Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Sunday

Nevember
195¢6

19



U.N. FORCES



“Cu



tting” Charter '

Of Human Rights
Is A Scandal

Teigen Tells European Assembly
STRASBOURG, Nov. 18.

« BITTER ATTACKS
the “Up
marked th
European
. M.

on the Ministers forming

er House’’ of the Couneil of Burope
rst public sitting of the 15-nation
mbly in Strasbourg to-day.

Teigen, French popular Republican,

. described as “a scandal’’ the action of the Com-

8

mittee of Ministers in eliminating certain clauses

from the European Charter of Human Rights.

Accusing Britain of being the chief instigator of the

action, Teigen said that the power of the veto in the Min- |
isters Committee should not have been used in this case. |

Nor need the ministers have referred the disputed clauses

to experts.

Gamblers Will

Take Over |

Butlin’s Camp
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA.
Noy, 18.

A group of big-time gamblers
forced. out of business here, now
are planning to convert Billy
Butlin’s Bahamas vacation island
into a plush gambling spot, a Fort
Lauderdale newspaper says today.

The newspaper names Frank
Erickson, convicted bookie now in
New York Jail, Vincent Alo and
George Sadlo as heads of the
gambling syndicate interested in
the vacation island 60 miles East
of Florida's Palm Beach in the
Bahamas group.

“The Kefauver Committee
(Senate group headed by Sena-
tor Estes Hevauvery) investiga-
ting crime throughout the United
States and grand jury indictments
have broken up gambling in
South Florida,” says the “Daily
News.”

“The syndicate is all set to take

over Butlin’s and make it into a
deluxe gambling spot.
a free aeroplane ferry service from
mainland points of Miami, Palm
Beach, Fort Lauderdale and other
cities.

One of the big problems is the
matter of getting money out of
British colonies. It would be!
against present British rules to;
bring dollars out. The syndicate
may sell scrip or chips on the
mainland, and cash them in when
customers return, —(C.P.)

PAIN KILLER

VIENNA Novy. 18.

Professor Felix Mandl, head of
the Surgical Department of the
Franz Joseph Hospital, claims
te have discovered a way to stop
pain in incurable diseases without
affecting the mental alertness or
consciousness of the patient, ac-
cording to Australian Press re-
ports to-day.

In cases of incurable Cancer,
and other painful diseases, Dr.
Mandl has injected novocain di-
rect into the brain through a tiny
hole bored in the skull. He claims
that this stops pain immediately.

The claim was made before a
meeting of the Vienna Association
of Doctors yesterday.

It plans

—(Reuter.)

“Are experts really necessary

he asked, “to say that there is a |

right to own property, a right to
free elections and a right of par-
ents to determine the education of
their children” — these “rights”
inserted by the Assembly in its
summer session were omitted from
the document which the ministers
signed in Rome.

British Labour Minister G. R.
Mitchison, objecting to the “very
regrettable” speech of Teigen said
that Britain had been among the
first in history to safeguard the
rights of man.

M. Teigen was replying to a
speech by Count Carlo Sforza,
Italian Foreign Minister who, ap-
pealing to the Consultative Assem-
bly to preserve its unity, had said:
“If one of us sinks, we all sink
together.”

Some surrender of national
sovereignty would ultimately be
essential if Europe were to sur-
vive he asserted.

“We shall be making a third
world war if we do not entrust
our decisions to men who are
prepared to cede part of their
national sovereignty to a superior
body which may be called a fed-
eration or united states of Europe
as you will,”

Admitting that he did not ex-
pect &ll members of the Assembly

of the Council
Europe’s Upper Housevhad done at
their recent meeting in Rome
Count Sforza said: “Your criticism
will be weleomed, Your im-
patience is essential to the cause
of Europe.”—Reuter.



Nepal Govt. Troops
Advance 6 Miles

NEW DELHI, Nov. 18.

Reinforced Nepal Government
troops today made a_ 6-mile
advance southwards from Jitpur
to Parwanipur in the main
Birganj sector, according to a
Press Trus? of India staff corres-
pondent now in Birganj.

They were within half a mile
of the strategic Sheehia River
bridge. A second big battle for
the bridge was expected.

The commander of the Con-}
gress forces, Major General
Subarna Shamsher commenting
on the Congress strategy said
tonight:

“Ours is a non-violent revo-
lution, We are not using force
except when absolutely essential.
{t will be wrong to expect spec-
tecular results.”

—Reuter.



Peace With “Both

Americas”

Wanted

Soviet Delegate

By SIDNEY WEHLEAND

WARSAW, Nov. 18.

SOVIET WRITER Ilya Eherenburg told 3,000 cheering

delegates to the World Peace
peace with “both Americas.”

Congress today that he wanted

Not only did he want peace with the United States of
Howard Fast and Paul Robeson, but also with the United

States of President Truman
Acheson.

B.



G. Waterfront
Workers Will
Resume Work

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 18.

The waterfront deadlock show-
ed signs to-day of heading for a
peaceful settlement as the B.G.
Labour Union informed the Trade
Unions Ccuncil that they agree
to order the strikers back
to work on Monday on the as-
surance from Shipping Compan-
ies that there will be no victimi-
zation, all strike bregkers to be
dismissed, and wage ‘.egotiations
to be resumed on. Wednesday.

reply. ’

Ti.€ is considering the
B.G.L.U. letter to-night and the|
Union’s special General Meeting
on Sunday morniffg will hear the

and Secretary of State Dean

' Howard Fast, prominent Amer-
ican leftwing novelist, was barred
from entering Britain for the
World Peace Congress when it
was to have been held at Sheffield.

Eherenburg said that one princi-
pal Soviet intellectual is now
preaching peace, and if ‘the
United States did not like Soviet
ideas she should “fight back with
ideas; war was not a contest of
ideas nor was it an argument on
philosophy.

“If they do not like our books
they should fight back with books,”
he declared.

Eherenburg, speaking at the
opening of the second day of the
six-day Congress attended _ by
delegates from 70 countries, in-
troduced a resolution which called
for the banning of war propa-
yanda.

He declared that war was “not
8 midwife of history.’

He added: “we have one planet,
but surely it is big enough. Surely
we can agree to live together. One

|

{GEORGETOWN, B.G.,, Nov.

|
j
}
}

i
}
|

|

LITTLE BETTY LEIGH CL
Rocks yesterday evening.

Indo-China
Report

to agree with what the Committeormm- fan ined

PARIS, Nov, 18.

A communique issued after to-
day’s meeting of the French
Council of Ministers said that the
Council had examined Jean Le-
tourneau's report on the
China situation.

Premier Pleven informed the
Government of measures taken to
send more men, tanks, artillery
and air reinforcements to Indo-
China,

Minister of Information Albert
Gazier commenting on the com-
munique said that the Govern-
ment would continue to define
French policy in Indo-China, but
Letourneau would co-ordinate the
demand of the various civil and
military services.

Gazier added that the Govern-
ment had noted “with great satis-
faction” the steps taken by Gen-
eral George Marshall, United
States Defence Secretary, to speed
up the sending of American mili-
tary material to Indo-China.

During his recent meeting with
Defence Minister Jules Moch,
General Marshall had decided to
send two groups of planes total-
ling about 50 aircraft which had

been used in the Korea “air
bridge.”
—Reuter
GOLDFIELDS

IN B.G. CLOSED

18.
The Cuyuni Goldfields Ltd,
after ten years’ activity, have in-
definitely suspended production
operations in British Guiana. The
|company manager Frank Buckle,
on his way back to Canada after

Indo- |



..KE, first prize winner in the Cow & Gate Competition decided at Hasting;

| Bonniest Baby

‘Crowned.

At.‘Roeks’

IN THE PLEASANT atmosphere of Hastings Rocks,
King Smiler held royal court yesterday to find out which

was the bonniest baby fed
competition.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C
adjudged first prize winner,

edn
Machine Guns
- 5 To Death

‘ NEW JERSEY, Nov. 18

' A crazed 26-year-old ex-
{serviceman who machine-gunned
| five people to death in a killing
orgy here last night was captured

| by police early to-day after a
| statewide hunt,

Police identified the may as
Ernest Ingenito and said that at
least six other people were
wounded in shootings.

All off-duty policemen were



called in to help in the search
for Ingenito, Neighbouring states
were warned to watch out.

Police said tnat Ingenito killed
his victims, three of them mem-
bers of his estranged wife's
family in the homes of his wife
and father and then escaped in a
car.

Police said he drove into Min-



otola another rural settlement
and wounded several other peo-
ple.

The dead included Ingenito’s
father-in-law, his mother-in-law,
his cousin and his wife’s grand-
mother,

two ‘and a half years, gave as &

reason the comparatively high
present cost of production coupled
with coyrol by legislation of sale
towards the United States Trea-
sury at only $35 per fine ounce,
whereas a higher price is obtain-
able in a free market such as
Venezuela.—Can. Press,

Among the wounded were In-
genito’s wife and a ninesyear~
old girl.

Police said that after hours of
questioning. Ingenito admitted
shooting five people dead and
wounding four others.

—Reuter .

on Cow & Gate for this year’s

When the court rose, Betty Leigh Clarke,

lyde Clarke of Strathclyde was

to Wendy
daughter of Mr.
Roach of Three
Philip, and third
j given to Beverly
| Haynes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
| Beresford Haynes of Martindale’s
| Road.
While
| Captain

Second prize went
; Angela Roach,
{and Mrs. John
| Houses, St.
|prize was

the Police Band under
Raison added its quota
to the function, the panel of
judges went about the task of
deciding the winners. The judges
were Dr. A. L. Stuart, Dr. A. G.
Bancroft, Dr. W. E, Johnson, Dr.
A. S, Cato, Mrs. H. L, Massiah,

Mrs. N. S. Daysh, Mrs. Olga
Symmonds, Mrs. J. A. Kernahan
and Mrs. F. N. Grannum.

Cups to the first, second and
third prize winners as well as
special prizes to nine others were
presented by Hon. Mrs. M. Han-
schell, M.L.C. Mrs. Hanschell
was presented with a bouquet by
Miss Jennifer Burke, who won
first prize in 1948.

Babies’ Welfare

Before Mrs. Hanschell did the
| presentations, Mrs. F, N. Gran-
}num introduced her to those
present. Mrs. Hanschell needed
litle or no introduction, Mrs.
Grannum said, since apart from
being the first lady to be
appointed a member of the Legis-
lative Council, Mrs. Hanschell had
been the founder of the first
Baby Welfare Clinic known in
Barbados. That clinic had been
founded 30 years ago, and since
then Mrs. Hanschell’s interest in
babies’ welfare had never slack~-
ened.

At the end of the presentation,
Mr. L, L. Toppin, Managing
Director of the firm of J. B.
Leslie & Co, agents for Cow and

@ on page 11



anit: ja naomraneetecaataeaeiaasadaeoaa ae

_

Russia Wants
Peaceful
Co-existence

Of Capitalism, Communism
FLUSHING MEADOWS,

Nov, 18
The Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vyshinsky assured

United Nations General Assem
today that Russia profoundly de>
sired the “peaceful co-existence”
of Capitalism and Communism in
the world.

Vyshinsky was speaking in a
debate on the peace plan put for-
ward by Trygve Lie, United
Nations Secretary General Rus-
sia has proposed a counterplan
with a Six-Point Programme for
a 20-year peace,

The programme calls for :

1, Periodic top level Security
Council meetings “with an un-
lerstanding that the Council
halt function with its full and
legal membership with partici-
nation representative of Peoples
tepublic of China”

2. The unswerving observ
ance of principle of unanimity

in the work of the Securit;
Council”,

3. “The unconditional prohi
bition of atomic weapons and

other weapons for mass exter-
mination of people and th»
institution of controls to insur»
the observance of that prohibi
tion,”

4. The observance of principle
numerically equal to great
power contributions to armed
forces to be made available by
agreements for Security Coun-
cil use

5, Technical aid to backward
countries without any demand
for “political, economic or mili-
tary privileges for countries
rendering assistance”,

+ 6. The development of inter-
national trade without discrim-
ination,

The Soviet Foreign Minister ce-
clared his strong support for hold-
ing periodic meetings of the
Security Council attended by
heads of Governments or other
high officials, provided Chinese
Communists were seated as
legitimate representatives*or

China.
“This is the primary pre-
requisite”, he declared. “No im-



UNITED

NATIONS



NCE 200 MILES

| WITHOUT RESISTANCE

(By RONALD BATCHELOR).

TOKYO, Nov. 18.
FORCES advanced

along the whole 200-mile North Korean
front to-day meeting practically no resistance.
A spokesman at General MacArthur's headquar-
ters here to-night declared that Communists were
“giving way on all sectors,’’ but he emphasised

that it could not be called a “general withdrawal.”’
Apparent Communist reluctance to join the battle with

“Chinese puzzle” which sen

the slowly advancing Allied troops has become a major

ior American staff officers here

~ frankly admit has so far baffled them.
Cemmunists are pulling back and I would describe

their action as a series of
front, the spokesman said.

El Salvador
Urges U.N.
Debate

ON TIBET

FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Nov, 18.

El Salvador to-day asked the
United Nations General Assembly
to hold an emergeney debate on
the invasion of Tibet “by foreign
forces."

An accompanying resolution als:
asked the Assembly to condemn
the “unprovoked agaression”
against Tibet by forces coming

from Chinese Communist terri-
tory
The reauest was presented by

Dr. Hector Castro, head of the EB)
Salvador delegation

He asked that “in view of tie
urgency of the case’’ the Assembly
place it on the agenda without
reference to the Steering Com-
mittee.

In the supporting memorandum
Dr. Castro said that the entry cf
Communist Chinese forces into
Tibet was publicly announced et
Peking.

The memorandum denied that
Tibet is a province of China, and
claimed it had enjoyed complete
independence since 1912

Its preamble said:

“The General Assembly, taking
note that the peaceful nation of
Tibet hag been invaded without
any provocation on its part, by
foreign forces, proceeding from
territory controlled by the Gov-
ernment established at Peking,
“decides to condemn this. act

portant issue can be solved in the} 9f, Unprovoked aggression against

United Nations without
representation ,—Reuter,



French Evacuate |

|
Outpost |

HANOI, Indo-China, Nov. 18,

A French Army Spokesman to-
night announced the evacuation of
a small French outpost about 19
miles Northeast of the main de-
fence line northeast of Hanoi,
The outpost called Chu Coall, is
about 19 miles South of the high-
way running Northeast from
Hanoi to Lang Son.

Vietminh rebels were reported
yesterday to have used American
weapons in the Chu Coall area
from Phu Lang Thuong, where
French mountain guns and ?5
pounders and hundreds of shells
were located. Earlier this week
Insurgents were said to be concen-
trating in the village to the North
near Cru Coall.—Reuter,

W. Germany Go To
Polls To-day

(By ROBERT PETTEY).

FRANKFURT, Nov. 18.

West Germans go to the polls
tomorrow in the first major test
of public opinion since the re-
armament issue came to the fore.

Three million each in the Amer-
ican Zone states of Hesse and
Baden are to elect new provincial
parliaments after the four-year
legislature period ended this
month,

Six million more will cast their
votes in Bavaria on the same issue
on the following Sunday, Novem-

ber 26.
; —Reuter.

British Govt. Should Protect Empire

Sugar Producers
VERNON TATE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 18.
The hope that His Majesty’s
Government is setting aside funds
to protect Empire sugar produc-
ers, if and when the World price
falls, is expressed by Mr. G. Ver-
non Tate, M.C., Chairman of
'‘Caroni Ltd., in a statement issued
to-day with the Company’s report
and accounts for the year ended
on June 30, last
Discussing what he describes as
“the immense _ benefit’ which
accrues to, His Majesty’s Govern-

ment, to-day from the agreement
with the West Indian. producers,
the Chairman notes that the West
Indian raw sugars were being

The deadlock partly crippled | does not burn down the house of purchased on the basis of £30, 10s
work throughout the waterfront|a neighbour if one finds one can-{ per ton c.if. in the U.K., whereas
for the past ten days. On Wednes-| not agree with him: | the warld price has been high
day the Union appealed to T.U.C “You cannot avoid war by in-}45 £46 per ton Indeed, he adds






to examine the dispute and there |creasing arms. You can only avoid|that a substantial proportion o
followed a series of conferences !war by cutting down and destroy-}B.W.I. Sugars purchased by the
between the T.U.C. Union Em- jing arms. I believe we shall suc-| Ministry of Food £30. 10s. is
ployers and the Labour Commis~!ceed in doing this. being resold by the Ministry to

sioner.

—Reuter



Canada at a higher world price.

Financial Benefits

“It is to be hoped,”. Mr, Tate
continues, “that substantial finan-
cial benefits now accruing to His
Majesty’s Government are being
set aside to protect the situatio’,
if and when the world price
should drop below what the Em-
pire Sugar Producers can accept
for their produce.”



A prosperous sugar industry
of paramount importance to the
West Indies: its largest employer
of labour and its ramifications are

so widespread that violent fluct
ation 1 prices are
adds the Chairman
“A rather disappointing
the Chairman sums
compar year. Owing to
er conditions, the of sugar



best avoided

year
up the



dropped by 6,346 tons below the
figure for the previous year. As
envisaged in the Chairman's re-
port, last year there was a severe
contraction in the demand for dis-
tillery products and the loss of
revenue from this source amount-
ed to over £100,000

The efforts to find further out-
lets for bagasse have been con-
tinued by the company. Speak-
ing of the United States’ efforts to

produce newsprint from bagasse
as having been reasonably suc-
cessful, Mr. Tate thinks it a pity
that leading manufacturers in this
country have not taken a more
active interest in the use of ba-

gasse for this purpose.

Factory Improvements
Rather than spend money mod-
ernising the old Waterloo Plant in

Trinidad, the company has de-
cided to double the capacity of
Brechin Castle Factory and cen-
tralise operations at one unit.

The cost of this project will be
approximately £500,000, and is
expected to be completed in time
for the 1953 crop.

The contrast between the Trini
dad and the Jamaica Labour Wel
fare funds is drawn to the atten -
tion in the Chairman's statement,
He says, “i am disturbed that up
to date, no efforts seem to have
been made to disburse monies
from the Labour Welfare fund in
Trinidad which is in striking con- |
trast to the position regarding|
the same fund in Jamaica Up to]
date, we have paid into this}
Labour Welfare fund the sum of
£60,047 from the proceeds wae |
ceived from the sugar sales, andj
it is high time these monies were}
refunded to the producers to meet



|
recurrent welfare expenditure, |
and also to effect further improve- |
ment in general housing condi-|
tions.” |

their | Tibet and establish a Committee

to study the appropriate meas-
ures which could be taken by the
General Assembly.” —Reuter.



Brit. Govt. Will Decide

Recognition Of Tribhuvan

LONDON, Nov. 18.

The British Government is
expected to decide next week
whether to recognise King Trib-
huvan or his three-year-old
grandson as King of the Nepali,
according to usually well informed
quarters here.

The British and

Indian Gov-

ernments are known to have been
consultation on the matter.
—Reuter.

in

withdrawals along the whole

The spokesman could give no
official estimate of the number of
Chinese troops fighting in Korea.
General MacArthur's headquar-
ters had been unable to “pin down
any particular unit in any parti-
cular area.”

The elements gf the American
7th Division to-day captured a
position 17 miles from Manchuria,
northeast of the Fusen reseryoir.
The town is near the 41st parallel
on the east side of the North
Korean mountain pass. ao

Americans met only t and
scattered resistance. Earlier an
Eighth Army spokesman said
that advance patrols were even
closer to the border,

Divisions of United Nations
forces pushed ten miles north and
west of the reservoir without op-
position,

In the north-west sector, the
bridgehead across the Chongchon
River continued to expand, Rou-
tine patrols along the entire
sector of the American First Corps
failed to make contact with Com-
munists except at the Tochon,
wbout 47 miles inland, There
Communists were fighting delay-
ing action north of the important
Tokchon——Kunuri road.

+) aaa
Reds Quiet
About 25 miles further east, the
American First Cavalry division
troops patrolling forward in the
Yongbyon sector _reconnoitred
over four miles in front of their

positions, but observed no Com-
munist movements.

General Douglas MacArthur,
United Nations Commander, was
Susted as saying he believed

nited Nations forces would reach
the border by Christmas. He was
auoted for this view by South
Korean Defence Minister Sung Mo
Shin who met him earlier this
week. The Minister said General
MacArthur was “optimistic” that
the war would end soon,

An Eighth Army spokesman
said Chinese and North Koreans’
defence forces were digging in
along the strong defence line in
the. western sector.

He estimated the line was
| manned by 100,000 Communist
| troops including 28,000 Chinese.

—Reuter.



TELL

THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oe THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





K. W. V.

Wines for

Christmas

INEXPENSIVE BECAUSE OF EMPIRE PREFER-

ENTIAL DUTIES YET SECOND TO NONE

IN RESPECT

—<— et ee a

OF QUALITY

we

e
THESE WINES ARE BOTTLED BY THE K.W.V.

Table Wines

K.W.V. Sauvignon Blanc

K.W.V. Riesling Cape
Dry White—Selected

K.W.V. Wemmershoek
(Sauterne)

K.W.V. Cape Red
(full-bodied Burgundy)

K.W.V. Cape Dry Red
(light-bodied Claret)

Sherries 5

K.W.V. Sherry No, 1
(very dry)

K.W.V. Old Brown

K.W.V. Pale Dry

K.W.V. Jonker Capero

K.W.V. Kimberley Club

K.W.V. Oloroso

(Sweetish)

Port Wine
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny

Vermouths

K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth
K.W.V. Dry Vermouth

Sweet Wines

K.W.V. Altenberg No. 1
K.W.V. Medium
Muscatel

Liqueur
K.W.V. Van Der Hum

Sparkling
K.W.V. Franschhoek
(White)

Ready-Mixed
Cocktail

K.W.V. Paarlita
(Sweetish)

If your supplier tells you he has not got the above-
listed Wines then telephone to MESSRS. R. M. JONES

& CO., LTD.— K.W.V. Local Distributors.
Dial 2053 Mr. Fitzgerald
ee



PAGE TWO










GL MUSIC







> TONEPE 8.30 p.m., MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30
. METRO GOLDWYN'S HIGH VOLTAGE THRILLER
: : ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
ASPHALT JUNGLE WED. 22nd. NOVEMBER %
Sterling Jean Louis at 8 p.m.
HAYDEN HAGEN CALHERN we la ——— 3
Silver collection at doors. ;
BOOKINGS FOR JUDY GRAHAM'S
STAGE HIT OF THE SEASON # #=°$')
Caribbean Revelry LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB
OPEN AT THIS THEATRE DAILY 9 a.m.—4 p.m. ANNUAL DANCE
LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY 9.30 A.M. audits ies atitaniakis
WOULD THE WINNERS (Ist, 2nd, 3rd) . HOUSE
OF TALENT NITES 3rd, 10th & 17th November ORs. WM;
$ Pieese Attend for Rehearsal for Music by CLEVE Gi. TENS

ALL STAR SHOW 24th NOVEMBER Admission by ticket

St ABA OSA ee



GLOBE
Ist INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL CONTESTS
ON
NOV. 22nd at 8.30 p.m.

THE HOT SHOT ORCHESTRA
(TRINIDAD)

Vs.
THE HAPPY FOUR ORCHESTRA
(BERMUDA
STAKE =















WEDNESDAY

)

$100.00 WINNER

Plus
JOSEPH CLEMENDORE (Sensational Contortionist)
LORD COFFEE (Star Performer O’Lindy’s Troupe)
LORD FAUNTLEROY (9-year-old Calypsonian)
MIGHTY PROWLER (B'dos Calypso Champ)
FITZ HAREWOOD (Globe's 1st Super Star Winner)
ROD CLAVARY (T’dad’s Top-Man of the Vocals)

And
A BOMBSHELL OF A RHUMBA DANCER!
Pit 16 House 30 Bal. 40 Box 54

PRICES — vain a



JUDY GRAHAM

PRESENTS

and MANNEQUIN PARADE

(A STAGE SHOW THAT’S REALLY A SHOW)

ON THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23RD, 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Spearheaded by the Versatile CEDRIC PHILLIPS and supported by
MAY RAMDIN and a Cast of 50 beautiful Chorines ;
Under the Distinguished Patronage of Mr. & Mrs. GRANTLEY ADAMS
Music by Captain Raison and the Police Band (by kind permission of the Col. of Police)
ez ag ry , : i
a ee * I have seen several local
a Stage Shows in various West ‘ ‘ :
nic a a a é ;
a Indian Islands but JUDY == —
'
{ P AN i i ee ane
Ke}
:

CARIBBEAN REVELRY



GRAHAM'S “Topper” Stage
Hit—CARIBBEAN REVEL-
RY Tops Them All.

Sd
MAURICE JONES,
Manager,—GLOBE



Miss JUDY GRAHAM
ADMISSION:

CEDRIC PHILLIPS
Orchestra Seats & Boxes $1.00 House 84c. Balcony 60c.

BOOKINGS OPEN AT GLOBE THEATRE 9 A.M.—4 P.M.
Part Proceeds to be given to The Police Boys’ Club |

MECHANICAL TOYS!
» PLASTIC TOYS!!

DOLLS — TRAINS
AIRPLANES — TANKS
SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS
ETC.

42” & 53” XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS

COMING SOON!!
Bs











Xmas Tree Bubble Lights





Come in and inspect our
stock.

Compare our prices too !!

THE CORNER STORE

pe {

























Gene AUTRY and

“ALIAS THE CHAMP”
“HOME IN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

Ann SHERIDAN Lew AYRES
Zachary SCOTT Eve ARDEN in

“THE UNFAITHFUL”

A Warner Bros. Picture
IT’S SENSATIONAL!

PLAZA Theatre-—sRiDGETOWN
THE MIRACLE MASTERPIECE OF —
RECORD BREAKERS!

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

by Technicolor

Color
2 SHOWS TODAY — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M.

MONDAY—3 SHOWS: 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M
and Continuing 4.45 & 6.30 P.M. DAILY

PLAZA Theatre = Oj/STIN

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Paramount's Musica! — Dorothy Lamour in
“THE FLEETS IN”

—_ — oe.
MONDAY and TUESDAY
Cecil B. De Mille’s ‘
“STORY OF Dt. WASSELL”
Color By Technicolor
With GARY COOPER











& 8.20 PM

GALTETY | (The Garden) ST. JAMES

SPECIAL MATINEE TO-DAY Only 5 p.m.
RKO Radio Special
“MARINE BAIDERS"
Also Two Leon Errot Comedies ;
“DON’T FOOL YOUR WIFE” “HOLD
TON) vast Show

a
M.G.M. SHESENTS. a WEISMULLER
“TARZAN’S NEW Y' ADVENTURE”
MONDAY abd TURSDAY 8.30 p.m

M.G.M. presents Bud Abbot and Lou Costello
in LOST IN A HAREM

with Pat O’Brien

‘EM PAIL”



THOUSANDS SEEN IT...f

THOUSANDS TURNED
AWAY!

RIDING HIGH
IN ITS

Bun

SPECTACULAR
WEEKa=
IT'S A MOTION PICTURE
WITHOUT EQUAL !
(SEE IT NOW-—OR YOU
MAY NEVER SEE IT AGAIN!)

2 SHOWS 2
wee TO-DAY oe
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
MONDAY—3 SHOWS
1.30, 4.45 &-8.30e.m.

PLAZA

THEATRE
—BRIDGETOWN—
















am EEO a ED)
WE Coy Lae ro

NIST

BY

a STeyr

Color. by

TECHNICOLOR

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 & 8.45
MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30

and Continuing
Marlon BRANDO —
Teresa WRIGHT
in
Stanley Kramer's

“THE MEN”

Everell SLOANE—
And

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

Republic Big Double .
Gene AUTRY

Lynne ROBERTS
in

“SIOUS CITY SUE”

AND

“(ENTLE GANGSTER”

with

Jack WEBB

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Big Double .

Robert ROCKWELL
Barbara FULLER

and
Gorgeous GEORGE

In

Marlon MCLANE



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Smashing Double

Ruth TERRY &
Robert LIVINGSTONE
in

“TL I 10 A
STAR"

“THE MAGNIFICENT
ROGUE”

with

WYOMING"
with

ILyoane ROBERTS &

Smiley BURNETY Warren DOUGLAS‘

Renovate Your Home

for Christmas i

e
We can supply your requirements :

READY MIXED PAINTS—all sizes

HALLS DISTEMPER—7 Ib. & 14 Ib. tins

SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—} gin. & 1 gin. tins

SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—} gin., 4
gin. and 1 gin tins

ENAMELS—all colotirs and sizes

BROWN VARNISH

MAHOGANY STAIN

LINSEED OIL

MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.

ee

—



re

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE i
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







ns



a }

1



LILLEY & SKINNER
DRESS SHOES





H* EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Savage have
given their patronage to the
Combermere Glee Club’s concert
of Christmas music which takes
place at the Combermere School
Hall on Thursday December 21.

The Glee Club are hard at

work practising for this concer:

Second Visit

PENDING the Winter months

at the Paradise Beach Club
are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shat-
ford and Mr. George M. Harding
of Saint John N.B. who arrived
recently in Barbados.

Mr, Shatford is a retired in-
spector of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce and this is his second
trip to Barbados.

Mr. Harding is one of the pi-
oneer rubber planters of Malaya,
having spent thirty-eight years
in that country. This is his sec-
ond visit to Barbados where ne
spent the winter of 1947—1948.

Returned To New York
EV. FR. EGERTON E. HALL,
Rector of the Church of the
Crucifixion in New York City has
veturned to the U.S, after two
and a half months’ holiday in
Barbadus.
Makes Fireworks
R. and Mrs. H. T. Hand
arrived from Canada by air
yesterday and plan to spend a
month’s holiday in Barbados
staying at the Marine Hotel. Mr.
Hand who lives just outside of
Toronto is a. Manufacturer.
Among other things, his firm
manufacturers fireworks.

Holidaying In Antigua

RS. MARCELLA PEEBLES is

at present on a short holiday
in Antigua and is staying with Mr.
end Mrs. K, Blackburne at
Government House, She will be
returning to Barbados later this
week.

Bond Dealer
R. G. P. WATT who arrived
from Canada by air yester-
day is here for thtee or four
weeks holiday, staying at the

Marine Hotel. A Bond Dealer in §
he has visited Barba-

Montreal
dos several times before.

Visiting Her Sister

ISS BRENDA, ARMSTRONG,

daughter of “Maj. and Mrs.
Frank B. Armstrong of Winder-
mere, Marine Gardens, left yes-
jterday by B.W.LA. for Puerto
Rico en route to the U.S. where
she wil) visit her sister Jean who
lives in Milwaukee,

| MISS BRENDA ARMSTRONG—
' off to the U.S. for a holiday.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19,

Cab Calling

Here Until Thursday
ISS BARBARA WILLIAMS
after two weeks holiday in

Barbados returned to Venezuela
yesterday morning by B.W.LA
Her parents Mr. and Mrs. D. B
Williams who were at the airport
to see her off, are remaining on
until Thursday. Mr. Williams is
with Shell Caribbean in Venezuela.
They are guests at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Here For The Winter
ISS YVONNE WELLS arriv-
ed from Toronto yesterday
to spend the winter months in
Barbados. She is staying with
Mrs. L. Weatherhead of “Shot
Hall Cottage.” Bay Street. This
is her second visit to Barbados.
She was here earlier this year.

Very Cold
RRIVING from Canada yes-
terday by air were Mr; and
Mrs. Don Kramer who are here
for two weeks staying at the
Paradise Beach Club.

Mr. Kramer who is Sales Rep-
resentative of Kramer Tractor
Co,, Ltd., lives in Regina, Sas-
katchewan. “It’s very cold in
Canada now,” he told Carib, “we

jnet vent to lie in the sun and go
swimming.



“BILL” RYAN who arrived from

Vancouver yesterday finds Bar-
bados warm after the cold weather
in Candaa.

Retired Geologist
R. AND MRS. G. H. SCOTT
arrived from England via

Canada vesterday flying T.C.A.

all the way to Trinidad, and from

there they came over in the

B.W.1.A. charter flight. Mr.

Scott is a retired geologist. Mrs.

Seott is a_ sister of Mr. Blair

Bannister who was at Seawell to

meet them.

They are down for the winter
and expect to be here for about
four months.

Married In Los Angeies
ISS NORA CARMICHAEL
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

E. B. Carmichael of “Sea Cove”,

Worthing was married in Los

Angeles, California, yesterday to

Mr. Roy Rezende, son of Mr. and

Mrs. Anthony Rezende of Port-of-

Spain, Trinidad.

Roy who works with Seagrams
Distillery in Los Angeles wil]
shortly be going to camp as he has
been drafted into ‘the U.S. Army.

Canadian Publisher
R. HUGH E. McCORMICK,
President of the Monitor
Publishing Co. Ltd, Montreal
arrived yesterday from Montreal
by air to spend a couple of weeks’
holiday in Barbados. He is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.



ILM stars arriving in England
are becoming concerned about
the number of animals which are
using the planes, The arrival of a
pigmy hippopotamus the other day
diverted attention from an actress.
To make matters worse, on the
same day arrived a full grown
wart-hog and the caption under
one picture said, “Glamorous star
-arrives for premiére.” Another
girl complains that everybody on
her plane was so busy feeding a
kangaroo that she might as well
have stayed at home for all the
publicity she got.

The Tavern by the Bridge
En Jaen, donde resido,
Vive Don Love de Sosa...
O goes the redondilla. In the
mountain tavern of old Lour-
dios, hard by the Bridge of the
Queen, the muleteers wake on the
earthen floor, and curse as they








About to be Opened

BLACK SUEDES
BROWN SUEDES
“BROWN CALFS

TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields
i Ground Floor Evans

!

stumble out into the street of mud.
The little bells of the mules, so
beautifully called cascabeles,
shake in the wind of morning. A
tall woman, entrancing as she who
scattered the wits of Gastibelza,
leans from an upper window, and
in a voice like beaten corrugated
iron. pours forth abuse on the
sleepy men. Her superb eyes
flame with rage. They reply. All
is uproar. But thé young singer,
minding his own business, sings on
in a high tenor voice. And this,
too, is food for the mind. a
Slogging Chopin for Six
E seem to be in for a period
of Pace ceney of the
forceful kind made popular +
Slejhammer and Peildreiver.
critic I have been reading com-
plains that one pianist ‘“over-
estimated the degree of fortissimo
which can be pleasurably drawn
from a concert grand.” A second

*
4

1950





MISS NANETTE KINCH to
Canada for a holiday.

With T.C.A.

AYING her first visit to Bar-

bados is Miss Romayne Doyle
who is with the General Traffic
Office of T.C.A. in Montreal, She
is here tor a week’s holiday and
is staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
Finds It Warm
R. RONALD F. GADSBY who
is with T.C.A’s Public Re-
lations in Vancouver arrived from
Canada yesterday and will be in
Baibados for one week staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

He was accompanied by Mr.
“Bill” Rydn a newspaper reporter
of the “Vancouver Sun”, who will
write an article about Barbados
and his trip when he returns to
Canada. “Bijl” finds Barbados
‘mighty warm’ after the cold
weather in Canada.

Airport Manager Returns

QUADRON-LEADER David

Henderson, Government Air-
port Manager, Seawell, returned
yesterday morning by B,W.LA.

s from his short visit to Trinidad.

Coca Cola Conference
R. DAVID LUCIE-SMITH,
Acting Chairman of the Bar-

bados Bottling Co, Mr, G.
Seale, General Manager of the
Barbados Bottling Co., and Mr.
Kenneth Spencer also of the
BBC left yesterday by B.W.LA.
for Jamaica to attend a Carib-
bean Coca Cola Conference. Mr.
Lucie-Smith will be away for
about one week; Mr. Seale and
Mr. Spencer will remain on until
the end of the month to attend
the Sales Conference.

Left On Friday
M R. ROY SKINNER, represen-
tative of the National Cash
Register Co., returned to Trinidad
on Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A
Back From U.S. Visit
R. E. S. S. BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner re-
turned from Washington via Trin-
idad on Friday afternoon. He
acted as Adviser to the Labour

Delegation which visited the U.S.
recently.

Left Yesterday
R. and Mrs. Darnley Gibbons
left yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S..

Off To The U.S.

R, ALFRED KNIGHT

yesterday morning for
months’ holiday in the U.S.

left
six



player “had no surplus energy for
uncovering new points of beauty.”
A third’s “muscular fingers lacked
evenly applied precision.” A fourth
“hit too hard for comfort.” Wheth- .
er the last-named was too much
for the audience’s comfort, or
merely hurt her own fingers, is not
clear, It is ours amusing to see
a pianist, in mid-uproar, lick a
badly-stubbed finger, and to hear
the audience shout, “Poor little
thing! Did she get a nasty knock,
then!” As Otto Thumping said, “I

would rather my own heavily-
ensured fingers damage than
smash the keys.”

Tail-Piece

The whole side of the road was
up, and men were apparently lay-
ing a new system of drains.

(Morning paper.)
a AN,” said Rousseau, “was
born free, and is everywhere
in drains.”



Continental

36 PRINTED

UN

Excellent Draping Quality
UNIQUE DESIGNS

$1.08

Only at
Evans & Whitfields

Dial
4220
Your

WHITFIELDS

Shoe Stores.





SS

SUNDAY,

New Steamship
Between U.K. And
British West Indies

The establishment of a new
regular line of steamers from
United Kingdom ports to Barba-
dos, Trinidad and Demerara has
been announced by Saguenay
Terminals Limited of Montreal.
Saguenay Terminals which is
already well-known for the
dependable cargo service which
it maintains from Eastern Cana-
dian ports to the British West
| Indies, will berth ships in Gilas-
gow, Liverpool and London and
provide local importers with
direct sailings to Bridgetown,
Port of Spain and Georgetown.
: W1.ile it would appear that there
: has been talk of new services
from several quarters, this United
Kingdom/West Indies service of
Saguenay Terminals is now in
being, with sailings set now on
a regular monthly basis, to be in-
creased to a fortnightly frequen-
cy as soon as the volume of cargo
warrants, The new service is being
inaugurated by the ten thousand
ton steamer “London Mariner”
which loads in Glasgow the end of
November and in Liverpool early
December. Importers taking ad-
vantage of the opportunity of
rapid transportation offered vy
this ship will in ne way invalidate
any right they may have to
rebates under any existing agree-
ment with the Association of
West India Trans-Atlantic
Steamship Lines and will be as-
sured of careful and efficient
handling of their merchantiise.
This new service may be viewed
both as a gesture of appreciation
by this line to local importers
for their past support and an
expression of confidence in ex-
panding trade and _ continued
support in the future.

MacArthur Accused
Of Barbarous Raids

In Korea

LONDON, Nov. 17.
The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda today accused
Gen. MacArthur, the United Na-
tions Commander, of
1 mass raids” on North
H towns and villages.
In a North Korean despatch
quoted by the Soviet News Agency
Tass, the paper alleged that Gen.
MacArthur had been aroused to
“a mad fury” by the intensifica-
tion of North Korean counter-
blows.
It listed these allegations:
American planes on November
6 circled for an hour over Kange,
dropping an “inflammable mix-
ture” which destroyed two-thirds
of the town. “Tens of thousands



Korean

of civilians were thus deprived of |

the roof over their heads.”

Next day American dive bomb-
ers destroyed the remaining part
of the town.

ee oe

NOVEMBER 19, 1950

Russian Proposals
Submitted To
Peace Congress

By SYDNEY WELLAND.
ARSAW, Nov. 18.
The Soviet proposals for the
“saving of world peace” includ-
ing the call to the great powers
progressively to reduce arma-
ments by one third or one half
have been submitted to the sec-
ond World Peace Congress which
was being resumed here to-day.
The Russian writer ogee
Fadayev, presenting three
lutions from the ee sauaa-
tion last night, also hinted at
Russia’s willingness to reach a
settlement with the West but said,
“A new world” war was already
knocking at our door.
Reuter



S. Africa Has Biggest Locust

Plague In 25 Years
CAPETOWN, Nov. 18

South Africa’s biggest plague
of locusts for 25 years has settled
on 60,000 square miles in the area
of the Orange Free State and the
Cape Province.

Farmers have been warned that
the invasion is likely to spread,
though an official announcement
from Pretoria says the eutbresk ang
cannot be regarded as anything
approaching a national menace.

So far, only slight damage to
crops has been re

Locusts fighters are using eight
tons of poison daily in their strug-
gle against the invaders. and
powders, sprays and dusts have
been rushed to the Orange Free
State —Reuter.

Building Crashes On
Salvage Workers

SYDNEY, Nov. 18.

A fire damaged building crash-
ed down on salvage workers in
the heart of Sydney to-day, kill-
ing one man and injuring eight.
Rescue workers up to their knees
in water were still trying to
reach another man believed bur-
ied under wreckage.

The store was ae by fire
last night. To-day store
workers were clearing up in rub-
ble when weakened caring up crash-

“barbarous ed into the basement.

—Reuter



2 Lead asiray. (4)



a3 Ot " . 6 & 68 Down Was it the doctur that
Sinuiji was “completely burn- heabiod you wo Wee Uae? 2605 |
ead” when, for two days running, vy & 26 Lt Is emivyed, and he is

over 300 Flying Fortresses, dive
bombers, low level bombers and] ,» Br ome

fighters raided the town.

In another raid 90 per cent. of ippete

emplyyed at the theatre. (7-6)
11. dt could provide a ride (4)
n resin (2) 13, Paults. (89
19 id even choose the vegetable. (6)!
17 & wo Responsibie for many af
ps and downs (44%)

the residential quarter of Monpo-| 40 neater pernaps nut % will pass

jin was reduced to ashes and

away before the finish. (6)

many soldiers in hospitals in the | 41 Sage term tor a gambler. (8)

town received burns.

23. Times. (4)

This town was again raided on | 24 Extracted (rom, the atom

explo-
sive. (4) 25. See 17 Across.

November 14 when an inflamma~- | 96. gee 9 Across.

ble liquid caused an “enormous
sea of flames to rise up” .—Reuter.

37 YOUNG FASCISTS
ARRESTED

NAPLES, Nov. 17.

The police arrested 37 young
Neo-fascists among hundreds who
demonstrated through the centre

of Naples last night.

All were members of the Italian |
which |
the Government had threatened
to outlaw as promising a resur+

Social Movement (MSI)

gence of Mussolini’s Fascism.

The youths
against the banning of their na
tional congress.—Reuter.



Cade Been ET Tats ale =

vi a "ey 1g “gn
were protesting | §1°°'Oyie: i. eendingie a Bo

Down
1. This trickster is ertful. (6)
2. Tart from a detecting squad, (4)
3. Ruled for a change. (5)
i. Before a Flemish copper coin
becomes a hermit. (7)
6. The first propeller ts Bot the tail,
or is ib? (
7. Measure half 22 Down,
6. See 5 Across. 10. Ventilated. (5)
i4. Starting point. (3)
) 16. Mental retrospect, (5)
18. Witch woman? (3)
ly. Pishing duck, (4)
21. Throws li

t on the answer. (3)
22. Measure

jouble 7 Down. (3)

“ wt spetercers enn —— Across:
Scra Occ: si a
“15. A tie;

Greer:
Power) 2 ui 19 pe
= ress: @ Rude: .
5 Crime: “6. Henna:
Prajiion; 11, : ie 7 16.
tee 17, Dew



Gardening Hints a1 me cinema

For Amateurs

“More About The
Fernery”

For a Fernery to be really a
thing of beauty, some colour
should be introduced among the
ferns.

There are quite a number of
plants with bright flowers or
leaves that will thrive in the

they add greatly to the general
appearance of the place.

e African Violet for instance,
with its deep purple flowers shows
up beautifully a Pat a back-
ground of ferns. grows easily
by leaf, placed in <_ local pot-* in
tery saucers. In watering these"
little plants, care should be taken
not to soak the leaves, as this
tends to make them rot.

Another plant that is suitable
for the Fernery, but that is
grown this time for its on
coloured leaves is the
Coleus love shade and amare
ean be had in many varieties of
different coloured leaves, and
al easily — any small piece.

e

——L—— =, ee,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The Men

By G. R.

A THEME which is quite new and entirely diiferent
is brought to the screen in the picture “THE MEN” now
playing at the Empire Theatre. It is a portrayal of the
indomitable spirit and courage of the men, who as a result

and it is an honest presentation of the mental and physical
problems facing these men and the manner of meeting

and solving them.

The majority of the film is shot
the Birmingham Veteran’s
Hospital, Alabama, and the splen-
did cast is supplemented by actual
patients in this hospital. It is a
film that is unflinching in its
directness and from the medical
[point of view, completely frank
and realistic,

of spinal injuries in the last war, have become ae

The young man in the story is
a paraplegic, who, prior to the
war, was engaged to be married.
Realising his condition, he refuses

es (which are! to see his fiancee when he returns,

insignificant) ould be cut off,
and in order to ar.
nice and bunchy t two top
leaves of each branch should be
nipped off from time to time.
Another of the bright leaf

the plants|tor, they meet again.

but through the help of his doc-
Through
her sympathy and leve, his fiancee
persuades him to consent to their
marriage only to find, when they

plants which look gay among the are married, that her mental ad~-

“YOU wewldn’t have any
cast-off clothing for MY
husband ?”

ferns is the Caladium with its
leaves of variegated colours. Cala-
diums however do not particularly
like a lot of shade or a great
deal of damp, so take this into
consideration in placing them,
and give them an airy spot
in the Fernery where they wili
get a certain amount of sun at
some time of the day.

Another way of dealing with
Caladiums for the Fernery is to

have a double lot, with say three
sunny open some
per! time water-
ing should be
allowed
starts, Caladiums
Achimimies, Verbena and Nas-
in hanging baskets
wire basket with Cocoanut fibre.
filled in on top of the fibre. If

in the Fernery and three
that they all get some time in the
months | the Caladium drops its
eaves, and passes a resting
iod. During this
lessened, and the
lant to lie dormant until
the new
require t manuring to
ensure a good leaf growth.
turtiums all help in brightening
up a fernery, and can be grown
A good way of preparing these
hanging baskets is to line the
This fibre should be put in very
thick, and the prepared mould
this is done, in time the Achimi-
mies, or fern will root not only

in the basket but outside the!
basket, pushing through the lin- |
ing, so that finally the whole
thing resembles a big lovely ball.

Besides all these plants there
are several small creeping plants |
with bright little flowers (ames |
unknown) which will grow over
the stones and add colour to the
Fernery.





justment is not as complete as she
had thought. Separation follows,
and once again, the doctor steps
into the breach, and they art
brought to the realisation that no
obstacle, however great it may
appear, is insurmountable,

This semi-documentary drama
is realistic to a degree, and
though we here in Barbados do
not» have this problem to face,
there are many others who will
be helped by its frank treatment,
and it won’t hurt us to see it
either. It is somewhat sentimen-
tal in one or two spots, but that
can forgiven, considering the
story of the film.

Though Teresa Wright and
Marlon Brande—a newcomer to
the screen from Broadway—are
starred, everyone in the cast does
an excellent job. The one I would
mention particularly is Everett
Sloane as Dr. Brock. It is a diffi-
cult role which has been intelli-
gently and_ skilfully handled.
Richard Erdman, whose hobby is
the horses, and who makes more
money in hospital than he ever
did before, supplies the comedy.
His apparently brutal remarks,
and constant “riding” of the young
lieutenant, played by Marlon
Brando, do seem at first very harsn
-—but they are done with a pur-
pose by a man whose adjustment
is complete, to help one who still
has far to go. Teresa Wright is
charming and sympathetic, but
she lacks complete conviction.
Marlon Brando on the other hand,
was so convincing that I had to
check that he was not one of the
genuine patients in the hospital.
Settings are authentic—music

ae eee Oe _
-_

and healthy




“|

na ann tp Aetna

MACLEANS PEROXIDE tootu paste
keeps SETE WEITE

@

Just what is required, and par-
licularly effective in the opening

excellent choice.
“THE ASPHALT JUNGLE”

Low playing at the Globe Theatre
is sheer cops and robbers from
first to last, though it contains
& great deal more melodrama ana
Violence than the game

Pisyea as chilaren, It is the story
of the intricate planning of a big
jewel robbery, trom its concep-
tion in the mind of Doc, a big

time criminal, who has only just
got out of jail, to its execution by
® hand-picked group of accom—

plices and the final double-cross| }
meted out by the wealthy backer.] —:

As a study of criminal types,
there
toned above, who, during his
years in jail, has patiently worked
on the details of a half million
aollar robbery. He is rather a
pleasant littl man who never
carries a gun because he might
Bhoot a policeman, and who has
an eye tor a pretty figure—)just
once too often, Backing him is
the wealthy lawyer who is not

above circumventing the law,
providing he gets his cut. Then
there is the hoodlum, arrogant,

cruel, small-timer by comparison,
who does the odd stick-up job
and plays the ponies in an effort
‘6 get enough money to go home.
There are the nervous bookie, tha
expert safe-breaker and the
crooked cop,

Ja parts, this film is almost doc-
umentary in that it shows the
vicious and intricate network of
underworld activities and the

way in which they are handled |*

by the police. It is a grim story
and the characters are sordid,
but the acting and direction are
excellent. There are no big names
in the cast. Sam Jaffe plays the
crafty Doc, Louis Calhern, the
silkily sinister lawyer and Ster-
ling Hayden, who seems to have
left romantie roles for the present,
the hoodlum, All their perform-
qnces are convinding and the
Same can be said for the balance
of the caste, As is usually the case
in this type of film, sound effects,
and musical background are skil-

fully used to create tension and nS a a ae

heighten suspense.



®Beenes—and for good, serious en-j +
tertainment, “fHE MEN” is

is the master mind, men-| [











Thirty years experience in the Jewellery trade, announces with
pleasure the opening of a branch of his business at 30 Broad
Street, Bridgetown TO-MORROW, and takes this opportunity

of offering to his numerous customers, friends and the public in



=
=
E



ALFONSO B. DE LIMA

(Fellow Member of the British Jewellers Association
London, England).






with its cranky,
nervous, weak,
restless feclings

Read The ADVANTAGES
of Taking This Medicine!

Take heed if you at such times
suffer from cramps, headache,
backache, nervous tension, feel
so tired, weak, “dragged out’—
due to female functional month-
ly disturbances.

Then why not do like so many
modern girls —like thousands of
girls have for years back—try
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms. It's famous for this!

Pinkham’'s Compound not only
relieves such monthly pain but
ALSO accompanying weak, tired,
nervous, irritable and cranky
feelings—due to this cause.

YOU MODERN Gikis

° who hate suffering distress from ‘MONTHLY’

FEMALE PAIN

Gydia E.6 é. Pinkhamis saivscs

PAGE THREE



ome rene omer reennrns,

te

Spit Img



Pinkham's Compound is one
medicine that can be bought
today which—‘aken regularly —
helps build up resistance against
such distress and pain. Now
that’s the kind of product to
buy! It’s also a very effective
stomachic tonic!

For free sample bottle tear this
out and send with name and ad-
dress to Lydia E. Pinkham Medi-
cine Company, 103 Cleveland
. Street, Lynn, Mass. °





general his service and experience in the Jewellery business.







oe 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 Suede Brogue, with Crepe Sole. Tied
to every pair is the John White Guarantee
Shield—the sign which moans ‘just right’!
Look for it #a leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made justright

The Barbados Branch will be Managed by Mr. EVAN
CLAYTON GREENIDGE and a competent staff of Barbadian
young ladies, The usual attention and courtesy is assured similar
to that which is characteristic of the Firm.

K

ALFONSO B. DELIMA © CO.
of Trinidad



er]

i





ee ——————— -









Play safe! Brylcreem your hair. Dandruff on your collar,
loose hair on your comb—these are danger signals that
point the need for Brylcreem’s double benefit:
(1) Day-long smartness. (2) Lasting hair health.
Massage with Brylcreem stimulates the scalp,
encourages natural hair growth,
wards off Dandruff. Its pure
emulsified oils put life into Dry
Hair and impart a splendid
gloss. Don’t take any chances,
Brylcreem your hair —
men do!












ost

acer?



—



What do you know
| about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW th ENO
will relieve inertia, and lassitude,
freshen you up mentally and
physically, act as a refreshing,
invigorating pick-me-up ?

DO YOU KNOW
that a dash of ENO in
a tumblerful of water
will relieve a sick
headache; or liverish-
ness, and overcome
the“heaviness” which
follows unwise cating
or drinking ?




Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

Eno's ‘Fruit Salt’

‘The words “Eno” and “Pruit Sale” are registered trade marks.

go/ra








A HIGH QUALITY

BALLPOINT
PEN

, 84 cts

in BLUE, MAROON, GREY,
BLACK or MOTTLED CASES

a‘Biro
product

citizen

ON/ NATIONAL SERVICE

Distributors in Trinidad

KIRTON LTD, 2, BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD i

ro

meine Neo







REFILLS

Obtainable in
blue, red, green
and black

SPENCER J



tedmtanss Sve Sn Sth: ETE tow Sat Eiht

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



WANDERERS LEADING IN
IST DIVISION CRICKET

B.C.L. Searching For Talent
BY O. S. COPPIN

ANDERERS, who defeated Combermere by

an innings and 69 runs yesterday have, con-
solidated their position at the head of the First
Division table this season.

It is true that the Bay team had played one
game more than their nearest rivals, ick, at
the end of the last series of games and it was poss-
ible that if Pickwick could win ou’ it the fixtur:
begun with Spartan today that they would have the edge by the
of this series, even if Wanderers won their fixture with Combermere.

However, it was fortunate for the Bay team that play was possible
on the first day when inclement weather made it impossible for most
of the other fixtures to be begun.

And so with the Combermere team bowled out in their first in-
nings and having been made to “follow on” on the first day, it was
only necessary for Wanderers to employ the coup de grace.

HARDLY ILE
1 N the case with Pickwick and Spartan it is hardly possible that
they will be able to bowl out Spartan twice next Satur to
win outright and in the event of their failing to win outright, Wan-
derers will have established a definite lead.

Lodge School have already yielded points for a first innings to
Police and the “limbs of the law” with three wickets in hand lead
them by 74 runs. It is quite possible that Police, if they can score
some quick runs next Saturday and then bring their formidable pace
bowling attack into play—Mullins, Bradshaw and Greene—then Lodge
might find it hard to avert an outright defeat.

Empire, I think, will have to content themselves with points for a
first innings lead from Carlton, They scored 214 in their first innings

esterday, thanks to another good innings by Cave for 49 and one by
Weekes for 46 and dismised Carlton for 98 runs.

In their second turn they have scored 5 for the lost of two wickets.
Given a good wicket next Saturday, Carlton should be able to avoid
an outright defeat. On the other hand, if the wicket is helping the
bowlers at all I can foresee an early declaration by Empire and the
bowling machine that comprises, veteran E. A. V. illiams, left
hander Erro) Millington and burly, bespectacled Barker in fruitful

action,
B.C.L. TRIAL GAME

AIN and some accurate spin bowling were the factors which kept



the score of the Tourists, within striking distance of the century | F.

mark, on Sunday, in the game against the B.C.L. City Division team.
The wicket was good when the Tourist captain won the toss and the
opening pair began in the confident manner of 40 without
separation. Then the weather took a hand in the game, and the
B.C.L. bowlers exploited the position, with such success, that the close
of play found the score 112 for the loss of seven wickets, and all the
batsmen of repute, back in the pavilion, .

V. Watts of Progressive, a young left hander, bowled very im-
pressively. He sent down 19 overs, eight of which were maidens, On
one occasion he bowled a spell of four successive maidens, followed
by an over off which four runs were scored. He followed this with
another three successive maidens.

It is likely that we will hear more of this youngster in the future.

INTER-DIVISION GAMES

DAY two inter-division games will begin. At the Admiralty

Grounds, St. Philip, a Windward team will engage a team from
the Leeward Division and at Dayrells Road the Central team will meet
a South team. Both games are trial games to give the Selectors an
opportunity to choose the best team for a Country XI which will meet
the Tourists XI, next month.

In the games today are many players who @#ave had an oppor-
tunity to play in the big games of the League, Moe, Osbourne and
Norgrove of the South, McCarthy, Lawrence, Blackman in the Central
Division, Inniss and Ince of Windward, Reece and Ormond Graham of
the Leeward.

Some of the newcomers to be watched are:—Armstrong of Lan-
eashire, Waithe of Juniors, Codrington of Rockers, Hunte of Belle-
plaine and Corbin of Barrows,

ONE OF THE BEST

RMSTRONG was one of the best batsmen in the Lancashire team

last season, Waithe is a left arm bowler who took all ten wickets
in an innings against Leicestershire in the South Division. The fol-
lowing match he claimed five in an innings, Codrington of Rockers
is having a good season as a batsman. e scored 99 against Kent
and followed this with 52 against St. Martin's,

Hunte of Belleplaine is one of the players who may go far in the
game. To his credit this season he has scores of 51 against Barrows,
in the first innings and 66 in the second innings, 85 against Cyclone
and a few useful scores of under fifty against other teams. In ten
innings he has scored 306 runs with an average of 38.25. I under-
stand that he is still at school and is not yet 18 years old.

Corbin of Barrows hit a century last season and topscored this
season for his team in the game against Welches with 54.

With such talent on trial the League should be in a position to
field a good side in January against the Barbados Cricket Zeetition
team. understand that an effort is being made to make this anual
fixture a game in which the Colts of the Island will be
tunity instead of the game for which the seasoned an
usually selected.

WATER POLO TEAM CHOSEN
4E Barbados Water Polo team nas been seiected and it certainly
is a well balanced side, All seven of the players were in the

e
iven an oppor-
certainties are

team which visited Trinidad in January and trom all accounts they |

are in tip top condition,

“Boo’' Patterson is captain of the team. Patterson has been in the
game tor over eight years, plays at centre back for bomitas aud he
wu line up in this position against Trinidad. On either siae o: nim
in the back line he nas two stalwart defenders, Tim Yearwood and
George MacLean, ‘!wo hard workers, they wai! be thorns in tne sides
ot the Trinidad forwards,

There are two sharp-shooters in the forward line. Left-
hander Kenneth Ince who plays at centre forward should be a
certainty tor every game, and will be a considerable neaduche fos
the Trinidad goal keeper. John Gatclitte.

Geoftrey roster and Delbert Bannister who play on the right and
left wing respecuvely nave had many years’ experience in the game
‘ney are heavily built and will need a lot of watching.

GOAL KEEPER CHOSEN
PARBADOS has chosen; Paul Foster to keep goal for the first test,
Foster anticipates well, can get waist high out of the water io
bring down the high shots and keeps cool when under heavy pres-
sure, The Association has at their disposal two other topnotch
goal keepers, Maurice Foster and Albert Weatherhead,

So much for the Barbados team for the first test.
a quick glance at the Trinidad side.

They have Barbadian born Roddy Bynoe captaining the team.
bynoe has been playing Water Polo in Barbados since 1943. A strong
swimmer from his schooldays, Bynoe will be playing in the pivotal
position of centre back. He has a powerful throw and is said to be
in good swimming conditiom Rex Eckstein the other Babadian
will be in the forward line, Although Eckstein only started Water
Polo since 1948 when he played for the Sea Scout team here, he has
developed into a dangerous forward with a deceptive shot. Basil
Anderson who captained the Trinidad “Discovery” team to Barbados
in 1949, is vice Captain of the team which arrives on Thursday; a left
hander he scored more goals than other player on the ‘Trinidad
team against Barbados in 1949 and in January 1950,

Johnny Gatcliffe is recognised as the best goalkeeper in Trini-

Let us take



























for 35 and 31



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950 —



ton at Black Rock.

At the Park, Police are
margin.
PICKWICK v. SPARTAN
eee ips 6 on ae
PICKWICK in their First Divi-
sion match against Spartan at
the Oval yesterday occupied the
wicket for, the whole day and
knocked up 214 in their first
innings. Play was impossible on
the first Saturcay of the match
and next Saturday will be the
final day.
T. S. Birkett

topscored for the
Kensingtonians wi

vith a patient but
impressive 101. He went in first
wicket down :nd was the last
man to fall, Ot!\er good contribu-
tions were by Gerald Wood who
knocked up 25 and E. Edwards
an“ H, King with 21 each.,

L. F. “Shell” Harris gave the
best bowling performance for the
Park team. He sent down seven
overs, four balls and took three
wickets for 25 runs, E, Smith and
K. Walcott captured two each
respectively.

Pickwick won the toss and
elected to bat. Their opening pair,
A. M. Taylor and E. Edwards

faced the Spartan opening bowl-

ing attack of Clyde Walcott and
-_D. Phillips.

When the total was ten Taylor
was given out leg before off the
bowling of Clyde Walcott.

T. S. Birkett partnered Edwards
but at 52 Edwards was unfor-
tunately run out for 21. Gerald
Wood took Edwards’ place at the
wicket,

He and Birkett quickly settled
down. They took the score past
the century but about five min-
utes before lunch Wood tried to

hit the third delivery of Keith
Walcott’s fifth over from the
Southern end to the boundary

Harris, who was fielding on the
over-head boundary, took an easy
catch. Wood knocked up 25 and
the partnership added 50 runs,

H. King filled the breach, Bir-
kett, who at this stage was 48,
cover drove the first delivery of
C. Walcott’s eleventh over to the
boundary to take him past his
half century. Soon after lunch
was taken with the total 108 for
the loss of three wickets.

After Lunch

After lunch Bowen bowled a
very expensive over from the
Southern end. Seventeen runs
were scored off that over, a six
and two fours went to King.
Shortly afterwards King was
caught by Pilgrim off the bowling
of Smith, from the Northern end,
for a brisk 21 which included
three fours and a six.

Bruce Inniss went to the wicket
when the total was 138 for four,
Eleven runs later Inniss edged one
of Smith’s deliveries and wicket-
keeper Griffith took a nice catch.
Inniss made only two runs.

R. Clarke partnered Birkett but
before he could open his account
he was clean bowled by Keith
Walcott, who replaced Bowen at
the southern end. Birkett was
then 73.

Skipper J. Goddard was next
to bat. A six off Keith Walcott
carried Birkett’s score to 81.
Phillips replaced Smith at the
northern end. Goddard went for-
ward to play one of Phillips’ fast
deliveries, edged the ball and
wicketkeeper Griffith took an easy
catch. Goddard made 11. H.
Jordan filled the breach.

The total reached 199 when
Jordan edged a four through slips
off the first delivery of Harris’
fourth over from the southern end.
In the fifth delivery of the same
over he was bowled for 18. E. L,
G. Hoad Jnr, partnered Birkett,
who was 89. A beautiful cover

also leading Lodge by a good

score to 93 and the total 200.

When Hoad was only one run
he played on the last ball of
Harris’ fifth over. D. Evelyn was
the last man out to bat. Birkett
took his score to 99 with a couple
off Harris and went past his
century with another two in the
same over.

The Pickwick first innings
closed when Birkett was caught
by wicketkeeper Griffith off the
bowling of Harris for 101. Evelyn
scored two not out.

WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE
Wanderers ............... ++ 217
Combermere 33 & 115

HALF an hour after lunch in
the second day of their scheduled
three-day match at the Bay yes-
terday, Wanderers defeated Com-
bermere by an innings and 69
runs, Wanderers seored 917 on
ihe first Saturday, bowled out
Combermere for 33 and yesterday
again bowled out Combermere,
this time for 115.

D. Atkinson took four wickets
for 19 runs during his 12 overs,
but three of them were tail bat}
men.

For Combermere O. Beckles and
G, Grant each scored 25, O. H.
Wilkinson 22 and Mr. S. I. Smith
15. Yesterday three good part-
nerships at times made it seem
that Combermere might knock off
the runs and send.back Wander-
ers to the wicket. The first part-
nership, between Beckles and
Wilkinson yielded 35 runs. An
opening bat, Beckles, paved a
careful road for Combermere,

The second was between Wilk-
inson and Grant, ant the third
between Grant and Mr. Smith.
Wilkinson and Grant did not find
any difficulty in playing the Wan-
derers bowling. and both sent some
fine shots to the boundary.

The wicket was good, With nine
of their wickets standing and 167

runs needed to offset an innings |: -

defeat, Combermere sent in their
two not out batsmen Beckles and
Wilkinson to try to put up a stand
against St, Hill and Eric Atkinson
who opened the day’s bowling at-
tack.

Making a recovery from the
poor start in their second innings,
Beckles and Wilkinson went after
runs slowly but batted with cau-
tion and security. Runs increased
steadily and when the pair had
added 35 between them, Beckles
was tricked and bowled by slow
bowler Toppin.

Grant joined Wilkinson and
these two batsmen also struck up
a partnership which worried the
Wanderers’ bowlers. With his own
score at 22, and when Comber-
mere had reached 60, Wilkinson
sent a ball from E. Atkinson
through the slips and the catch
was taken by Roy Marshall. :

Mr. Smith went to the wicket
and between them, he and Grant,
carried the score to 93. Mr. Smith
got out when he backdrove a ball
hard to the bowler, R, Atkinson,
who held it.

Grant added one more run to
take his total to 25 and then hit
a slow ball from R. Atkinson high
to C. Davies. Davies made an
easy catch. Grant had not quite
got over the ball and it struck al-
most in the handle.

After Grant was out Wanderers
soon bowled out Combermere.

POLICE v. LODGE
Police (for 7 wkts.) ...... 126

POLICE led Lodge School by 72
runs on first innings at Queen's
Park yesterday, with 3 wickets in
hand,

It was the second scheduled day
of this match, but the first day of
play, as rain prevented play the
first Saturday.

@ On Page 5.

ao
~



dad, and it is understood that he is quite up to the standard of our

local custodians,

HARD-WORKING PLAYER

Dick Bradley is known as a hard working defence player and John
Sellier a strong swimmer, as is John Texeira who is well known in

Water Polo circles in Barbados. The other players are

unknown

locally, David Barcant is said to be the player in the best condition

in the Trinidad team, and Harry
Delbert Bannister’s category.

W.I. Water Polo.

Smith is a big massive fellow in

Thursday, Friday and Saturday are going to spell history for
Can Trinidad who has been playing the game

for only a couple of years defeat the Barbados team with their many

years of experience behind them?

Both sides are evenly matched

and the series promises to bring some startling results,



T.S. Birkett Hits 100| THE TRINIDAD DERBY

Combermere Lose To Bay Team

A CENTURY KNOCK by T. S. Birkett of Pickwick was
the highlight of yesterday’s First Division cricket games.
His team scored 214 against Spartan at Kensington.

Wanderers defeated Combermere by an innings at the
Bay, and Empire established a first innings lead over Carl-

Who Will Be The Favourite?
BY BOOKIE

ITH the Trinidad classification for the forth-
coming Christmas meeting off the press the
contest for the Trinidad Derby begins to take
sharper outlines. Of course we will have to wait
until the entries close early next month to know
exactly how many to expect but we can now make
some rough guesses at who will be there.
<= As far as classification goes the Derby of 1950
falls only a little short of the one of 1948. the best
year ever in the history of racing in the South Caribbean. In the
latter year there was one horse classified B2, two in C2, one in D, one
in D2, one each in E and E2 and the rest in F. ‘This year we shall have
one in B2, two in C2, two in E, two in E2 and the rest in F.

FU. and foremost the 1950 Derby will be unique if Footmark,
one of the latest Jamaican champions, runs in the race because
this will be the first time in the history of B.W.I. racing that a
Jamaican three-year-old has contested classic races in both the
colonies of Trinidad and Jamaica, But in the light of his repeated
defeats in Jamaica over distances of more than six furlongs it would
seem that in Footmark we will see a first class sprinter and no more.
Of course the opposition in Jamaica which he met over a mile
may have been much better than what he will encounter here. But
even on the strength of this assumption we cannot make him a fav-
ourite, I should think we will have to wait and see how he goes
at exercise, although there is not much hope of this because I see
he is among Mr. Leo Williams’ string.

From the point of view of classification one would also imagine that
the two in C2 would already be the favourites. However I must confess
that I am very much in the dark about a favourite for the race from
eny clase. The two in C8 are Bow Bells and Watercress and after
the Barbados August meeting it scomed quite likely that the latter
would be favourite. This by reason of her two victories over distances
of 9 and 74 furlongs; the first being in the Barbados Derby. Bow
Bells meanwhile was in hibernation and being a winner over no more
than six furlongs she could hardly have been given preference over
Watercress,

But it is Watecress’s subsequent torm at the recent November
meeting which has caused the matter of a favourite to be still weigh-
ing in the balance. True she won one race but this was only over
5% furlongs, In the two races over 74 and 9 furlongs she let her
supporters down badly, In the first she might have been excused
on the grounds that she carried 128 lbs., a good bit more than her
weight-for-age, and allowed the aged Oatcake a full 7 lbs. There
are few three-year-olds I know of who could ever have accomplished
this task successfully. But in the second Watercress carried only
one more pound than she will be required to take in. the Derby and
in a particularly slow race she took a four lengths beating from
Oatcake, who was now allowing her 9 lbs. She also looked very
tired at the finish,

Of course I do not believe it was Watercress’ true form but the

question is can she recover before the Derby comes up?
If not, it looks as if we wil! have to turn to one of our E class
entrants, Wavecrest, for a favourite. He should have the

advantage over Bow Bells as he won easily at Union over 7 fur-~
longs and being out of an O.T.C, mare he cannot be discarded as
a sprinter only, In fact I am depending on him to show the Trinidad
classifiers that neither Bow Bells nor Watercress are 15 lbs, better
than he is, Dependent on his exercise form, therefore, I strongly
suspect that Wavecrest will be the final favourite. I say “dependent

. " because Wavecrest must recover the form he displayed at Union.

EXT of any consequence in the line up is Mary Ann the other one

in BE, Here too we have another who pleased in August only

to disappoint in November, She is supposed to have knee trouble
but I tnink the bad start which she received in the D class nine last
week had more to do with her bad showing with 106 lbs. Yet unless
Mary Ann improves by several pounds between now and December
«6 I cannot concede her much of a chance in the Derby.
In E2 we have two Jamaicans who seem to be there only because
they happen to be from Jamaica and therefore cannot be classified
any lower. Otherwise I think that Fair Profit would have been
demoted long ago after his repeated failures at Union, Port-of-Spain
and Arima. With Sun Glee it might be slightly different because
she has won one or two races this year, but since she was beaten
by Top Flight, who is still in F, it is quite clear that she is little
more than a good F class creole. Inasmuch as Sun Glee has won
her races over short distances also, I cannot regard her as anything
else but an outsider, Fair Profit, on the other hand, once gave every
indication of being the stayer type when he won the Breeders Stakes
last year. But since then he has disappointed more than any other
that I can remember except perhaps Brown Boy. In fact it seems
incredible that Fair Profit ever managed to win the Breeders’ Stakes

at all and even if it turns up mud next Christmas I cannot see him
repeating his success,

o_o leaves us with our candidates from class F to consider and al-
though we actually have a winner of one of the classics among
this bunch they do not appeal to me as any great threats. ‘The classic
winner is Top Flight who won the Arima Derby Trial Stakes last
September. A tilly by Flotsam out of Meads she is certainly bred
well enough but so little was thought of her victory in this classic
that the classifiers did not even promote her after the meeting, PS
Then there is Colleton who recently won two races here. Like
Top Flight he too failed to impress and, for a change, a winner of
two F class races at a Barbados meeting has not been promoted.
This alone should be some indication of the rank outsider he will
be in the Derby.

1% sum up the position five weeks in advance of the event it
- looks as if the Derby of 1950 will be one of the most open affairs
with the favourite hanging in the balance until the final betting on
the Pari-Mutuel is completed and the horses under Starter’s orders,
Looking for a likely winner now is like peering through an open
window into the dark. Perhaps a little later dawn will break and
a few shapes will be discernible. But I do not think we will see
any standing out in a bright light.

A junday I had no space left for the two-year-olds who raced
on the last two days of the meeting and so to-day I propose
to deal with them. They were mostly a backward lot with the
exception of Flame Flower and she clearly demonstrated this by
winning easily on the second day. I thought when they came into
the home stretch that her weight was going to make her slow down
quickly but she held well if not too comfortably, I have formed
the opinion that she eventually make a very useful filly in the
creole classes over short distances. Her chief trouble as a two-
year-old lay in the fact that she happened to be born in the same
year as Best Wishes and Cross Roads, Otherwise we might have
ae, her for $ very .
anguard, thought, won a most deserving race on the last
day. He has had quite a lot of surplus flesh to work off since he
started to exercise early this year and the way he was prepared,
first by Mr. Rock for last August and then by Mr. Cox for the
recent meeting, might have made any other two-year-old go well
overboard. Yet it was not until the last day of the meeting that
Vanguard showed signs of approaching fitness. I watched him care-
fully in each race and in each case he ran better for about half
a furlong more than he did the last time out. This is in the best

traditions of the O.T.C’s and I am sure it is not the last
z aS st we have












the VACATOR

WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, ‘*GROUND-GRIP"’ PUSSYFOOT SOLE . ..

Clarks introduce the new flexible, resilient Pussyfoot
soling to cushion the impact between feet and floor.
Made to a secret formula of Clarks of England —
the quality shoe firm with 125 years’
experience—Pussyfoot Is considered to
be the ideal hot-weather soling —
light as rubber, cool as leather,
tough as you'll ever need.

This Is the Pussyfeot

Sole... . lighter Pussyfoot Soles are

then leather, wana fitted to Vacetor

wears longer “*s. : Sandals (shown here). '

than leather ! ital? ‘
Vacators have unlined

teat uppers for coolness

wnneiecie '*. and unrestricted |

provides no ote.

Insulation

on hot days.

e a

§S oF ENGLAND

MADE BY C. & J. CLARK LIMITED (WHOLESALE ONLY) STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
ASCAD AEIRMWR &SC BERL @ ON. BARBADOS

5. Pee Scan =

4

~ 2i Oar.





STRONG

asa

Strong as a lion and Guaranteed for as long as you own it—that is
the Phillips bicycle, made by British craftsmen to last you a lifetime.

Look at these points of quality. Frame of true-temper steel — all-
steel hubs—heavy gauge mudguards — Dunlop tyres and rims
The bicycle is luxuriously finished in black
enamel, or colours if required, and sparkles with heavy chromium

i at will stand up to the roughest treat-
ment and is a pleasure to ride, you can’t ‘beat a Phillips.

and oilbath gearcase.

. For a bicycle



KP 41

1 see er REC NNEC ETT TAS NCEA A ES AE TSS
J. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

(









2 Bey 733
SANE
&
s /
for youthfui
o ‘i 9
Vigour?
Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom
today. Nothing really wrong, people
feel, but simply that they have lost their
normal happy tenor of life. ‘Their
reserves are low. Theic resilience |
vanished, They need
a tonic. If this is
PS case—3tart i

: taking
HOSFERINE for a day
or two,









-PHOSFERINE begins its
good work by reviving the
appetite. This, in turn,
starts a whole sequence of
benefits. A good digestion
waits on appetite. Good
digestion enriches the
bloodstream, feeds the
nerves, builds up strength
and energy. Try
PHOSFERINE today—
for buoyancy, resilience,
confidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Indiges‘ian, Sleeplessness, and
after influen ca,
so





a

~~

- #F a
ee raretlOammmmmemmmmmammnnsmcanenrtaenens LLL LOC LLC a een eRe ram ee Na



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





SCOREBOARD



WANDERERS vs. COMBERMERE
Wanderers—First Innings a7
Combe iss 33

COMBE RE—2nd Innings
Q. Beckles 25
x ea b D. Atkinson pare e
e nh

E Xtkinson - 22
G. Grant ¢ Davies b R. Atkinson 25
Mr. S. I. Smith ec & b R. Atkinson .. 15
M. Quariess run out 2
L. Licorish Lb.w. b D. Atkinson 3
C. Beckles not out 12
5 Elliott b D. Atkinson 0

. Murrell l.b.w b D. a 3

Extras 8
Total “15
Fall of wickets: 1—2; 2 ; ; 4
—93; 5—94: 6—97; 7—103; — 9—115.
BOWLING ——_
.~ = Bm We
D. Atkinson m264 Ww o
R. Packer a 1 8 0
L. St. Hill 5 1 18 0
Eg. A nm 10 4 R 1
E n w i BO
R. Atkinson aids ee hf
Â¥.
ist INNINGS

A. Taylor 1.b.w. C. Waleott ........ 6
ae Edwards run out 21
Has 101
G. Wood uf athe b K. Waicott 25
H. © Pilgrim, 21
BE. Inniss e wkpr. Griffith, b Smith 2
R. Clarke b K. Wa’ ‘rs 0

J. Goddard c wkpr. Griffith,
. i
+o = b Harris 18
D. Evelyn not out 2

Total
Fall of wickets

3 for 102, 4 J Fs $0,



7 for 175, 8 for , 9 for
BOWLING





R.

e. 41. $
F.. 31 1
E. 35 2
D. “6 —
K. 3), 2
L. 25 3
F. b
H. C. Bradshaw .......... 3
oF e Taylor, b

Pesbecesessegaseb¥evad “4

Mr. McComie b Brewster 3
* ¢ Blenman, b ‘
y

c. E. Gill run out .... ,
©, Farah hot out . 3
KL. kes l.b.w. Mullins . 1
c. 0 Hams b E. Seeweter : 1
N. Wilkie b'B Brewster 3
C, Deane run out ......... 1



Extras: b. 5, w. nb, i
Total

Fall of wickets: 1 for 7, 2 for 7, 3
for 19, 4 for 39, 5 for 39, 6 for 43, 7 fer
49, 8 for 50, 9 for 53, 10 for 54.

BOWLING SALES
Bradshaw . sys Oe

. Taylor Lb. w. ’
Wiltshire c Williams b
Mr. McComie

mmo Aran



° From Page 4.

Police having won the toss sent
Lodge to the wicket and got them
out before lunch for 54 runs. At
the close of play, Police was 126
for 7 wickets.

The wicket was perfect and the
weather fine. Slow left arm
bowler Brewster of Police got the
most response from the wicket.
He took 5 of the school boys’
wickets for 18 runs in 5.3 overs.

were returned by J. Byer and B.
Morris, both of Police who made
31 and 31 not out respectively.
Lodge’s opening pair F, Cheese-
man and H. Welch were sent to

Bradshaw and C. Mullins.

Two quick wickets fell, one to
each of the bowlers. Cheeseman
was clean bowled for 3 in
back to a good length

Mullins and Welch played on
fastish one from Bradshaw when
at 2. Both wickets fell with the
score at 7.

G. Hutchinson, the No. 3 bats-
man, and Mr. McComie came to-
gether. They took the score on
to 19 before Mr. McComie fell a
victim to slow left arm leg-break
bowler E. Brewster. Brewster
was brought on from the North
end in place of Bradshaw. Mr.
McComie scored 3 of the 19.

The best stand of the innings,
yielding 20 runs, they came be-
tween E, Glasgow afd G. Hutchin-
son.

Glasgow was caught at the long-
off boundary by in
making a big _hit Brewster.
He got 16 and Hutchinson was 14
not out.

With the score at 39 for 4, C.
Gill joined Hutchinson. Gill
run out for nought before any fur-
ther run was added to the score.

Lodge’s other 5 w were
taken for an additional 15 runs.
Hutchinson, who made the second
highest score of 14, was caught at
mid-off by Taylor off Brewster
and the sixth wicket was down for
43 s. A collapse followed.

Police started on their first inn-
ings at 2.55 p.m. C. Blackman





take the attack from pacers C, ca’



A. Blenman b Wilkie 7

a b Glasgow .. iss

G. Itenham b a és scceee, 3B

B. Morris not ow
E. Brewster Lh Glasgow -

I. Warner not out
Extras: b. 3, w. 1, nb. 1 5

Total (for 7 wkts.) 126
Fall of wickets: 1 for 7, 2 for 22, 3
for 24, 4 for 33, 5 for 70, 6 for 8, 7
for 104,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M.



R w
19 2

13
16 2
2 1
6 —
2 2
7.35 p.m
17
» 2B
29
oe ay
arren ws 46

Geet rant a wkpr. Clarke b
utehi . i
oO. Fields not out |). 15
E. ington b Lucas we 2
A. Daniel Lb.w. b Warren ... 5
C. Alleyne ¢ Hutchinson > Lucas... 1
A. Barker l.b.w. b Warren ....... 2
Extras dvdiea 10
Total

214

Fall of wickets: 1 for 43, 2

3 for 100, 4 for 139, 5 for 164, 6 tor 198.
7 for 199, 8 for 206, 9 for 209

BOWLING a nage 34

Edghill

rom toe! =



15
ll

CARLTON 18ST INNING

. Marsal) ¢ Barker b Millington ..
tehinson c Weekes b Barker .

S Butehiness ie b Millington ..
Greenidge b Barker ..........

N. Liuveas ¢ Drayton b Fi¢ids

- eee b Weekes ..

b Alleyne .

arren e Grant b Weel

5 e4e2.7

ono



EwSr

Bagnitl b Weekes ........
Andrews not out .
Clar’ a stpd.

Bae

(wkpr. Jones) b-



Fall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 0, 3
te.” 5 for 16, 6 for 34, 7 for
44, 8 for 57.

BOWLANG A

oO. w
“4 b 2
ul 3 26 2
8 o 39 3
3 0 9 1
2,1 — 8 2
EMPIRE, 2ND INNINGS
O. Robinson b Bdghill . ‘ ‘ 0
M. Jones Lb.w. b Edghill: 2
A. Barker not out .... 1
A. Daniel not out ..,.... 0
WRxtras ccc esses 2
Total (for 2 wkts.) . 5
Fall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 4.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
a Mw. ROW
Greenidge 2 1 a 2
2 0 2 0





YESTERDAY’S CRICKET,

and F, Taylor took the new ball
from H. Welch‘and K. L. Brookes
who supplied the fast stuff for

Lodge.

Police, as Lodge did, lost their
first wicket at 7. F. Taylor was
given out l.b.w. to Welch for 2.

H. Wiltshire joined Blackman.
The second Police wicket fell at
23. Mr. McComie was brought on
in place of Welch and in his third
over he got Blackitian Lb.w. for

The highest scores for the day 12.

A, Blenman was next man in.
He saw his partner Wiltshire sent
back to the pavilion for 6. Wilt-
shire drove Mr. McComie to extra
cover for Williams to take a good

With the score at 24 for 3, J.
partnered Bleriman. Nine
runs later Blenman Was os

and bowled by off-spinher

who replaced Brookes from the

a northern end,

Byer and Chéltenham came to-
gether and made a fifth-wicket
stand of 36 runs, H. Welch was
brought back for Mr. McComie,
Immediately he found a good
ler afid claimed Cheltenham’s
witket. Cheltenham’s score was
15 ahd the total score 69 for 5. In
came B. Morris.

Byer, ane meantime, was L
ting steadily, zg ae
strokes to the off-side on the back
foot.

He topscored for the day]
with 31. Ski G ww clean
bowled him with a toss just

about 10 minutes before time call.
The scoreboard then read 88 for 6.
Police’s seventh wicket fell at
104, Brewster was adjudged 1.b.w.
to Glasgow for 10. B. Morris and
I. Warner played until time +
ic} -

was taking the score to 126 for 7

ets. Morris was 31 not out ahd
Warner 7 not out,

CARLTON v. EMPIRE.
euene 214 and (for 2 wkts). ‘oo
OOMPIREE got first innings’ lead
over Carlton yesterday when the
second day of play ended. On the
first day of play Empire who batted
first scored 170 for the loss of five

wickets, yesterday finished their
first innings at 214 to which Car’.
ton replied with 98 thus saving
the “follow on.”

Everton Weekes, the West In-
dian star bat who was undefeated
on the first day of play with 25
only added 2! runs to his score
yesterday giving him 46, the next
best score to Cave, who made a
brilliant 49 on the first day of
play

A. Browne who made 43 was a
great help in making Carlton save
the “follow on’ Empire are
now five runs for ‘the loss of two
wickets.

Weekes and Fields who itin-
ued the first ——- for ire
yesterday started off quietly and

Weekes on reaching thirty chang-
ed his style and began to hit out.
A few full blooded drives, wel!
timed, thrilled the crowd but in
trying to force a ball from Warren,
was bowled when at 46.

Daniel went in ahd he was sooh
out leg be to Warren who had
thén aequi a Steady length, 0.
Fields who was batting cautiousiy
was the not out batsthah When
Barker the last man, was given
out leg before to Wartén, to end
Empire’s first innings at 214.

Carlton Batting

Carlton then openéd with &.
Marshall and K. Hutchinson to
Millington and Barker, but befére
a run could be scored Mafsha'l
was caught by Barker off Milling-
ton for a duck. Skipper Hutchin-
son went in afid he too was dis-
missed by Millington for a duck
when the seoreboafd read 2—-0—O0.

Things looked black foi Carlton
until Browne who went at num-
ber seven changed the complexion
of the game and saved the “follow
on.” He batted patiently and wait-
ed for the loose balls, His 43 was
chaneeless, Carlton closed their
first innings’ score at 98 and sent
Empire in to bat their second
innings at 5.15 p.m.

Robinson and M. Jones again
opened for Empire and in Green-
idge’s first over Robinson fell a
victim to one of his inswingets
which knocked back his centre
stump before he could score, With
one wicket down Skipper Alleyne
sent in pacer Barker to “stop the
racket.” But Greenidge bowling
with a good deal of pace had
Jones leg before when he had
only scored two. The scoreboard
read 4—2—2. A, Daniel followed
and at the end of play both he
and Barker who was one were
still at the wicket.

Empire are now five runs for
the loss of their opening pair
Robinson and Jones.



Football Match

A 90-minutes game of football
will be played at Weymouth,
Roebuck Street, this mortiihg at
9 a.m. The teams are New
South Wales “A” and The Out
Riders. The New South Wales
team is: Wilkinson (goal), R
Weekes, W. Gregorie, O. Gittens,
L. Sealey, J. Weekes, S. Headley
H. Sealey, (Capt). H. Cadogan,
A. Sealey and H. Forde,

The Out Riders’ team is: F.
Straughn (Goal), K. Belgrave,
A. orie, F. Elliot, (Capt.);
L. Smith, V. Moore, S. Straughn,
G. Seale, H. Skeétée, A. Best and
Cc. Best.



DOLLS, BOATS,
ENGINES,



A beatitiful selection of
DECORATIONS,
AGS, VANITY CASES,










and

On SATURDAY,








and there will be
ADMISSION: Adults 1/-



HERE IS AN

SHOULD HAVE

TOOL KIT.

will probably have it.

ECKSTEIN

BAY STREET

CHRISTMAS GIFTS !!
CHRISTMAS
CHRISTMAS GIFTS !!

SUBMARINES,
TOOL SETS,
COOKING SETS and many other TOYS

DOYLIES,

NOVELTIES, and many other unistii!
appreciative GIFTS.

YOU CAN OBTAIN ALL OF THESE AT...

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

AT THE DRILL HALL
2nd DECEMBER
Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency tne
Governor and Mrs.
The Police Band wider Capt. Raison will be in attendance
TBHAS and ICES, CAKES and SWEETS will be on Sale,



ESSENTIAL
ITEM EVERY MOTORIST

IN HIS

M.C.CG.
Defeated”’

NEWCASTLE, New South Wales
Nov. 18

The M.C.C. wete morally de-
feated in their two day ~ match
against_a New South Wales Dis-
trict Bleveh hefe tostlay, the
home side scorihg 169 to i42 o:
he only day of play. There wa:
no play yesterday owing to the
rain.

In the Press box the Austfa-
lians were given the mateh by
27 runs, although the MCC.
Manager Brigadier M. A. Green,
said it was a draw. The rules of
cricket state that in a one day
match the game is won by the
side that leads on the first innings,
unless the game is played out. As
the first day’s play was washed
out, this match became at least
in the eyes of the Press a one-day
game.

The M.C.C. team had hot yu
been defeated o: the Tour.

After sending in the District
Eleven and getting them out
cheaply, the M.C.C. collapsed
completely apart from John Dewes
who got 71.

The soft vitch took a _ fair
amount of spin, but it could not be
said to be really difficult.

J. Bull came out with the ex-
cellent figures of 6 for 24 for the
District Eleven.

Earlier, Eric Hollies {8 for 31),
and Bob Berty (4 for 45) had run
through the District batsmen who
had &n attractive knock of 69 by
R, Beattie thank for the basis
of their total,

The view taken in cricket circles
in Sydney is that the verdict of a
draw Was a correct one, on the as-
sumption that it was a two-day
game and that victory could not
s obtained on a first innings lead

pinions in England were some-
what divided, but most experts
favoured a draw. R. W. V, Rob-
ins, the England cricketer and
member of the M.C.C., was em-
phatic in the opinion that a draw
was the correct decision —Reuter.

Coltbridge Wins
Manchester
Handicap

By VERNON MORGAN

MANCHESTER, Nov, 18
The Northern gelding, Colt-
bridge, ploughed his way through
the mud to win the Manchester
November Handicap, the last ue
Pe of the flat-racing season

on mn the course started at 100 to 6,
and won by two lengths oe
18 to



Lord oe North Cape,
chance with Belisay Castle start-
ing 28 to 1

Coltbridge, four-year-old son

of Fair Play, ridden by the Don-
easter jockey Joe Sime made a
late run as they entered the home
straight and keeping going against
challenges from North Cape and
Belisay Castle ran out a comfor-
teble winner, Coltbridge is train-
ed in Yorkshire by Sam Hall for 6
the owner Donald Thomson and
it was an all Yorkshire triumph,
ase nevi acca pr act
ye heavi lent y pun

before the race started 10 ney
favourite but was never a fight-
ing factor in the finish. The race
‘was worth nearly £2,000 to the
winner.—Reuter.












of every description

Girt q!
to suit all ages
at all prices

TRAINS, TANKS,
JIG-SAW PUZZLES,

CHRISTMAS eras
CARDS and
BOO NEED EWORK.

1950

Savage

a well-stocked BAR
Children and Nurses 6d.





A KINEX TOWING BRIDLE

In case of a break down or out of Petrol just hitch it to your
Car and you can easily be towed

Also Available

CELLULOID in SHEETS

56 ins. x 24 ins.

STEEL WIRE

Always Dial 4269 for any make Auto part or Accessory. We

BRUSHES

BROTHERS

ees DIAL 4269

Coltbridge heavily ba ted ”

Tournament Th T .
Results of yesterday's matches: e Opic
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss M. Kittg beat Mrs. D. C. of
Klevan 6—1,
MEN’S SINGLES
Mr. P. A. Gittens beat Yo Last Week
H. A. Cuke jnhr. 6—4, 2—6, i.
Mr. E. P. Taylor aS Mr, c

B Gone © 6—1, 6—3.
8 DOUBLES
Mr. M. Taylor and Mr. D
Blades vs. Mr. B. E. Rolfe and
Dr. D. C. Kievan (unfinished)
LADIES’ DOUBLES
Miss E. Worme and Mrs. D. E
Wormé beat Mrs. J. A. Mahon
and Mrs. A. A. Gibbons 3—6,
6—3, 7—5.
Monday's Matches
MEN’S SINGLES
Mr. D. E. Worme vs. Mr. H.
L. Toppin.
Mr. 7 D. Trimingham vs. Mr.
A. Gittens,
LADIES’ SINGLES



We heard a little whisper
Tuesday ‘round midnight
Boys if we tell the story

Miss M. King vs. Mrs. Cc. 8 ‘Twill left you all with fright
Lee
* But We mast iitexe in parables
Mrs. D. BE. Worme vs. Miss I. | And you will understand :
Lenegan | How in authority
MEN'S DOUBLES Can your eyes with sand

Mr. F, D. Barres and Mrs. A.
M. Wilson vs. Mr. C. A. Patter-
son and Mrs. R. 8. Bancroft. .

Mr M. Taylor and Mrs. 8. | Just for a single year ;
Blades vs. Mr. B. E. Rolfe and | The first pee ue the friendship
Dr D. C. Kievan. He made her Christmas grand

LADIES’ DOUBLES F gave galore of pré:ents
1

}A young man met a young gir!
A clever maiden fair
So she decide she'll love him



He was the Gearest man.
Mrs. R. 8. Baneroft and Miss
D. Wood vs. Mrs. F. D. Barnes
and Mrs. J. Parkinson.

Football Results

LONDON, Nov. 18.
First Divisio:
Aston Villa 3, Che

giorntene nition, affection
Her frail arms she'd entwite
And round his heart «he'd cleave
A real golden love- vine,



money as we ‘knew it
Nas” always had a charm
But to obtain it honest
There's not 2 bit of harm. |

This girl was no eerie,
| To at the rest alive

Blackpool 3, Hudde: wn
Bolton Wanderers 0, Middiestrowsh it she and her good girl friend
Charlton Athletic 2, West Bromwich | They both start to comnive.

Albion
Derby County 1, Burnley 1

The friend said to the young girl
Fulham * a Wednesday 2

| Now when your boy friend's near
Live’ Arsenal 3

Give him a ton of sweet talk
Mane! er “United 0, “Stoke City 0 | Ask for another year.
Sunderland 0, Portsmouth 0

Tottenham Hotspur 7, Newcastle United |

Second Division ;
Barnsley 0, Cardiff City 0
lackburn Rovers 4, Manchester City 1,
Brentford 0, Leicester City 0
Hull City 5, Queen's Park Rangers L.
Leeds United 0, Notts County 1
Luton Town 4, Grimsby Town 0.
Sheffield United 3, Birthingham City 2.
§ or » Cov
oun & 2 har b — > You know that he t generous
est Ham United 2, Preston North | Now my, dear girl beware
End 6 Don't ask him for a penny
Scottish League Division A, Only ‘another year
Aberdeen 5, Falkirk 1 . - -
Airdrieonians 2, Celtic 4 Now settle the “tine faetor’
And wher Christinas is near
You'll find more presents flowing

Tell him how much ‘you tive him
Tell him all you will do
') Promise to make him happy
Do as most sweet hearts do
. * >

0

Teli him of the new terrace
Talk of our bungalow
When you least think believe me
Money will start to flow

. .







rts a iesith, hovers s Yes! presents year by year.
Particle ‘histle 1. Lou said to Jee and Robert
Lundee I cannot understand
Division Bs. How can a gitl just keep on
Ayr United Queen's Park 2. Exploiting a poor man
SORSt ttn bereiak Xittee 9 , ,
a etic “ f
Dundee United 8, Queen of the South Well Robert said I'll tell you

It goes on girl; don't fear
For even in high circles

Bamiiieh. Apadernicals 4, snanock 8 They want ahother year
. .

Stenhuismuir 3, Forfar Athletic 0.
Stirling Albion 4, Saint Johnstone |

Third Division Northern : And when that year ts finished
Bradford City 2, Mansfield Town % When we sur debts can't aquare
aneeer 1, Barrow 2. You'll find a band of comrades
Crewe Alexandria a Wrexham 1 Planning another year
Darlington 3, Acer Stanley 0 ¢ s =

ington
Gatshead_ 3, Oldham Athletic 2
Halifax Town 0, Tramere Rovers 1
Hartlepools United 3, Bradford 1
Lineoin City 1, Carlisle 1
New Brighton 1, Scunthorpe United 2
Rochdale 0, Rotherham United
Shrewsbury Town 1, York City 0
Stockport County 3, Southport 2.
Third Division Southern :
Aldershot 2, Millwall 1
Brighton and Hove 0, Plymouth Arsyle

Joe said now Robert listen
And Lou you too can heer
We'd better order J. & ¥.
You know Christmas iy near?

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

Bristol Rovets 2, Leyton Sant i
Colchester erakee ty 0, Wal

‘ount. - Ren ne
Notti m. rest 9, Gillingham 2.
coat ale 3, Bournemouth +

Town 3, Watford
Torquay United 4, Bristol City L
Re

n 3,

oF (MPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour
©) Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and ke ntle for face, hands and
daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.



a



FASTER SERVICE TO

nondaow

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A.
Regular Speedbird Service to
fifty-one Couhtries on all six
continents means

that rew
old tradition of Speedbird Ser
journeys are too far, need take

too long. vice and experiente,

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!




From Barbados to Flying Time Flights | Return Pare
Kingston by BWLA...| 6% Hrs | Wookly |
London .. ts -» |1 Day 2 $ 8142.00

10} Hrs, 8 } 1,467.00



Also Regular Speedbird Services to Hurops and South America

B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD GARE OF YoU

eee. yer jan
ppointed Agent
oe no oot a
advice,

FLY BO-A-C

inf
ings by “Speed ra to Oat
six cont

nents.



BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

C. “Morally Yacht Club Tennis | NOV. 19 — NO. 146 |

like

No tips of extras for ¢omfort

that tefleéta B.0.A.0's 31-year:

Alka-seltzer brings pleasant relief

When over-indulgence in feod and
drink causes headache or stotnach
discomfort Alka-Seltzer brings you
First Aid, Drop one or two tablets
in a glass Of w&ter. Watch it fizz and
dissolve ifté a sparkling, pleasant-
tasting solution. Not a laxative—you
ean take Alka-Seltzer at ANY time.

Nee Seltzer

ALLA Col hed dehicd dha Anes ELKHART













hee)



These ties
are winners!

they’re washable
they’re crease-resisting

they’re money-savers

Thanks to Tootal you can now
maintain a battery of morale-building
ties at far lees cost than you ever
expécted | Wes of lasting good looks

heeause .. .

They Wash. Lining and tie are care-

| fully fitted and stitched together, so
that washed with ordinary care they do
not twist or pall agaitist each other,

They're crease-resisting,

The crease-resisting finish delays that
ageing creased look round the kot of
the tie. You will see the trade mark
“TEBILIZED’ on the Tootal Tie label,
Tt stands for fabrics with tested cresse-
resistance.

TOOTAL
TIES

crease-resisting and washable

‘TOOTAL’ and TRAILIZED wre Regidered Trade Marke
















OC PODCOOCS

9
FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN







MAY 3-~SEPTEMBER 30

The suifittier of 1951 will be long remembered by Britons all
OVEr the world. Just as the ‘Crystal Palace’ Exhibition of 1851
ws somethifig utterly new and bold in its generation, so Britain
how invites you to a Festival the like of whith has never been seen
before,

Exhibitions Will be only ¥he part of the Festival programme, but
4 spectacular and imbortine part

IN LONDON the céfitrepicce of the Festival will be the great
SeUth Bank Exhibition on thé sweep of the Thafites between
Westminster Bridge and Waterloo Bridg. Here, amid 30 acres
of new buildings and broad terraces, dominated by the giant
Détne of Discovery (the largest in the world), visitors will see the
story of Britain and her people at work and at play—
transport, the farm; at home and on the s@&®; in sport, at leisure,
and in those boundless fields of explération and diseovery in





in industry,

{i which British sctentists ahd wehileians ate helping to build the
# world of tomorrow
Ina new extension to the Science Museum in South Kensington,
the latest advances in scientifte discovery—the frontiers of man’s

present knowledge—will be od display,

In the Bast end, an Exhibition of Acchitectute at Poplar will
show thé community centre Of the Mture in course of construc-
tioh, using the latest building scyles and techniques. ‘There will
be an Exhibition of British Books th the Victoria and Albert
Museum, South Kensington

These main London Exhibitions will be open to the public from
May 4 to September 30.

IN GLASGOW an Exhibition of rye) ier Power at Kelvin
Hall will show British achievements in heavy engineering, from
the earliest sleam engine to the harnessing of atomic energy.
Chis Exhibition will open ot May 28 ahd last for 13 Weeks,

IN BELFAST the Ulster Farm and Factory Exhibition, staged
in the interior and grounds of a new model factory, will show
the growth of the linen industry and of developments in agri-
culture and other local industries. This will be open from June 1
to August 2!.

IN EDINBURGH there will bé an extensive Exhibition of
Scottish Architecture and Traditional Crafts, during June and
July.

DDO POP OPP PPO



* * © * *

In addition there will be Exhibitions of British Books and Litera-
ture in Edinourgh and Glasgow, and Exhibitions of painting
in Car tiff and Norwich.

But Exinbitions are not the who sir of the Pest:
be Arts Festivals in twenty-thr
ranging from carnivals to second
ities, throughout England, Scotia

BRITAIN AT HOME TO THE WORLD

Ask your Travel Agent for further detatls

val. There will also
amous towns, and local activAties
events in hundreds of commxun-

, Wales and Northern Ireland.

PD PD PPP PD DDD DP PDP PPI

mo

® DOOOS VL

































PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

This article was issued to commemorate the centenary of the Th e W es t In di es fot only y
e j

birth of Robert Louis Stevenson which took place

on the 13th November, 1850 ° e d
ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON Revisite
Tie writings 0¢ Robert Louis By CAMPBELL NAIRNE storyteller call for some analy- Dr. C. B. Clarke Speaks

Stevenson fill 35 volumes in thefJas soon as he was out of his sis. One of them was acutely
Tusitalanedition, Any authorfJ[cradle. To the end of his life he Summed up by Elizabeth Bowen DR. C. BELFIELD CLARK, a Barbadian now resident in |

might be proud of such anhad a special fondness for the When she wrote of “his power to "6 - ;
achievement, and Stevenson wasptale, is ee of story in which Taise a story of action to a heroic, England visited his homeland a short time ago and gave

a writer who set himself the most@the narrator’s main concern is to 5°metimes poetic, jevel”—a power a vivid picture of present-day life in the West Indies, when











MY H i}
yi

/
j Hf]



wt N you start losing energy and
interest in tife—when you no longer
feel equal to “he demands life makes on
you—this means that you're becoming
slowly starved of two essential strength-
Suilding foods—phospherus and protein.












exacting standards, pursuing ex-$ maintain a lively flow of incident. that is universally admired. An- iety recently in London.

cellence in whatever he under-!In his essay “A Gossip on Ro- Other is his responsiveness to at- he ema the Royal Empire een wnt of 10 de- ine Blood and nerves enriched

took. He could never pass any- mance” we find him exalting the ™Mosphere, both of place and of _,Speaking of Barbados he .p rise o bl oe rate of any | ‘ Wh di f ‘Sanatogen’

thing that failed to satisfy him, novel of incident to a place be- Period, and this skill in convey~- sae ae ie Be ew b .. ~ ct n “put here in the 1 we Tonig Food. ‘Sanatogen" pone

and in the whole of his publish- side the novel of character; he /"8 i: With him on creative Sona be Sadr anit escalator et indian as-ane contemplated bine these two great esscatial foods — }
ae cae nal be hard t dis 6 ‘ces. impulse seems often to have come * : ames Oe Ss ee : i ;

hover “bbe cunticdy Peacnaagh or sarily Tce tae Rule cr as from a suggestion of mystery and _ Barbados some of the general slackness and |; phosphorus” Alas oeene «Me sti shine Mice’ |
one slipshod sentence. The mar- art, Not for him the nove] with- "mance attaching to a house or k — il a ee Ho ong wets aan wat chude that the flee LI V E R Ss A L T | ‘aoreed: tote Saleen Bey t| a =~ Bae and a

sate a3 ic : jon in & landscape, rather than from by 14 miles wide with nearly oe . —_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_____CC- eo disaal : we lead

vel if that man whose artistic out a story. The matte fa aan trom Oio people ving on i Bawa of temperature often acted in the 7 Seas SN BINH! Sr (Reseeneet Mame tte

trived in a short writing life— of life has as solid a narrative interest in the springs of human Law of Natural trvers: i a. gd } e °

little more than 26 years — to framework as the adventure tales behaviour. His. backgrounds, ore. Sar fiana’—tomorrow—b e comes the | j t S$ H i N § A NAT @ G EN

produce so much. he wro' 0 ; though seldom described at any
; et egy" the top of his length, are at least as vivid as
Nothing that came from his form he told his stories with a his men and women,
pen is without some kind of merit beautiful economy and directness. If he had died before the period
(of how many authors can that In Treasure Island and of exile in the South Seas it
be said?) but to the ordinary ped the narrative follows a clear, Might have been possible to dis-
man and woman he is perhaps unfaltering line from the first miss him as a mere romancer.
best known as the author of two pages to the last. How admirable But in those last years his art
adventure stories, Treasure Island and characteristic is the opening @cquired a new depth and power
and Kidnapped, a short fantasy, paragraph of Kidnapped, with its In The Beach Of Falesa, that per-
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and A singing prose: “The sun began fectly managed tale, he projected
Child’s Garden of Verses. These to shine upon the summit of the himself into the mind of a narra- entire tae
have achieved world-wide fame hills as 1 went down the road; tor with an outlook and tempera- was there are numerous sects which |
and are enjoyed by millions who and by the time I had come as ment quite alien to his own, In 9, © g GLARKE ' have meeting halls in the various |
are indifferent to the author’s far as the manse, the blackbirds The Master of Ballantrae he pro- he visitor is struck by the towns and villages, These halls |
reputation. That in itself is evi- were whistling in the garden duced a profound study of the numbers of young men and wo- are filled to overflowing, mainly |
dence of the position they have lilacs, and the mist that hung corrupting power of hatred, In men wandering about in the towns with women and the typical ser- |
won and of the universality of around the valley in the time of Weir of Hermiston, releasing and villages with little or no vice consists of hours of bomen |
their appeal. The two adventure the dawn was beginning to arise long-dormant and long-inhibited work, little or no means of sub- singing. These services sa at }
stories, as it happens, are master- and die away.” emotions, he began a story of a sistence yet many of them appear ‘he emotional longings of a people
pieces, and every critic concurs in Against his successes must be grim father and weak son whica so strong and healthy that, at Who are still buried in supersti-
allotting them a high place among set some failures, His inspiration has the starkness and the tragic times, I was tempted to believe tion, and where the Obeah woman
Stevenson's works. But neither was apt to exhaust itself before inevitability of a Border ballad. that their silky black skins were Or man is just round the corner
gives the full measure of his pow- he had brought his story to a | Stevenson’s miscellaneous writ- able to manufacture food out of to assist in the struggle for sur- | Relentlessitching—caused by germs under
ers. Treasure Island was written conclusion, a weakness not uncon- ings cover almost the whole field the fresh air and sunlight. There Vival. There appears to be an | the skin, speedily develops into irritating
to amuse his stepson; Kidnapped nected, perhaps, with his physical ‘of belles-lettres. The essays, many is a plentiful supply of excellent actual increase in this Obeah | pimples and open sores unless checked.
was not intended to be anything limitations. His first published of them written for magazines, water. - business and it is interesting to | Thousands of skin sufferers have proved |
more than an exciting yarn, They story, A Lodging for the Night, range from reflections on life and Barbados is fortunate in that note that a similar thing has oc-~ | that there is nothing more sure in results
do not even hint at the adult opens with a magical evocation of art to reminiscences of childhood one can swim almost anywhere curred throughout Europe in re- | than D.D.D. Prescription. This famous
vision of life which found expres- fifteenth-century Paris, but the from studies of the writer’s craft around the whole coast of the cent years, — - liquid healer does penetrate the tortured
sion in The Master of Ballantrae excitement is not sustained and to miniature biographies of men island. This is not so in many of | The fishing industry in Barba- | skin tissues, attack the festering germs and
and in Weir of Hermiston. Villon’s adventure ends tamely of letters. His literary criticism— the other islands. Indeed, as a bados is having some research | driveout the infection. Whatever form of
and inconclusively. The passages of Scott, Hugo, and Dumas, for Whole, the majority of the islands done at present. Attempts are be- | skin trouble is giving you pain and distress
When’ the Tusitala edition was of descriptions which set the instance—is acute and discerning, have Jong stretches of coast where ing mae ‘e Chart the paths used | — ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS,
published, just over 25 years scene for The Pavilion on the except where the moralist over- sea bathing is impossible. This by beh oes ropes no Ea eee eek
ago, Stevenson no longer’ com- Links are unsurpassed in roman- rides the critic, as in the unfortu- {came as a shock and disappoint- heal ae test eet ineay knee Sa \ eaueas oe on
manded the homage that was tic fiction, but when the human nate essay on Villon, Then there ‘Ment to me, a Barbadian. These ee “ater ; sie nt hte Soll in oS. nw SOD Se eat ag me a
paid to him at the time of his figures appear the story sinks to are the records of his travels and islands forming what could be Shar aan he bon - : oriine ay * ree pant a) oe: |
death, A reaction had set in and the level of pasteboard melo- voyages, and a filial tribute to Called “The Caribbean Riviera a iar ial at teatime TP been ge :
swept “him from his pedestal. drama. He could not devise a Edinburgh, the Picturesque Notes. ©Xcel most of the French and i the a tea a haitie we ee -D. roe ae a
Moreover, the intellectual and suitable ending for The Master of as vivid a book as any yet writ- Italian riviera in grandeur of at Ca Skin oar ually { obtainable chemists and stores
moral climate of the age was un- Ballantrae and had to be content ten about his “precipitous city.” Scenery, and the swimming at inter dane ina everywhere.
kind to him. The cynical ’20’s had with one which he knew to be This centenary “year is bringing a of the eae geen the wound: "On the Reach ls. gathered a | Distributors :
little use for his dashing roman- improbable and far-fetched. It a definitive edition of his poems, P#SSed in any part of the world, smell’ group Hoping: ton Pay Soma | F:B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr

‘ticism. The eclipse of his reputa- seems not unlikely that if he from which it will be evident that second: in Bar-
tion was never complete, but his had survived to finish Weir of he was more than a facile weaver eee aes ae eal coaiteht Coa eee a canes oe ~ D BD D
'e e

ready answer to many suggested

test, is clearly Teady answer NERVE TONIC FOOD
en te operate arbados is still the most Eng- iN FLAME D

should restores health, youth and vitality

think that the - ~ ae bones vgn Sy

ern of life here more near’ - cond iamaaanas
Geephoosnrs in jroximates to the English pattern. 4 Savepere a « regivered ined mark of Genasosan Led, Loughborough, Eneland
Stree the face ps Br parish churches are all beau-

tiful and old and the Cathedral is
ppg ot ae like a miniature jewel. |
wan ae Ahan a The position of the churches |
io a ese ny here is also interesting. Besides
other SHOPPINE the official established churches,







oop hy PRR 8 I a weee fig ang ayo ua Sd pitt

stories is of quite recent growth. ending; the melodramatic plot he , I @ letter to Sidney Colvin, ay Sone en Pare toe Cea the It is sad to see most of the crowd

It can be dated, in fact, from the had sketched for it might well WTitten towards the end, Steven- #ret one had was that some of the go away empty handed, especially

expiration of his copyrights in have defeated him son spoke of having had “a very YOnd™the ‘standards of 25 years ous wae alah the fisher con tek mBRESCRIPTION |
‘ e i i é a? ’ ous rK whic. e

1944, which led various publish- little dose of inspiration and @ ago, This is due to the difficulty put in for such a paltry yield.

Make your days colourful with

cee

B-H Paints. Beautify and

ers to reprint his works—at first _, 1% at least one of his novels he pretty little trick of style... im- j) recruiting first class staff. i j
cautiously, then with increasing a thal aiden Wee tee te pe veate prio rr ete Harrison “College with its long nied ‘ts Gee oe "harbour on i i tect i |
confidence. The rediscovery of Wig pped — called Catriona in journalists, by my. fellow-nover. ‘adition of first class teaching in enable liners to dock alongside. | SEA VIEW protect your home — |

tention focuseed teen hin im this England, David Balfour in Ameri- ists, and by boys; with these, in Classics, Mathematics and Science ‘This would increase the volume

tention focussed upon him in this ” of trade. and provide increased
year which marks the centenary °@ — falls awkwardly into two cipit et explicit my vogue.” That the standard of work is still very alternativ y for th GUEST HOUSE !
of his birth can hardly fail to ac- parts, artificially jointed by the self-estimate cannot be allowed high. The Science Department has igntabenen wi wet Ge ns booed

sale of Tod Lapraik. It is difficult to stand. There was never much ;
celerate the process. to resist the conclusion that truth in it, and there is certain- ee he SE Theark by a deep: sea harbour. HASTINGS, BARBADOS

There are at least two reasons Stevenson wus at his best in short ly none to-day, when he is the Science laboratories, but there is scoatan a anette oe i 7 EXCELLENT CUISINE
why one can be sure that the flights. De: Subject of homage throughout 4 great shortage of Science mas- being developed at last this FULLY STOCKED BAR
popularity of Stevenson will never His distinctive qualities as a the world. ters. should have been d hator RATES; $5.00 per Day &
suffer more than a temporary de- ' Oe Tee Tene, Bertone, wards B.H.. PAINTS

\ffer 4 é ni : Combermere is fortunate in The making of highc i up’
cline: the seductive charm of his HOS PITAL ITY FOR having a most progressive head- js also being polivcie ties tan (inclusive) | :
style and his mastery of the art ' master who is seething with new been for years a history of first Apply— | Available at your Hardware Dealer

of narrative. His style is a per- * . pe ideas. Here one was impressed class craft hip i Mrs. W. S. HOWELL |
petual source of pleasure; apart O VER SE. 'A S S7T T IDENT. S with thé classes on Musical Ap- and» cabinet making ‘sheuld te T. GEDDES GRANT, LTD.—Agents
altogether from the interest of his a preciation and Art. The young encouraged.

subject-matter. The sentences artist in charge of the Art classes be
slide lightly and gracefully into (From Our Own Correspondent) to private friends or local groups has produc some. remarka ape o we eset
one another, The choice of words A link between the 8,000 East- wishing to invite them as speak- Work of his own and his pupils are’ and the teaching of trades in the
is felicitous and exact. All im- ern and colonial students at Brit- ers or to offer hospitality. full of promise. As regards the schools would provide skilled
purities have been removed, and ish Universities and Colleges and Student membership of the @lementary schools, the general craftsmen in many trades and in-

all impediments to quick and the many British people interest- i ; . impression was one of disappoint- qustries, P. ¥

; ' ji Council wa stablished ly it ustries. Polytechnics are urgently ¥
easy apprehension of his meaning. ed in meeting them is provided in 1948, but already totals Bout 700, ment. 25 years ago the elementary needed in all these islands.
It would be idle to pretend that the society known as “The East of who venti 400. are dns) ' school teachers were people with HOSPITALS @
there are not passages in his m 3 are N° a vocation to teaching. Now-a- X 4

: a
aw
|

inside and, out.









- ~

I , — ——

l And West Friendship Council.” Lo avid ‘ s receive : The hospital in Barbad is
rks, espécially in the early es- “‘«:.G, we rr ndon area, Members receive \ days many of them seemeed most- _lospital in Barbados is
sage; «wa the style irritates Sir George Schuster is President quarterly—-in London, a monthly, oy Sonesrnedl in pressing for arise COPveniently situated and has
é He often 0 the Society and the High Com- — newsletter and are invited to jn salaries—teaehing has become $Me excellent buildings. But it

more than it pleases. Sent > 7 .
strained 400 hard, and the result â„¢issioners of Pakistan and India make use of the many offers of a job rather than a vocation, is again hopelessly overcrowded

y i neral ®Te Patrons, ce hospitality for week-ends etc.. and there is urgent need for an
Se ae woe ee ot cael paid The aim of the Council is to aan by Silence of the Council. , 4s one wandered through these increase in all branches of the ; Be.
a high dividend. seek to ensure to students som® Here the students get opportuni- islands the problem was to deter- staff. Unfortunately everything 4 Deters
When Stevenson is under dis- insight into the home life of Brit- ties to talk informally about their Tine whether the progress in all that happens in the hospital is jj
cussion-it is always the tales that i. All students are welcome respective countries. peemnents oe Sok tx is wears, ‘News’ and so its life is punctu- f
spring t to mind, and that is Whatever their creed. Se ee e fs ania? inn oe #j ated by a_ series of so-called i ; f
natural, he was primarily a The methods of the Council are On the Governing Body of the 200 the {en thovéccente that had Scandals which lead to a series ‘ i
storyteller. The name by which personal, and rely mainly on the Council there are five students. oocurtae thar T Was. nervilis leat of enquiries. When I was ? :
he was known in Samoa—Tusitala, voluntary services of local secre- They include: Mr, A. H. Bashir, they would be too easily satisfied in Barbados last, 25 years ago,
writer of tales—could not have taries and a network of hosts and Secretary of the Pakistan Stu- pig not realize the many things there was an inquiry being con-
been more apt. He inherited a other friends, It acts as a clearing dents Association, from Pakistan: that had stagnated and where the (ucted into the working of the
storytelling knack from his father, house, securing information about Mr, R. B, Bangezel, from Malaya; amount of improvement did not »9sPital, and I was amused and
the lighthouse engineer, and he student arrivals, and is in a posi- and Mr. K. L. Purser of Jamaica strike me as being nearly endugh. ®™42ed to find on my arrival this
began to make up stories almost tion to introduce students either 1epresents the West Indies. In chemistry there is a law that @ On Page 10


















*”






SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE
THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF 10,

COLGATES REMOVES THE
CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,






For clear
reception

... the world over

WILL TELL YOU, \

JERRY. ITS...

- BAD BREATH.
eS






eT LE! ie gr

remember
Phensic!

Wise“ is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain

Specially made and
tested for tropical
all-wave reception
—this receiver is
a joy to listen to





LATER - THANKS TO
COLGATE
DENTAL CREAM



FOR COLGATES, ACTIVE,
PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO
HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE }





who ene a ae Phensic! In a matter of and own, TEETH, CLEANS ENAMEL
minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic— Ask for a leaflet ANTI —
and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful, pay shel aoe % ee ae



ready again for work or play. It is good to know
that you ean always have the certain relief of
Phensic. Be prepared for headaches—keep a supply
of Phensic handy.




MO Or ee emmaRRRI aE emer NE memes





for quick, safe relief

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

AND HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY!




THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. (TD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. [ID., OF ENGLAND








NEW GIANT SIZE
Extra Big! Extra Value!

wm



if
i |
hi ayy



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

19, 1950





RAY: MILLAND is witness Number 3

on

the kind of
ccod to” Men

RAY MILLAND—typical Holly-
wood “Man of Distinction” —
admits he’s hard to trap. There
are a lot of women he can pass
DIO cs

Like the ones who wear junk
jewels, for example, or swathes
of fur, or cutout shoes or elaborate
hats.

The kind he likes are elegant
— expensive. “Quality first with
” he says.
like real jewels—the kind
that are both beautiful and an in-
vestment. I go for the long, lean
lines of expensive tailoring, and,
most of all, for the pedigree look
of what fills it.”

Pressed for details Mr. Milland
reveals that (like most Americans)
he knew to a hair exactly what he
wanted in that direction, too.

“Little furs, but they must be
real. Long gloves, court shoes,
long thin unbrellas, the kind of
suit that has a skirt only a per-
fect figure can wear. When she

clothes that look

.... drawn by ROBB

wears a veil it must be the all-
over-the-face kind, “to suggest
resistance”’.
* * e

And it wouldn't be just any girl,
even then, who could mantrap a
Milland. Not wmless she had a
pale face. (“Is there anything so
unattractive as a. pinkfaced
woman?” he demanded). And
unforgettable eyes, “and lots of
golden hair swept back into a big
bun.” A real bun, of Course.
Nothing sham.

Robb suggests:—

A classic suit, with long man-
tailored lapels, and a skirt so
slim that few could wear it. A
little fur collar, this one is black
mink. Long kid gloves, plain
shoes, with very high spiky heels,
a tiny close-fitting hat, and the
lon est gna thinnest of umbrellas.

is missing. ne Mill-
and likes his women carry
small dogs. “Especially Seadine =

and especially if they have dia-
mond earrings.”
LES.



PEN PALS

Rosehill P.O.
P.O.S.,
Trinidad.
Dear Editor,

Please help the following find
Pen Pals in your island. Miss
Evan Wyatts, Age 15, C/o Post
Office Jackson Hill P.O.S., Trin-
idad.

Rosita Ann, Age 16,

Natilie Mantano Age 19.

Cecile Aubrey, Age 15:





Fancilia Barli, Age 18.
Elisa Singh, Age 17.
Namie Chung, Age 19.
Olive White, Age 17.
Tena MOO-Young, Age 18.
Carena Barteli, Age 17.
Mellie De-Frieas, Age 20.
Clio Persuad, Age 16.
Thanking you ever so much for
space.
Yours respectfully,
RITA De SILVA.



Rupert’s Liane Primrose—15
—|





















disappear ineide ip’s
house. The eh in pe
and Rupert runs up to

Bay eye





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Don’tGo Home| we_p NINE-NUMBER CHAINS

71S.

To Mother

By James Bartlett

NEW comforter has turned up

for all the angry. tearful
wives who used to run home to
mother.

The first 250 “marriage coun-
sellors” in Britain are now open
for business, and handling mar-
ried-life worries at the rate of
7,000 couples a year. Their work
carries the stamp, “Home Office
approved”—and, to some extent,
is State financed.

In an office half-way along the
road from the church to the di-
vorce court, I met Mr. K., a big,
cheerful man in his early forties.
He sat back in one of the easy
chairs at his marriage guidance
consulting room, and _ said:
“Frankly, I’m never worried if a
married couple has a good row.’

One In Four

WHAT really bothers him is
when a husband and wife stop
speaking to each other. They drift
into morose hostility—and their
marriage then begins to crack.

They repress their feelings.
Each thinks the other is entirely
in the wrong. “It’s never true, of
course,” said Mr. K.

Mr. K. reckons that he saves
one marriage in every four that
he handles. (“Most couples come
for advice too late.”)

Thirty of the new marriage-
menders have just started their
autumn training course in Lon-

ion.

The Home Office marriage
training panel of 13 men, five
women, now supervises the ‘selec-
tion and lemon J of new counsel-
lors. It is spending £5,000 a year
on this work alone,

What sort of people are being
trained?

“No names, please,” said Mr.
Joseph Brayshaw, general secre-
tary of the National Marriage
Guidance Council.

None of the hundred or so mar-
riage advice centres from Bourne-
mouth to Aberdeen likes to pub-
lish the names of its marriage
counsellors, more particularly in
the smaller towns. (“If we did,”
said an official, “visits to their
homes would tend to excite idle
curiosity.”)

But a background portrait of
Britain’s 250 marriage counsellors
shows that most of them are in
their early forties. Few of them
are under 30. Nearly all are mar-
ried with families.

Some unmarried marriage-
menders wear wedding rings to
overcome prejudice among callers
who come to them for advice. But
most of the marriage councils
frown on this kind of subterfuge.

There are no divorced marriage
counsellors,

Now who chooses the unpaid
counsellors? First, they are in-
terviewed by the local marriage
councils,

Bay Types...

TWO main groups of unsuitable
recruits are rejected.

BAD TYPE ONE is the insecure
man or woman who is looking for
a new way to restore self-esteem.
Such people, porns Ss unconscious-
ly, are really seeking power, a
chance to feel superior to others
in trouble.

BAD TYPE TWO is the mor-
bidly curious woman (“it’s gen-
aa more score — men’’)
who is eager to find ou mousigse
secrets. She is not sincere in her
desire fo hel ers. She likes
scandal and

Second screening comes when
five expert consultants, drawn
from a national selection panel,
meet the prospective counsellors
in a two-day residential confer-
ence.

Usually 12 to 15 applicants turn
up for these “guinea-pig” week-
ends. If the ex; — are satisfied,
on advice ming follows.

The Home ays for it and
supervises it, leaks ng a course of
48 lectures and discussions rang-
ing from anatomy to interview-
techniques. After this spare-time
training, which is taken during
six months from autumn till
Easter, there are written examina-
tion papers.

Then, the trickiest pert of the
training—a year’s probation on
case wor because no-
body can sit in a watch the new
counsellors at work.

Wives and husbands expect
tel a weee ie go to talk over

ae eee ‘oubles. don’t want

oo Their Problems

WHAT are the problems that
they must tackle?

More than half the unhappiness
of married couples involves physi-
cal aspects of married life. One
thousand case histories show that
a couples had basic sex prob-

ems.

Money troubles predominated in
fewer than one ——- in every
four. Housing, fewer than one in
eight.

But the marriage counsellors
have all found “astonishing ignor-
ance” about the true meanings,
pleasures, and responsibilities of
married life, even among couples
who look on themselves as en-
lightened, sensible folk.

For that, parents must share the
blame, An officially blessed sub-
stitute is now available to take
over where mother left off.
—L.£ES.







‘hil them with

~ FLIT

AM Flt contains 0.0.7.
FLIT IS AN PRODUCT





ILLIAM BAUMGARTNER
contributes another of his
ntriguing mathematical mazes.
In this one, the problem is to
find certain totals composed of
huge numbers in succession form-
ing a chain, as indicated in the

PARTY TRICK W

O®@

sample chain in the shaded
squares. The chain may be in
any position.

G) () (s) “Dots” or black circles in-
eluded in a chain increases the

total by the larger number at

either end,

Aim to find high totals of 57
and 58 and lew totals of 45 and
4 A perfect score would be

earned by finding all those totals

roduce an interesting party
Sgt place ae ee ‘ n ten minutes. There are at
: two chains iz zg 57;
dimes or nickels on a table Sat ho» ee ra oe
Challenge a guest to do this nig niche tS AI abet cif

both,

gorunde oma 1391
> WIXIs UF suequinG
1S :(9)) saaunbe

1 to locate
nbe oor) uM

Pick up all of them and to a
range six touching, with an open
space in the center,



WO}YACA AO UL

so that the sway OU Ie





: » UaNop nbs ©: aya fMos [HON
seventh will fit the center space pl so aa > Ut saeqinD
exactly and touch all the others ' Wa) OUR UTE (99) — 81870}

. aN 108 saawnds do. {| 'werunbs om)

i
way Uy srequne
(2@) “worer
uMop
anoy way ¢

It is almost impossible to ef-
fect this arrangement by eve-
judgment alone, but there is a
trick way it can be done so that cae ; dary) UAop
the seventh penny will fall into {fio em, oe au oe ae Aina —
place exactly without difficulty wee (8 i) dog MORMON

Can you figure out what it is? FIGURE IT OUT

permbar se
wojysod ojay duned eu) Sulddor ;

: ae Soe are ARON is 36 ye.rs old. He ts
twice as old as Bertram was

waa Anoexe eq MoU {I} goRdE Jajtte
ous, ‘219479 OG Uy d¥e ey BeHO]D A;UPO)

when Aaron was as old as Ber-
tram is now. How old is Ber-

Mew fwpetogtz0y






pm wws ue) wn be



uo oyun edeqs ay) opisino wos YF apis
pae — eAOW! ANUEH “0q seYONOI 1) JeyI
os ‘g puy & Japun 3) oONTd ‘Auuad do}
a;fuie om eaouler MON

eq) OP TT ”
(uBi3uip 043 Ul ¢ puy F ‘gE ‘Zz ‘T ‘soy tram?
®A0ge Peowd Auued oFuls vo ‘pruekd & ‘MoU O8¥ Ss,urerjJeg
Ul Sepiued x1e oy) oSuvary + UOlpnpeg 8} PO @ived UdAdE-Ajuamy, tAeMsUYy



** Soaping ” dulls hair —

Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural
lustre with dulling soap film.
Halo — contains no soap or sticky oils —
nothing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With
your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim-
mering highlights. Its fragrant lather rinses
away quickly in any kind of water — needs no
after-rinse, Forjhair that’s lustrous, use Halo.

AMERICAS B/EGES? SELLING SHAMPOO

dn America, Halo outsells all other shampoos. The reason ? American
women have proved only Halo gives hair such natural radiance.

HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair

For Normal,
Oily or Dry Hairenget it
at your favourite shop



o 4 (

He"

BEAUTY PREPARATIONS




invitation *
to enchantment

By BOURJOIS

FACE POWDER - ROUGE « PERFUME + LIPSTICK - TALC
VANISHING CREAM : BRILLIANTINE « HAIR CREAM

COLD GREAM


















hoe 4

vu Tae!
FROM PRICKLY HEAT °

No better remedy exists
against prickly heat, itching
of the skin or eczema than
5 ~~ Purolpowder.

Cars » This powder
wom macy Keeps your skin
"| dry and cool,
es prevents super
fluous perspira-

| tion and fights
all skintroubles

with success, by

| its well known

. we | Curative ingre-
BSF dicars Do ty:








Ac all leading drugstores; ip case Of
aced apply to: HL. FP Cheesman & Ca
Lid, Middle Strees, dial 3382

TO YOUR FINGERTIPS
ats manicured wilh

CUTEX

Your hand§ can be more
beautiful with magic-wear
CUTEX...the polish that
lasts and lasts.

CUTEX gives sparkle to
your costume . . . applies
easily... resists peeling
and chipping,

Because CUTEX is so in-
expensive you can afford
to keep several shades on
hand...to harmonize
with your favourite
costumes.




World's rast popular
nail polish,

—————— -

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1950
Photographs and specitica-
tions of all the latest models
in one volume for 7/-

~ GOLD LEAF WARE,
CUPS, PLATES, Ete.
HERE AGAIN

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

ae SS












\ HERE THEY ARE!
TEX- MADE” prints...



The sptured men and Don’t let and night cough-
women Sores found stant relief by mit les Sens Orns of baa
vearing a Beasley Air Cushion sleep and energy another day
Appliance. without MEN) ‘This great
Fitted with a real inflatable air- es works thru the
cushion light trong and easily reaching the bronchial
washed, it holds the hernia with | ‘Starts nature
uch gentile firm that broken immediately to remove
tissue have incr “d chances of and

re anitirist
For full details
write to trom your chemist t

BEASLEY'S LTU., Dept. 190

4 Cork Street, London, W.1, Bnaland












ef



Goya's Medium size



RUPTURE
REL IEF





and Free Booktet

Pen
free sleep. od
° s ee oday.

nation or money back



ok een Soe ae
Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouqest | {



CARBS your skin with the rich
lather, of Cashmere Bouquet

. . the soap containing 21 subtly
blended perfumes. This exciting
bouquet leaves you assured of your
fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash-
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for
your complexion care too !



the loveliest gift
of all ves

ve touch

a Cracker containing
two handbag phials
of perfume








Glamorous surprise —- Handkerchief
and Perfurne Gift Seta handbag
phial plus a gaily coloured crepe
handkerchief

SF

A gift to
remember ——
*Gordenia’,
bitter-sweet,
perfume

p Frogrant greetings——a Collection’ of
hondbag phiols ... four different
a true, roma: perfurnes for her changing mood
flora

Choose your perfurne gifts from these lovely fragrances :-—=
Ne ARI NIA GREAT EXPECTATIONS
GOYA THER DECISION VIBRATION

Distribute 1 MR Mere OOo 7 Bow 1, Bridgetown.







—

I

FOR YOUR
YEAR-ROUND WARDROBE!

And what an exciting wardrobe! You'll be admired
everywhere .. . wearing a special dress for every occa-
sion. For ‘‘Tex-made” fabrica are now available in
beautiful dainty patterns at extremely low prices. Ask
for Old Colony, Glenwood, Victoria, Beverly and
Suzanna. These are among the most popular and fash-
ionable ‘‘Tex-made” cottons, with prints of flowers,
tripes, checks and novelty pat‘erns. They are easy to
vash, too.
Remember the name ““Tex-made”. Look’ for’ the
dentification bande and ‘Tex-jzade’’ tag on the piece

soods. Be sure you are getting the genuine. tubsfast,
oun-fast ‘‘Tex-made’”’ prints.

“TEX-MADE” 1S WELL MADE



PAGE FIGHT





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltdé., Sroad St. Bridgetown.

Sunday, November 19, 1950

TRADE STATISTICS

“WHAT is the point?” some people will
ask when they read that a conference of
customs officials and experts, including
experts from U.N.O., and the U.S.A,
recently sitting in Trinidad has proposed
changes in the trade returns of Barbados
and other Caribbean territories with the
effect of making them more uniform and
more easily comparable. “No one reads
trade returns anyway, and business has
gone on very well all these years with the
returns we already have.”

The objection is not altogether easy to
answer, Primarily good trade returns are
required to enable legislators, officials and
experts to assess the economy of the terri-
tory concerned and thereby to shape its
laws and policies. But the objector will

, Say again:— “Why? Our laws and policies
_ have been shaped well enough all these
’ years with the trade returns we have.” In
other words, many people argue that an
' improvement is not worth making unless
it shows immediate practical results, This
is, in our opinion, an entirely wrong view.
It would imply that no farmer or agricul-
tural department should record the results
obtained from different methods of culti-
vation or different applications of fertilis-
er, that no manufacturer should introduce
cost accounting to see where his money is
being spent, indeed that there is no real
point in keeping accounts or records at all.
A man is at liberty to hold this view, and
if he does so it is unlikely he will change
it on the advice of a body of “experts.”

Even to such an objector, however, there
is some merit in proposals for improving
local trade returns. Firstly, if trade returns
are kept at all, as they are and undoubtedly
will continue to be, they should unques-
tionably be kept as well as can be achieved
with the money devoted to them; and in
fact it costs no more to keep them in
accordance with definitions and classifica-
tions worked out by experienced authori-
ties which may be agreed by many coun-
tries than it costs to keep them in accord-
ance with definitions and classifications
which may be unique to a single territory.
Indeed in the long run it costs less.
Secondly, when commodities are shown in
the returns in a logical order and grouped
in a logical way, it becomes much easier
for the ordinary person to follow the re-
turns. So instead of being obscure volumes
hidden in the book-shelves of governments,
the trade return may gradually become an
indispensable everyday work of reference
for business men of all kinds.

That is indeed the ultimate aim of those
concerned with the improvement of these
returns, But the plea for greater complete-
ness and uniformity has other objects. For
example, in order to check on their work,
the Customs department in territory “A”
may want to compare their figure of the
export of a certain commodity to territory
“B” with the equivalent figure of the
import of that commodity to territory “B”
from territory “A”. If he is to do this,
(1) the returns must cover the same period
—which means as a rule that they must be
up to date; (2) the returns must specify
the territories concerned,—it is little use
to an investigator in Barbados if he looks
up a commodity in the United Kingdom
trade returns and finds it classified for
“British West Indies”; (3) the commodity
with which he is concerned must be clear-
ly headed—for example in the Barbados
returns for 1948 (which is the latest year
for which the figures are in print) one
finds on page 73 “cutlery” and again on
page 75 “Other metal manufactures, in-
cluding cutlery”; and (4) it must be stated
clearly how the commodity has been
valued in each territory, whether f,o.b. or
cif. or whatever it may be.

The Trinidad Conference made pro-
posals to cover all these matters. Barbados
is particularly concerned with the ques-
tion of valuing imports, since (through no
fault of the customs authorities) the figures
of value quotes in Barbados trade returns
are little more than rough estimates, mak-
ing no distinction between the cost of con-
signments imported from one country and
those imported from another, Indeed,
the preliminary quarterly returns do not
even give current values at all: they are
based on values from the previous year.

Other problems which face the officials
preparing trade returns are (1) how to
enter ships stores and bunkers; (2) how to
deal with goods transhipped and goods
landed in transit, whether placed in bond-
ed warehouse or not; (3) how to show
quantities (for example, should cigars and
cigarettes be shown by number or by
weight ?), and, (4) going slightly beyond
strict trade figures, how can a record be
kept of the tonnage loaded and unloaded
at a port—figures of such vital importance
to the shipping industry.

All in all, there should be no doubt how
desirable it is for every territory to have
a satisfactory and up to date procedure in
dealing with all these problems, and we



7. SUNDAY ADVOCATE — SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950
a, aS Se ee ese a sega










. OPPOSE SISIESE PEPSPOS FOSS OOO SSO
may be confident that Governments and ‘ : Lia» ‘’y ¢ ?
legislatures will appreciate the need to THEY DO Ir AGAIN AND AGAIN ; SEE Us FOR Cananite 8
take what steps they can to this end. i E ee % ” . %

- me = —— ——<—<—————— _ - ¥ >

BACK PAY e ‘SA $ x

THE Vesiry of St. Michael on Monday —_ SONI % LUMBER & HARDWARE 3
last decided to pay the employees of the x %
Vestry back pay for the year 1948-1949. x g
This decision of the Vestry raises many x Establishec 7" Incorporated =
questions of great import to the rate pay- R , 1860 L. HERBERT Ltd. 1926 :
ers of the parish of St. Michael. s 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. g
When the Legislature increased the sal- 3 sed



aries of Civil Servants, provision was made 7
that such pay would date from the jntro-
duction of the Bill into the House of
Assembly and not from the date on which
it received Legislative approval. When the
Vestry of St. Michael followed the example
of the central government and decided to
increase the salaries of. the employees of |
the Vestry, the claim was made that back ‘
pay should be given to the employees of
the Vestry as it was given to civil servants.

This claim, however, left out of consider-



HERMEN

we have

FIS
FISHING LINES—

9, 10, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30, 36 lbs

WHITE COTTON LINES—
"6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread

STAINLESS STEEL. WIRE— 19, 21, 23 gauge
FISH HOOKS—



















I SHALL NEVER

HAVE MY HAIR

CUT OR SHAVE
AGAIN !

«4



ation the fact that the Vestry is not an Nos. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16 1/0 2/0
incorporated body and does not have per- COPPER PAINT— gin. tins

ts ciate ear pi - as ase and many other items to interest you.
the Vestry would not pay back pay. On sain TROT:

Monday last as the result of a meeting WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
specially called by three members to con- Successors To

sider the question the Vestry reversed

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

their decision and agreed to the payment
PHONES 4472 and 4687

of back pay.

Vestry employees may well be entitled to
t! = money which will accrue to them from
beck pay and certainly with the high cost
‘o' living such money will be more than
wleome, It is however unfortunate that
the Vestry should have found it necessary
tc reverse a decision taken so short a time
aso. The impression is likely to be fostered
tl.at there is no finality to the decisions
taken at meetings of the Vestry and they
are subject to reversal at any moment.

In agreeing to back pay the Vestry are
n't in a position to implement their de-
ci;ion without the sanction of the Legisla-
ture. It will be necessary for the Vestry
to approach the Legislature to seek the
recessary authority for the payment of
sch back pay and for them to raise the
! an with which the back pay will be paid,
1° is proposed to do so by asking the central
government for a loan of £10,000, to be
} an over a period of twenty years. It
\7ill be necessary also to obtain the per-
mission of the Legislature to increase the
rates to such an extent that it will be
possible to raise to repay the
principal of the loan,

In agreeing to a ent of back pay
the members of the 0 de have performed
an act which will undoubtedly bring them
popularity from the employees of the Ves- >
try, but it is too common a practice in this
island in these days to spend Peat wit

re-

LIDANO

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER





















PR, es »
IN TECHNICOLOR, EV E :

DONT ‘miss IT ||



“Wpeas pene®

FULL Creane MILK
__ POWDER

“$ =

CHILDREN & ADULTS
e

Ask for LEIDANO
at your Grocer.



NOW ON SHOW FOR THE
COMING FESTIVITIES

m The Fenee' Smart Dress Materials

By NATHANIEL GUBHINS

It will be a hard winter. And what was your normal diet
It will be a mild winter. as a young man?
—Opinions of two weather oa. dia y eaten : rerm-er. I've forgotten your
pg vee cuts will be in force man? Eee oe eee naeis again, re Sy Pit rg be.
until the end of January. As much as Oi could get a-hold okey Be oe ORES | SOEVEL Sree
—Ministry of Fuel. on, Ana “Pee forgotten your
Â¥ wee blow east, or winds * * * name, too, Mrs.... Mrs. Urm-
Oh aaah tet friends; care we? __I'm trying to discover your vita- 77767 ro 2 gene to be our
We have no cares, we have fair Min intake, Mr. Gargle. What was |°Firer fomants M
shares : your favourite breakfast? Mi Bement en. cas Pus oi + *
We have austerity; Pickled pork, Oi rackon. threuan: Binge taak Ne a and :
The sun may shine, the frost may __ Pickled pork for breakfast, Mr. 8 wn dbeg i eae y
bite,

out adequate consideration of

sources which must meet the expenditure.
For the next “yy rate payers
of St. Micha nN sabing te the money
so happily spent by ‘the rar of 1950.

The Legislature must still décide on the
advisability of the loan. Mémbers may at
the same time consider the necessity for
employment in the Vestries of the island
to be subject to the same conditions of
service and the same emoluments, Will the
Legislature sanction similar loans to all the
Vestries? If so where is the central gov-
ernment to find so much money to lend
out. If not how are the members of the
Legislature going to explain the fact that
they have shown a marked partiality to the
employees .of the St. Michael Vestry?

The work of the Vestries leaves much to
be desired, Their decisions lay neither
mature consideration nor any finality. The
day has certainly come when the work of
the Vestries should be more carefully per-



Sitti



MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY
At The Town Hall

H, there you are, Mrs. Er-

FIGURE

SOS OF

Make Your Selection from the following:

CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE
SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT

taking us through fire tonight. He’s
eee ad plenty on it. one of the unpaid lecturers, of

’
And snow may foul the way; Didn't you have any orange COUrse, and quite the gentleman.

We'll all have queues and join’ : On t idd ELS
tormed or many who to-day may oppose from ewes : . ee Mike the "Government despises. s0 or
their abolition will be forced into the posi- | And PeWer cuts each day. 7 scart aia you cat with the much, I suppose? F've always
tion of supporting such a step. If winds blow east, or winds blaw pickled pork? Sen fitet ie ealaniear, thoweh
, Tae w Ae | Eat with pickled pork? New [Ole there would have STOP IN TO-DAY
, Son NY BARBADOS Don’t worry, friends, ens out of the oven, And plenty been more here éf they hadn't
HOUGH for many years now, Gov- whine, Be ass) : been insulted. Is that Mrs...
d for your dinner?

ernors, the Press and Royal Commissions | “2 ,8!! the coal, down every: pied pork and. taters. iad te tee” conor 5
have been urging Barbadians to emigrate, Is yours, my friend, and mine;. No green vegetables? 7

rer?
Fernteg cabbage. Oh, no, that’s Mrs. Um... Mrs.
Don’t tell me you had pickled Rum-er-rer. And she’s not talk-
pork for supper? ing to Mrs. Er-rerm-er-rer but to
Ah. And plenty on it. that charming old Irish lady, Mrs.

one Government Department still seems
to withhold its support from this scheme. Anau the dirt that’s in it.
The Post Office, it appears, is determined } The heat they cut, is yours, you
to keep us here by every means in its mutt—

When every railway coach

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

There must have been occasions O’Something or Other, who wants | ¢$ DRY GOODS DEPT
power. Enjoy each frozen minute. when you ate something different, to ouve our fire engine. sus k .
How else can we account for the propa- fit winds blow east, or winds blow Mr. Gargle. Say Sunday dinner, Kot, megm the ome whos
i . 4 or a birthday, perhaps? usba' ng
ganda that daily pours into our letter west,

»
«ae

Munster and starved in a

We ad pickled pork a-Sunday

Oh, what, dear friends, care we? and at all birthdays, weddins a

boxes? One day we are urged to “Spend ff 1p cu



mortgaged castle?

‘ é ve flu to me and you.
the Winter in Sunny Barbados,” and the | At ee whe corn ts free; Lt was ever Baan NE ‘ * *
next we are reminded that Barbados is nae = oe cured and we get wy, Gargle? ;

the place for “Sunshine and Seabathing.”
After being saturated with these ‘slogans
for a number of years are we to be beguiled

Oh, no, That was Mrs, O’ Some-
thing

Hey? i we'd

Didn't you ere east aeoet better Sake our thal eee Have

Last time a e belly ache Mrs.
was when Oi stole arples out of ram Pera vgur note book,

the vicar’s orchard. ee aes aes

My friends, don’t fret, don’t

My dear old pals, the hospitals
They all belong to us.

It’s

into exchanging our beaches for the mudd: es, but I’ve :
baits of the Kassquihot * How To Live Long Maybe they were green apples? pencil, Swouen â„¢ Simply
S | . : Vicar said it was a judgment, so That’s a funny thing. I’ve e
urely the time come for the Post An American health doctor, , Ove never had no arples since. prought my pencil and forgotten
to revise its slogans on local mail. surprised at the number of — + é ° my note book.
at about “Surinam for Sunshine and

elderly people still. hale and
hearty in the rural districts of
asked cneef them what hed
as! one of them what ha 2
always been his favourite oN baie v
— The reply was pickled

Wonderful!.

Then perhaps you'd like tae
borrow my note book

make notes for both of us
with your pencil?

y? I would if I hadn’t forgotten to
I said maybe you drink a lot of om my reading glasses, Mrs.

Seabathing” and “Spend the Winter in
Sunny St. Lucia?” Or perhaps “British
suena for Scenic Glory” might do the
trick.

Perhaps the secret of your long,
healthy life is that you drink



i j pork, ter? m...Mrs. Er... Mrs. Er-um. that grand
But if the Post Office decides to revise TD you say you are 101 years Water? Oi never drink no water. So have I Mrs.... Mra
the slogans on letters circulating in Bar- old, Mr. Gargle? Why not, Mr. Gargle? Rerm-er.” mellow-aged
bados, let them do so warily. For there Ah. ohne ‘a Men ave doied of ty ne oh well, we shall just beve to
i And never had a day’s sicknes -K., Mr. Gargle. ’s skip it. rely on our mi won't we.
th Ps pearing the aod aaa of Tin your life? e And I hope you enjoy your sup- Mrs....er... Mrs... . Mrs. flavour of
e island that mus guar against. Not till we ad the National per. Pickled pork again? Um-er. . . Mrs Thing?
An example will show the pitfall best: Mr. | Ealth, Ah, And plenty on it, —LES.

Doe of Birmingham receives a letter from |
Barbados, and on it he reads: “Come to
Barbados for Sunshine and Seabathing,”
and immediately decides to come here for
a holiday, Imagine his confusion when he
gets here to see Surinam described in the
same enthusiastic manner. Being a prudent
man, determined to get the most of his
holiday in the tropics, Mr, Doe will pack
his bags and be off to Surinam almost
immediately.

The problem of how to get Barbadians
to emigrate and visitors to hibernate by
the use of slogans is a difficult one, and





OUR READERS SAY:

ment this morning. If the scav- with children and babies in per-|}}
Cleaner Suburbs engers are concentrating on Broad ambulators. Previously the y|(*
Street and the’other main streets started around 10,00 o'clock at
To The Editor, The Advocate— of Bridgetown and at the expense Night which was more sensible.|}
SIR,—I appreciate your efforts of those streets in the suburbs I have been told that on account
to get a cleaner Bridgetown, I then a very unsatisfactory state of the last war with its black-|}
also appreciate those of our of affairs must arise. I hope all outs the scavengers could not}
Health Board in shaking up their’ concerned will realise that those work in the dark, therefore an] }}
street scavenging staff, as MO who dwell in the suburbs are early start was better than no
doubt a little initiative or imag- toxpayers too who are alive to Start at all. As the war has been }
ination from that direction can their interests. Visitors to our over a long time now the time! {
help a long way. However, as I shores do not remain always on Should be changed, unless our! }

dwell in the suburbs of Bridge- our frontsteps, they peep into our Health Authorities consider the | }}
town I must appeal to all in packyard sometimes. war in Korea, the uncertainty of

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

RUM ~



1 ° authority not to neglect the our electricity supply or our

oe ] ro it 3 deena from ea suburbs. On another matter, permit me present Natural Gas dilemma ra

could soive it. But there is another dis- It should be always borne in this opportunity to suggest that presage sudden darkness upon us. THE ALL-PURPOSE
tressing thought. Will Barbadians be | mind that the area to be cleaned the authorities review the time I believe a return to the previous

taken in by the new slogans, or will they | is not Bridgetown only but its the scavengers ‘begin to sweep. time of commencing would make :

say to themselves: “Everybody comes back |SUburbs as well. For the past At present they can be seen on for a more comfortable if not a LIQU OR.

} . * later there i really three days there has been neg- the job very early in the evening cleaner Bridgetown. :

rere sooner or later, so there is not really |yject of the streets around my when the streets are still very G.H.M. '

much point in leaving at all?

* residence. There was improve- busy and much in use by nurses November 14, 1950.





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950 -
tenets



SUNDAY ADVOCATE “ PAGE NINE

y | eee en en ene a etn ee ee nn” eee
BEER BREWED IN BARBADOS . aGay avamamee!: 48 FOR XMAS
Smallest Brewery © pagron Cugey 2 qVAINIRILADSE

In The World \wH. JASON JONES & CO. LID. - bunts wg [bias ut hi a
) : ee ee se nen ne ne” a a” ane likewise. ;
—Says Owner

Here is a list of:—
BARBADIANS can. now ge! the grain of barley if allowed to

All desserts are better with |mTOILET GIFTS
beer, brewed in Barbados an. germinate under rigidly controll-

7 #! for the
bottled and distributed. here. ed conditions, At a certain stage

f,
Nestling snugly in what was once the germination is stopped and B | RDS
2 LADIES.

a Boiling House at Canewood the germinated barley is then
CUSTARD ;












Plantation, St. Michael is Barba- dried and cured. It is then known

dos’ first brewery, described by as malt.

one of the owners, as the smallest The malt is then ground to'a

brewery in the world, grist and mashed with hot liquin
Since last December, Myr. and drained into a copper vessel

Charles G, Stow and Mr, Keith when sugar may be added. It is

L, Chandler have been in Barba- then boiled and during this period

dos, designing the brewery and hops are added

erecting the necessary machinery.




m PERFUME

They have named it “The Barba- Cooled

dos Brewery. It is then rapidly cooled to a

low temperature and run _ into
i 4 ty fermenting vessels. Yeast is now
and bottles of “Brewmaster bee”, added and the fermentation takes
the brand they are brewing, wii! place under a carefully controll-
be on the market soon. ed temperature, day and night.

The “Advocate” visited the The period required for cold
Brewery yesterday and learnt its storage ranges from one week t
short life story, Tne company ar- three months dependent upon the
rived in Barbados last December type of beer. and the method of

The Brewery is now completed












NOVELTIES
“Tiny Topper” with Mis-
chief Perfume (4 Shades)
Eiffel Tower’, “Egg”
‘Shoe” with Soir de Paris
Perfume.

“Cupid” with Romance Per-
fume—By Du Barry.

“Bomb” with Heart of a
Rose Perfume—By Du Bar-

&

and were at once faced with the_storage

difficulty that all specialist brew-

ery supplies and equipment wou!d Filtered
have to come from England














ry.
“Pierrot” with Hearts De-#*
light Perfume—By Du Bar-@&

After the storage period the
Successful beer passes through a rough
filter, then*a fine filter and it is
They have successfully sut- then bottled." In the bottle it is
mounted those difficulties in about pasteurised, labelled and packed
ten months and the plant is at in crates, ready for dispatch.
last complete and operating. The Brewery plans to purchase
The brewing and company di- all its materials from England
rections is being carried out by and they are aiming’ at the high-
Charles Stow and Keith L. Chand- est quality. They hope to market
ler both founders and directors a beer of the highest quality and
of the company of good strength: that will com-
Both are brewers. Charles Stow pare favourably with the best
is a diploma member of the Brit- imported beers.
ish School of Malting and Brew-
ing and has served on the staff of | Beer is a product upon which
three large English Breweries. , excise duty is paid so that the
He has carried out analytical ‘company will be making a direct
laboratory work in one of them. contribution to the island’s eco-
“Hope and Anchor” one of these nomy. The company intends to
breweries, exports beer to Bar- sell the beer if possible more
bados,. cheaply than the imported brands,
The company is planning to put
Keith L, Chandler is also a ¢raught per ‘on the cuntiont Cor
Diploma member of the British the first time. This, they hope
School of Malting and Brewing to sell at a cheaper rate since it
and also a member of the Insti- hag not got to be bottled.
tute of Brewing. He has served
on the Brewing Staff of a well At. the forthcoming Agricul-
known South of England Brew- tural Exhibition draught beer
ery. will be sold for the first time.
The principal materials used in The company has a staff otf
the brewing of this beer are, hops, eight at pres@nt but they hope to
malt, Barbados sugar and pure employ as many as forty in the
yeast for the fermentation, There near future as they expand.
are many dozens of other materi- The agents for the beer will be
als used in smaller quantities Messrs S. P, Musson, Son & Co.,
however, It will be packed in 12-o0z. bottles
The malt which is made from in returnable crates.

“Vase” with Heart of a Rose ier
Perfume—by Du Barry.

“Flowered Bottle” with
Devon Violet Perfume



Prices from 56c, to 2.16
ks > «

FRENCH
_ PERFUME

“My Sin”, ‘S‘candal”, “Bel-
lodgia,” “Christmas Night,”
“Sweet Pea,” “April Vio- ja
lets” “Bond Street,”
“Tweed”, “Shanghai,” "Mir-
acle,” “Crepedithini” “Rock 3
Garden” etc,

Prices from $3.00 to $34.00













To make sure-of unequalled
flavour, creaminess, smoothness
- + « be certain your custard is
Bird's. For as long as you... or
your mother . . . can remember
the name Bird’s has been an
assurance of unvarying quality.

|
So when you ask for Custard, it’s.
wise to ask for Bird’s 1 .






FROM Conn stant

STARD

SEALY cocounto a narn™”





































WHEN THE
OCCASION
CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL





















TOILET SETS

By “Soir de Paris”, “Yard-
y,” “Max Factor,” “Du
", Cusson” “Ponds” ete.

















Prices from 3/- to 6.50























YOU'LL
COMB & BRUSH S
SETS |

LADIES SETS in_ Rose,

THE Green & Blue. Containing
Ss Hand Mirror, Comb & Brush
A Beautiful Xmas Gift

Special Price $6.00

RAARAR

NEED

FOLLOWING



Figured and Flowered ART S!LK from ....+-++. +--+: LADIES BEAUTY HAIR

$7.25 to 4.50 yd. ig DRUSHES in attractive Cel- @&

lo Box — Green, Pink, & ta
Blue.

a













i

FLOWERED SATIN ...... oe $4.50 yd. ak aea a

Coloured STRIPED SATIN... at $4.10 yd.
ALLOVER LACE ...... _.... at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.

in Pink, Blue, Green, 8)xck and White

eee Pink and Blue $4.02 & 4.45 yd.
fEMBROIDERED ORGANDIE { $9.40 to 8 8h yd.



BR race Powder Brush 4lc. 2
Khus Khus Perfume 1/- to

12/- — Khus Khus Toilet @¥
Be ater 2/3 to 8/- — 4711 Co- &
logne 3/3 to 13/6, Atkin-

sons Cologne 5/3 to 202—
California Poppy Perfume

2/3 to 7/- — Pompeii Per- je
in Pink, Green and White @ B/S 0, 7/- — Fompell Pere
CRINKLE GEORGETTE ....... Perfume 2/9 to 8/-~ - hi
shes of Roses Perfume 2/-
in Pink, Blue and Green at $1.74 yd. Ashes of Roses Perfur



Mais Qui Perfume $1.15
MOSS CREPE .. cece sciceecccreccvesseccseseuveses ‘



MR. STOW samples a bottle of “Brewmaster” while Mr. Chandler



APE A AS





















n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink d

A VIEW of the bottling line with the fermentation vessels in the foreground. checks the filtering machine. Grey and Emerald ... . at $3.00 yd. sneeenanipenentene f
HARRISON'S — __ DIAL 2664 x BODY POWDER &
Bond Street 9/- BrP nig ‘s

| Lavender 9/- — Apri io-

DELIGHIFUL PRESENTS fi WRicts 9/- — Apple Blosom 4 ope |

4 1 7 ‘Ss Orchid 4/6 - Summer

IN GIFT BOXES Cretonnes for drapes ALL THA Se inate

Du Barry's “Blue Lagoon,”
Heart of a Rose”, “Golden :
Morn” and “A Bunch of
Violets”.

Each in a Box — Price 870.

A new Stock of Cretonnes in various designs,
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

ASSORTED BOXES CHOCOLATES
PERFUMES — THERMOS JUGS
LADIES’ COMB & BRUSH SETS

THE COSMOPOLITAN

A

Suitable for Chairs, Cushion Covers etc.
36” wide. Per yd. ...... Helps pecvss> Qaeae
48” wide. Per yd, ...... + UMEY bas 09s . $1.78



ALL THAT'S





PARA







DELICIOUS! MAX FACTOR’S

COSMETICS
AUSTRALIAN SULTANAS—1 Ib. pkg. : . 40

ace Powder 3 Size
AUSTRALIAN MIXED FRUIT-1 Ib. pkg. .. (iene AB eS ier a el
SOUTHWELL'S MINCED MEAT—1 Ib. bots. ‘ 61 12 Shades. Pan-C ake | ?
? up. 2 Sizes — 10 Shades
TURBAN STORED DATES—per pkg. .... .30 Astringent, Skin Freshener
Brillox Make-up Blender,
DRIED FIGS—-per pkg. ......... Seta si ic cence ba. 18 Melting Cleansing Cres
SOUTHWELL’'S JELLY ORYSTALS—per pkg. a 19 Dry Skin Cream, Invi
PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER—5-lb. tins fase 3,90




Marquisettes for Curtains

A lovely lot we have
just opened. Just the
thing for Bedroom Cur-
tains and Blinds. All
white backgrounds with

flowered designs of blue,
rose, green, or gold. )



ix]






Make












-




Make-up Foundation & Co-

logne.
SARDINES IN OIL-—~per tin ... a Sines i 16
PASCALL'S MARSHMALLOWS—per pkg. ............. . 86



PRESENTATION BOXES of

MORNY DUSTING POWDER




‘ @









: SOAP (8 cakes) el we 36” wide. Per yard only TABLE RAISINS—per pkg. .................. 62 SHOP EARLY AND |
” PERFUME (Asrorted Scents) | ma Pig : 80¢ An exellent assortment of Xmas Crackers, Xmas YOu GET THE PICK j
GENTS SHAVING SETS — (Leather Cases, ' Tree D.corations, Assorted Sweet Biscuits in Tins, ; q
» COMB & BRUSH SETS (Leather Cases) I Cadbury's Chocolates, Plum Puddings, Wines and ~ Ar.

Spirits and - - - -

“COCKADE” FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.
EE

AAAA

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD. ‘
YAIR ERE AIRA ~

tv MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM THE GIFT CENTRES |
KNIGHT'S LTD. | Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



AA

=
:
es
= =|
ey

Phoenix & City Pharmacy i}

is )

a





ANG

x





77

5





, lished by ‘The Times’.

PAGE TEN

The West Indies

Revisited
Dr. C. B. Clarke Speaks

evidence of the long delays
experienced by every department
time that there was an enquiry jn these islands in getting
into the working of the hospital. pyaterials from England which
I asked, somewhat facetiously, if were urgently needed. The orders
it was the Same enquiry, not yet 5. sifted and finallf approved
concluded. Yet it was apparent to }. the heads of departments, then
any visitor, that what was neede sent to England to the’ Crown
was more doctors, some of cony ‘Acents, and then after a series_of
sultant elass, and more sisters and priorities dealt with by the man-
nupees @ad other stat. The surgi ufacturers here. Some method of

cal staff-tm particular, was hope- : ih -
snare arin can shortening this perioa of delay
lessly overworked. One missed gust Decdaniaed.

the atmosphere of quiet confi-
dence that pervades the big hos-
itals A ; 8 ion t ; : :
pas proeepe era eee ad ies concerning the implementation
hospitals will be found in the in- f the excellent povoruneoaa ns
stitutions of press conferences as Made in the Shen’ eet
1 suggested in a recent letter pub- report on Nursing in the es’
Indies” of a few years ago, It one
The housing shortage in Barba- revealing to observe what a long
dos, as in the other islands is period of waiting occurs between
acute. Here:the cost of properties a recommendation and its fulfil-
is fantastic? and the level of cost ment.
of living seems out of all propor-
tion to the level of. salaries and
wages. ;



Messenger Boy On
Murder Charge

(From Oar Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN'S ANTIGUA

Gertrude and Linda O’neale
were prepared for the third time
last Tuesday to appear in the St.
Johns Magistrate's Court in con-
nection with a case of larceny of
£100. by their messenger Robert
Carbon, Carbon did not turn up
and it was later discovered that
he had left Antigua the night
before on the Tortola sloop
“Syria.” w

The St. Kitts police were noti-
fied to arrest Carbon on sight and
in attempting this detective L/epl
S. Henry, a native of Dominica,
was stabbed by Carbon on Friday
last and after hospitalization died
on Sunday.

@ From Page 6.

be somewhere between 17 and 20
years is now under arrest on a
charge of murder.

When Carbon was first arrested
in Antigua on October 16 he drew
a knife at Inspector E. J. Blaize.
His mother died suddenly two
days’ after,

In each island we made enquir-



Bookers Split Into
Five Companies

(From Our Own Correspondent)

RGETOWN, Nov. 15.
Beginning January 1, 1951,
Booker Bros., McConnell & Co.,
Ltd, in British Guiana with
branches in Barbados and Trini
dad will be split into five _coim-
panies, each with its own ard
of Directors resident in British

General

As I review the general picture,
I am struck by the lack of com-
munications between England and
these islands and the isla: with
one another, by the e! ous
charges made for travel to and
among these islands. This lack of
communications exists in spite of
the reply made by the Colonial

Trinidad

Hospitals in Trinidad were as
usual overcrowded and under-
staffed, but new buildings were
going up in Port-of-{pain
although hampered by shortage
of materials. In San Fernando a

; i ; : Secretary in the House Of Com- Guiana.
bet Rie oe ee mons on Oct, 25th. that shipping The five companies will be
buiit. The hospital for the off Services” within the Carkiean «ogkers Sugar Eatates Ltd.,

area are on the whole satisfactory.
I am struck by the enormous

“Bookers Stores Ltd,,” “Bookers

and Wharves

Er PSB okers um Coy. Ltd.”

and “Bookers Properties Holdings
Services Ltd.”

and
The fo!

fields at Point-a-Pierre was a joy,
with air conditioning and every
amenity. The indoor temperature i j i

; ; ‘ ressure of population in many of
was about 60 degrees. making | ae islands. The population in

medical work much less strenu- each island is increasing by several paats ios will be

ous 44" thousands each year. From this gypsidiaries of Bookers Properties
flows many of the difficult prob- Holdings & Services Ltd: (1)
B.G. lems which we met, the need for Rookers Manufatturing Drug Co.,
ean a large increase in houses, the [td which controls Bookers (Bar-
The anti-malarial work 5

- aS. urgency for clearing away slums,
been a striking suecess, The hos- the need for a larger number of
pital is as usual over-erowded. schools and especially of Poly-
The wat were wares onan technic schools. The need for a
great enthusiasm..and the Path~ great expansion and improvement
ological Department, which for- in the medical work, both pre-
tunately was being rebuilt, was yentative and curative, the urgent
particularly interesting, as I d© need for more

bados) Drug Stores Ltd., and W.
C. Ross & Co., Ltd; (2) B. G.
Lithographic Co,, Ltd; (3) Real
Daylight Balata Co., Ltd. :
Existing Pension Schemes will
not be affected, and the Directors
have expressed the hope that in
the not too distant future a scheme

ne <3 it would have been and village clinics, more doctors, will ‘be introduced which will be
physically to find 2 hi itors. ; ore cia’
on one of Re shelves for a ane nurses and health visi mi henefici 1 than the present

extra bottle, yet the work done There is an urgent need to a
increase the financial turnover in

partment was @ gach colony, by increasing the
credit and’-emarkably up-to-date. eespustion of primary products

fase! vy improved agriculture. Improved

agriculture will lead to ‘the
We Visited the coloured hos-
pital. w “was hopelessly inade-

roduction of more fresh vege-

les and fruit. Increase in

dairy farming will lead to a supply
quate, té6“3mall, too crowded and
cramped mmped even for land.
We did visit the large mod-

of fresh milk. It is a sad fact
that nearly all the milk used i:
ern hospital for although coloured
patients are admitted, we under-

the West Indies is dried tinne |
milk. Meat which is very expén -

stood that there were no coloured

doctors on the staff.

sive will become creaper and mo! »
easily available to the poo.
moar vemant in fisheries wil!
ead to mor e
St. Kitts e and cheaper fish.
St. Kitts is a lovely spot. Here
we saw several of the doctors
They were all doing first class

Some method of refrigeratio:,

salting and smoking may make i:
work in spite of many shortages.
This is typical of the position in



YOUTH WORKING
"MIRACLES" IN
SAN FERNANDO

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Noy, 15.
Yet another worker of “mira-
cles” has come to light in Trini-
dad. This time the venue is San
Fernando, The “miracle worker”
is Sam Mathura aged 20, one of
a group of six young men who
believe in ‘Divine Healing’. He is
accompanied by Brother John,
Brother Katie, Brother Jackson
and Brother Dalton Singh,
It is reported that a boy of ten
who could not see without) his
thick-set glasses announced after

possible to use up the surplus fis 1
which appears when there is a
glut, and make it possible to tid >

many inanda, C aver the months when fish is be treated by Mathura, “I can
place we gdiy ‘that "Ses searce. ” tty operating tables were still needed. : around me.” It is claimed by peo-
The number of - confinements , 4 high standard of persone! ple in the large crowd that he

integrity in all public affairs is
one of the really serious needs in
these islands.

has made the blind see, the lame
walk and a woman who walked
into the yard with crutches had
been seen to return out walk-
ing without them after treatment

conducted annually in the few
available beds was literally stag-
gering, and was only made possi-
ble by the rapidity of turnover

Of thee few feds and the skill and. porte he, reeent Sememnors

has ir a recent speech pointed ou:



devotion of the medical and that the colour bar still dominates PY Mathura.
nursing staff. the life of these colonies and n> APPOINTED
real progress is sible in the
Jamaica future until this disappears com- SUPERINTENDENT
The hospital is grossly over- pletely. (From Our Own Correspondent)
crowded. The out-patient depart- ST, JOHN’S,
ment provides some appalling Federation of the islands with Mr. E. M. Blackman has been

small consulting rooms in which
the doctors have to see countless
patients and do their work with
temperatures in the 80's, It was remains the best framework into
sad to see the new X-Ray depart- which these islands can be fitted,
ment building standing complete, and provides the machinery by the Advocate to assume this job.
except for a roof. The materials. ch they can advance to a He received his training under the
for it were still being awaited fuller, freer and more prosperous late Richard Holland and came to

from abroad. Here too we found life, the Government Printery in 1922.

centralized planning and special-
ization, combined with active
encouragement of all local talent,

appointed Superintendent of the
Government Printery from July 1,
He succeeds Mr. S. C. Carmichael
and is therefore the second Barba-
dian trained in bookbinding by





>





SBNOS

Satin





*

ARE ALWAYS
FRESH

| KEEP A

200's CELLOPHANE
; PACKAGE

FOR A
FRIENDLY GET-TOGETHER.

$

STOCKED



BY ALL






| AGENTS- E.A.



Lower Broad





alarmed at pport
Carbon of uncertain age, said to receiving trom the East Indians.

306 Plantations Building







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

RHEUMATIC

Buzz Butler
Gaining Ground
In Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Political observers in Trinidad
believe that the Hon, Tubal Uriah
“Buzz” Butler is gaining ground
daily, There is much speculation
as to what would have happened
at the recent General Elections if
the Bible-carrying rip-roaring
Leader cf the unlettered masses
had returned earlier from Eng-
land. (He spent 22 months there
and returned under great pressure,
a few weeks before polling day).
Indian leaders too, are becoming
the sw he is



He now boasts a following of
eight or nine members most of
them Indians in a Legislative
Council or 26, It is generally felt
that if Mr. Butler had made an
earlier entry into the election
fray, he would have gained several
additional seats particularly in
the “Solid South” home of the oil
industry which is his stronghold.
The pro-Government bloc how-
ever, succeeded in keeping the
Butlerites out of the Cabinet and
this has incensed both leader and
party men. It is clear too, that the
party if not averse to a little old
fashioned intimidation, as one or
two recalcitrant party members of
the Legislature soon discovered.
They are now toeing the party line
virtually “in fear and trembling.”

Responsipie political circles
express alarm at the progress
made by Mr, Butler among the
masses, in the short time since he
returned from England, He has
promised them all sorts of things,
and is apparently carrying on a
campaign to-belittle the Governor
(Sir Hubert Rance) and to under-
mine his prestige among the
people, All the portents point to
stormy times A warning
against irresponsible trade unions
and “wild cat strikes” by
Minister for Labour, Industry and
Commerce, the Hon. Albert Gomes
is seen as being directed agains
the Butler Union, which has just
sponsored two such strikes.

Mr, Gomes said his aim was to
encourage the development ot

devoived upon all
clear and far sighted
trade union leaders to gain a full

asp of this obligations and
responsibilities.

were “danger signs
ahead” and it
li thinking



Picture of a man about to enjoy

VALENCIA KILLER mi :
a new driving experience!

STILL AT LARGE

NEW FEATURES
NEW PRECISION
































(From Our Own Correspondent) the only pen
PORT-OF-SPAIN Nov. 15. NEW BEAUTY aks she UPER.CUSHIONS—running on 24 _ tear! With Super-Cushions there’s
ane ie of tenror bi ease = z lbs. of air—do amazing things —_less wear and tear, fewer repairs.
e Valencia district, sad,

for any car’s performance!
Whether your car is old or new,
Super-Cushions will make it a

where a gunman who has so far,
killed four people is reported to
be still at large.



unting pinkin a Oe see better car! You'll get all these
are uain Hene’s sews about the world’s most wanted gift wonderful improvements: f

pen! The mew Parker “51” has a remarkable new
Aero-metric Ink System , . . and it’s the greatest
ever devised.

The Acro-metric Ink System is a wholly new,

7. Softer, smoother ride— fewer
rattles! Bigger and softer, the

‘erent ints,
ee toe wom 80 Se ages Super-Cushion absorbs all

le a new telephone box has

been installed at a hut to keep the er . shocks and !

different stations in touch. sh scientific method of drawing in, storing, safe- bumps
The villagers ore m2 state of} 9" es guarding and releasing ink, to give the most 2; tales; ncthe ee enon!
nie, but many have been giving} | NEW INK-FLOW “= Ph es : ‘

their assistance and a few of satisfactory pen performance Super-Cushions grip the road bet-

@ NEWPLI-GLASS RESERVOIR — See this beautiful pen and experience its silky tak tbinplas lo caalit fasted, water,

3. Fewer rattles —less wear and

© NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY
and 4 other great advances

writing. Here, indeed, is a gift worthy of the most
special occasion!

-worlds most wanted gift pen

the police. It is now feared that
there will be a shortage of many
things if the slayer is not captured.
No one will venture out until the
gunman is caught, and so coal-
burners, gardeners and = those
engaged in hauling and cuiting
timber have returned ther
homes, Many dwellers have for-
saken their homes and gone
elsewhere to live with relatives.

The police have placed a rewa d A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd.

Seabee | GOODFYEAR
SaaS ° FO; Bow OO, Bri ba More people, the world over, ride on Goodyear tires than on any other make:



1649-8
e



Price with Rolled Gold Cap
Lustraloy Cap... +

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.



CHRISTMAS SHOPPING

IS GATHERING MOMENTUM
: AND

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.

IS GAY WITH

of Oe es

fate pe
$ FOR

NEW MERCHANDISE
EVERYONE
Sdlileshing, sila. wenhs Membobiits recninded 2
MODERNA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS
62 X 84 @ $18.79 each
ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS
60 X 80 @ $12.33 each
COTTON BLANKETS
68 X 88 @ $6.56 each
COTTON DAMASK

54 and 63 inches wide
@ $2.28 and $2.66 per yard respectively

TAPESTRY

46 ir._*.2s wide @ $1,37, $1.63 & $2.16 per yard



AGRICULTURAL |
FORKS

DIAL

4235 or

4302







emma cmcm mcmama mcmama ia ST eee

to

A New and Selective Range Just Opened THE CENTRAL FM PORIUM ‘
LEADING STORES. @— Adorable Colour Combinations ; ‘.
e ? (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors) %,
See Them Now at... $
BENJAMIN LTD. ¢
Wn FOG ARTY LTD Corner of BROAD and TUDOP STREETS :
® e 3
Phone 4235 X
Street, Barbados LEADING LINEN-DRAPERS < :) 3
%1 2 >

SSSTSSSSOOSSSSOSSSOS 5999999599995 | 15.555-6056555565599559S56599999SS9S0S0S9909





—



SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER 19,

1950

RUNNERS UP



A SECOND PRIZE WINNER.—Wendy Angela Roach who won second
prize in this year’s Bonniest Baby Competition yesterday.



THIS PHOTOGRAPH is that of Beverly Haynes of Martindales Road
who was judged Barbados’ third bonniest baby

0 ee



BONNIEST BABY SHOW

@ from page 1

Gate, thanked all who had
attended and all who had assisted.
He thanked the judges, and said
he must not omit Mrs. Grannum
who had always given invaluable
help in making the function a
success,

Mr. Leslie said that the com-
petition was not to be arded





only from the commercial angle.
It was also directed towards the
general welfare of the community.
This year’s competition had been
the largest so far, and there had
been entrants from all classes of
the community and from all over
the island.

The function ended after
refreshments had been served.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Christmas

Programme
For Children
S USUAL Junior will have his
fun this Christmas. Mrs, M
Calleudar, who is in charge of the
children’s section at the Public
Library, has arranged an interest-
ing programme for the Children’s
Christmas Story Hour. Last year
this function was held under the
big evergreen tree at the rear of
the Tewn*Hall, but this year it
will be held in the Children’s
Library .

The date fixed for this function
is Saturday, December 16 at 2.00
p.m. The children will sing car-
ols, give plays and say recitations
and there will also be the usual
Xmas Story. Carols will also be
sung by the boys of St, Matthias
Boys’ School and the “B” section
of the Police Band is expected to
assist with the programme.

HE YM.C.A’s “Week of

Prayer and World Fellow-
ship” week comes to a close this
evening at 4.45 o’clock. The sub-
Ject of the last meeting will be
“Go Forth Into the World in
Peace.” The Chairman will be
Mr, E. C. Hewitt, lector Mr. J. H.
Walcott and speaker Rev. B.
Crosby.

Following this there will be
Sunday discussions on the Week
of Prayer topics. The first will
be on November 26 and the leader
will be Mr. J. G. Pile.

REVOR MARSHALL was

awarded first prize at the
Local Talent Show at the Globe
Theatre on Friday night. He was
loudly applauded for singing “My
Love Loves Me.”

Second prize went to Austin
Evelyn who sang “I Love you for
Sentimental Reasons.”

A large crowd turned out at
the Globe on Wednesday night to
see John Clemendore, contortion-
ist from British Guiana, give an
excellent display of muscle con+
trol. The Trinidad Hot Shots
Band accompanied Clemendore.

Clemendore, along with the Hot
Shots and a Bermudan orches-
tra, will be on the stage again
next Wednesday night and on
Thursday it will be Judy
Graham’s “Caribbean Revelry”
with Cedric Phillips.

EMBERS of Club Premiere
held their Annual General
Meeting at Bethel Tennis courts
on Friday evening. The following
officers were elected to the Com-
mittee of Management for the
ensuing year:—Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker, President; Mr. L. G.
Campbell, Senior Vice-President;
Mr, G,. F. Barker, Junior Vice-
President; Mr, C. M. Thompson,
Hon. Secretary; Mr. J. Robinson,
Assistant Secretary; Mr. A. W.
Symmonds, Manager and Mr. L.
Blackett, Hon, Treasurer.
BAZAAR, in aid of funds
for the Shamrock Credit
Union, will be held at St.
Patrick’s, Jemmotts Lane from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m, on Thursday, No-
vember 30. There will be a few
novel side shows, as well as gift,
cake, fruit and vegetable stalls.
They have extended an invitation
to members of other Co-operative
groups. one



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.55 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.34 p.m,
Moon (Full) November 24
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.22 a.m.,
12.48 p.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.

Total for month to yesterday
2.62 ims,

Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 a.m.) E.

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(11 a.m.) 29.857

29.897







Ov/Â¥RESHER BREATH

ed




EXCLUSIVE LUSTERFOAM
ACTION AND REFRESHING MINTY FLAVOUR!

New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE cleans

You're nice to be near with your breath
sweet and your smile sparkling when you
use New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE, It
pethinse teeth whiter..:freshens breath
etter. Use delightful, refreshing New
LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE!



your teeth to sparkling matwral beauty. Its_
Exclusive Lusterfoam action and zestful minty
flavour bathe your whole mouth in longer-
lasting FRESHNESS.

... hot for minutes

In scientific tests, more than 80%
of cases of simple bad breath were
Overcome—not for minutes but for
hours—with a single brushing of

LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE—
COMPARE THIS WITH ANY
OTHER DENTIFRICE!

pense.

WEEN.



Mr. F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P.
returned from the U.S. yesterday.

Employment
For Local
Workers

IN USA.

I am very optimistic abou: the

future. prospect of West Indian
emigration to the United States,
Mr. F. L. Walcott M.C.P. told
the Advocate yesterday

Mr, Waleott had just returned
from the United States where he
was a member of the delegation to

investigate the possibility of get-
ting employment for West Indian
workers there,

The U.S. officials had not stated
the precise number of workers
that would be needed, he said,
but had given. the indication that
an increased number would be
required next year in view of
the fact that Americans were
being recruited for the armed
forces

The delegation had been receiv-
ed on the highest level and the
discussions were on a West Indian
basis without any narrow insular
prejudices, Mr. Walcott said. He
was satisfied from discussions with
the employers that West Indian
workers had done an excellent
job in the States during the war
years. ‘All of the employers spoke
in superlative terms of the qual-
ity of work and these workers
and their general behaviour. He
was glad to say that high praise
was given to the work of Barba-
dians and many employers were
desirous of having them again.

The delegation had three talks
in the States, two with the State
Department and one with the em-
ployers. The employers were so
impressed with the delegation
that they decided there and then
to form an association among
themselves for recruiting labour
from the West Indies. They held a
preliminary meeting the same day
they had met the delegation with
a view to the formation of this
association. It was held in the
same conference room.

“The British Ambassador, Sir
Oliver Franks and the Embassy
staff gave the delegation the ut-
most assistance during our stay
in Washington,” said Mr. Walcott,
“Sir George Seel was an able
Chairman and led the delegation
with distinction,

“T cannot refrain from mention-
ing the able advice of Mr. E.S. S
Burrowes, Labour Commissioner,
who not only supplied me with
advice when called upon but gave
his expert advice to the whole
delegation.”






KLIM is available 2
limited quantities uo
ii

se, So use
secions cease: ©
restrictions © LIM you



AT 31, HE FELT LIKE
OLD MAN

found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was_ bein
prematurely aged by kidne
trouble. He tells in his le

how Kruschen gave him back
health after weeks of pain :— «

“tl suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old_man althongh I am only 31,
If f stooped to do anything
was agony to straighten
again. Several people advi
me to try Kruschen Salts as th
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall ke
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day’s work aL
not feel any the worse for it,

Unless the kidneys function
properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue,
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients,
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and patureny,
so that the blood stream
purified and vigorous health
restored. 2

Ask your nearest Chemist oF
Drug Store for Kruschen.



Bolling water in a few minutes —-this will



help you and this is what a G.E.C. Electric
Kettle will give you. Beautifully mace in
polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
tag spout. And it is safe —it can’t boil dry.





THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND



PAGE ELEVEN



















For relief from

ASTHMA 370 Gees:

THE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so simple, so
juick, so effective! All you do is swallow one
tablet, and relicf starts almost immediately.
Ephazone contains several healing agents which are
released on reaching the stomach and start to dissolve
the germ-laden accumulations which congest the

JUST RECEIVED





THERMOS VACUUM
JARS



> ee ‘This scleatificaliy balanced ion brings the boon
t& 2 me re] tion
$m of easy b i rare sdduloes! stventipe of ente-
Also sons — from the dread ro. sudden onslaughts.
ic succeeded in cases sthma, Bronchitis and
REFILLS Bronchial Catarrh which had scemed hopeless.

2 Nothing to
inject or inhale !
FOR ASTHMA.AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EVER:

for 8 Pint & 4 Pint



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Whoilessle & Retail Drug gist
136, Roebuck 8. Dial 2813

PMMA P ese +

i » If any difficulty, write to:
& SONS LTD,, P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.

SCCES6O OO”



§

@2a.

Next time you go to
your chemist ask for a

ZZ

product

Whole saie enquire
C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD
P.O, Box 304 Bridgetown



PALIN

WITH

SACROOL

THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
LIKE MAGIC

on sale at

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



DON’T BLIND YOURSELF

to the dangers of nervous disorders.
Don’t let people tell you that “nerves” are caused from a too vivid imagi-

nation, Nerves can go wrong and cause much misery and suffering.
Frayed nerve ends, caused by the strain of overwork, worry and mental
fatigue can lead you to spend many a sleepless night and a miserable

depressed day. You find yourself restless, irritable, unable to concentrate.

ment can be cbtained by the use of NUTROPHOS a compound of Thiamine

Chloride and Phosphorus. Take it three times a day before meals and

notice the rapid improvement in your nervous condition.

You eat well, sleep well and feel well when you take

NUTROPHOS

—————————— STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~Agents
POR PICSISOO SOBEL SCSS SSCS
~

Your memory falters and your appetite is lost. All these: things are not
imaginary —they are real, and call for a realistic treatment, Such a treat-









e ee ce tN Sennen = aereeenteceneneinann, sae

BOuNCING A PIN
phe tells us
\






4,

oo
SLOG SFESOSSSSSOSSSS PSOE OOS



Our scieniists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation
of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of
REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made
in a special engine, the compression of which can be progress-
ively increased until the fuel is made to knock, A “Bouncing
r Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample.
This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and
* performance of REGENT petrol.
>

PETROL
Sterling Quality =

REGENT





>
g %
$ s

LLLLLECCC SCPC CES CCODSP FO DOOOSPOSOS POO OP G9 GO FPO FES FOO SOPO SSS 9S FFSSS SA, R



PAGE TWELVE





ON PARADE

Russian Doctor
Platined Killing
Of Trotsky

NEW YORK, Nov

Ine New York Werid Telegram
ti Sun said yesterday that it has
iearned frorh Louis Budenz,
former editor of the Communist
Daiiy Werker ihat the assassina-
tich of Leon Trotsky in 1940 in

México City was plotted by an
agént of the Soviet Red Cross ir
America

After examining hundreds of
photographs during the past five
years Budenz identified the man as
Dr. Gregory Rabinowitch who
served as a representative of the
Rugsian Réd Cross in New York
City from 1987-39.

Budenz who renounced Com-
rnunism in 1945 ‘and rejoined the
Roman Catholic Church said he
kriew Rabinowitch as “Mr,
Roberts.”

Budentz, according to New York
newspapers said he introduced a
woman named Ruby Weil-—one of
Stalin’s supporters who had been
“planted” in the Trotskyist move-
meént—to Sylvia Ageloff whose
sister Ruth had worked a& Tret-
‘sky’s secretary.



ONE OF THE ENTRANTS in the Cow & Gate Bonni est Baby Competition parading before the judges at

| Hastings Rocks yesterday.
\ THREE WINNERS He added that the women went

: . : to Paris where Miss Ageloff fell
> 3 ; : pam emae e ceree ' in love with a Mr. Jackson.

Budenz said that Jackson was
aided by Miss Ageleff in getting
to México where he attacked
Trotsky with an ice pick.

Budenz said he worked with
“Mr. Roberts’”’ for two years and
aided him in getting information

“The Free World”

CHICAGO, Nov. 17. ©

Gétieral Hoyt Vandenberg,
United States Air Force Chief of
Staff, said today that Burope was
“a thteat of decision” and Com-
munist Suceesses there could de-
THR PAST AND PRESENT: his photograph shows ‘this year’s winner of the Cow & Gate Baby Competi- Stroy the free world. Europe, he

added, ‘was the only place where
tion, last year’s and the winner year before last. Left to right they are: Betty L. Clarke, Andrew O Burke the aggressor thight tsk war de-
and Jennifer Burke.

spité retaliation, because it holds
CHINESE SAILOR LANDED HERE

such a vast industrial treasure.”
KERN NGAI TECK, a Chih- The Opalia had to make an a load of oil. It left port shortly

G@neral Vandenberg who was
addressing National Association
ese sailor of the S.S. Opalia”’ was emergency call to land the sick after its arrival for Cardon,
landed here on Friday night and

Radio News directors, added. “It
is in Burope that Communist im-
taken to the General Hospital for man.
medical treatment.





the decision as to whether it shall
seek expansion through conquest,
It was on its way from The ship belongs to the Anglo- or Whether it shall seek accommo-
Dakar to Cardon, Venezuela, for Saxon Petroleum Company dation with the free world. R
—Reuter. |

|



a ry













I Christmas
Cards & Paper

CREOLE

Nas oil-bound
washable distemper

a

ee

Christmas Tree
Decorations

from



If unobtainable at
your dealers consult

JAMES A. LYNCH

& CO., LTD.,
AGENTS

tsa Beat proouct



Jewellers

Your

Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD.



*Phone 4644 -0 20, Broad Street



660 699999"










ATTENTION!!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—



GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from \ in. upwards

YOUR HOME REQUIRES... MILD STEEL i

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
A garbage can, heavy galvanised,
a wash tub, buckets, a mincer or
a sink, drainboards, coal-stove,
oil-stove or a kitchen knife now
doesn’t it? Come in, we have it!

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—-White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.




PEEESCOSSSSSSSS

+
t.6 posonouneososSLCK Ti otsocesotesecesesossseesenes








ey
on the identity of Trotsky ccu-
riers and the location of mail
boxes used by Trotsky’s follow-
ers,

“It was not until 1941 that T
learned that this quiet-voiced,
grave-faced intelligent man
arranged preliminaries for one of
the greatest political assassinations
in recent years”. Budenz was
quoted as saying. Rabinewitch ig
believed to have left the United
States in 1939.—Reuter.

Reds Gan Destroy



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

perialism must ultimately resolve ee 5B 5655S

65655
SOOO PPAEIE EPP PPS II ES

SLEEPS P OP PDS POSSESS FOPFOSSO OSS

OPE PPLE IE

3 PLIES





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950



it your hair is on the DRY side —

sthere are three good reasons for using Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lotion
WITH Oik. It supplies the natural oils that dry hair lacks; it’s an
excellent, lasting dressing and a tonic lotion
106; it contains Pure Sifvikrin, the hair's
natural food. Remember those last two
words, WiTH OiL, When you ask for it.

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores.
























2

LOTION WITH OIL

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases
‘and thinning hair, As

hn ore eee
ic Lotion—available with

or witout oll, according to your

THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future | Goforward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
you through to a sound position in any career
you choose. The Bennett College methods
are individual. There's a friendly,

personal touch that encour
ages quick pee and

makes early
efficieney,

TO WIN A CAR
FOR

$ 1-00

@




Tickets obtainable at




CHOOSE
THE FIRE STATION YOUR CAREER
feering and
(Coleridge Street) os
: ce







Draw at the PLAZA (Gridgetown)
8 p.m. THURSDAY 30th Nov.

if your requirements are not listed above, write us for free oévice

«Direct Mail to DEPT. 188



“ eel
, POSSESS PPSOSS So

FOR 10 BIG DAYS

The. City of Bridgetown shall be booming
with CHEAP GOODS at Pre-War Prices



™“\ But where can you
get these Cheap
Goods at...

THE MODEL STORE

CORNER BROAD & TUDOR ST.
From tomorrow, you will find it actually impossible to believe your own eyes, when
you see quality goods and things you really want at such “LOW PRICES.”’

42 CASES OF MERCHANDISE to be opened up from England, Italy, Japan,
Singapore, India and other sources,

These Merchandise have been specially selected by our Representatives in London to
meet your requirements.

People are wise today in spending. That is why the MODEL STORE has become so
notable of late.

Every week we offer NEW GOODS, anc our Prices are DEFINITELY CHEAPER
THAN OTHER PLACES.

eccercnen execs ee 7









GENTS’ SHOES: —Our Department is CRETONES, 36 ins, ih width.
completely stocked with Shoes made by Lovely big flowered patterns now
the well known firms in England and) priced at 55¢, a yard.

a special 10% discount is given on every) wu
purchase. LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES & VEST

SAIRNGY © GRFERGPDTON RRPOOCRE”

GENTS’ WHITE COTTON & RAYON +
HOSE (Anklets) suitable for tennis and been | tase Aaape 9 we 30
other purposes, . a pair. Other Rayon
Hose from 36c. a pair. CHILDREN | INTERLOCK s,

nar, Ht RANE Re ee a white onl; 43 cents a ale.
PRINTED LINENS:—Heavy quality Spun| GENTS’ BATH TRUNKS (all Wool) 3 CHILDREN ¢ COTTON VESTS. 290. each,
woven, attractively designed in Navy,| sizes. Now $8.09 each, LADIES’ HATS

Pink and Red.—Reducea to $1.19 a yard | scat iia
————— = 4! OUR SHIRT DEPARTMENT is stocked There is alWays a jem at
"Ss SPECIAL DRESS OCCASIONS’—| with a full compliment of shirts in silk| of the year, Our big selettions of Straws
offer flowered luxury Crepes en-| and cotton and it’s well known that| will certainly be a pleastfe for you to
chanting in shades and colours to see| our prices are always better. choose from.

this material at $1.98 is truly Ideal. ae ASEMENT CLOTH, 36 in. “wide” (6)
SPUN SILKS in such a collection of duodes FOR BETTER VALUES | _ Shades............ at Sie, a yard.
Irs ALWAYS

at 79c. a yard that there i reason
ay ere is every “INDIAN TABLE COVERS.”

that custémefs will wend their way to Prettily @eblfhed in (2) tised trem 500,
MODEL STORE

The Model Store. each to $3.29
PRINTS

DRESS GOODS
CRESPO LAVALABILE: — similar in|
quality to Romaine in (8) attractive}
_ Shades—sold now at $1.33 a yard.
-_—_——————

MIAMI SPUNS:_.is a material well known
for its quality and durability—suitable
for work or play, in 10 gay colours
Priced at $1.29 a yard.















CHECK TAFFETAS: — are fashionable
again. We can supply in (6) shades TWEEDS AND TROPICALS.,,
from $1.35 to $1.64 a yard.

LADIES’ SHOES



customers have stated
THE CHEAPEST TWEEDS IN T
Do you desire a better price

We introduce the tew Maylain shoe for When you san obtain lovely PRINTS 36” | PIN STRIPE TWEEDS, 87 yard.
‘work—comfortable ahd tasty in style| in width at 48 cents a yard, 10,000 Py | ae EEDS, 93.46 a yard.
eure Soles—a real seller at $5.58 WHY SHOULD YOU PAY MORE ? GREY RNED $1.98 a yard.

a DP r. i ee

en

FUJI $3.36 and 86.54 a yard

PLASTIO DRESS BAGS in some of the) g9 in width, only ........ 42c. a yard FLANNEL,
latest styles, also leather and beaded | DOMESTIC, ood Dida anes 32e. a yard. eee noe $5.43 a yard.
ranging from $2.50 to $4.98. | \CAMBRIC, f ee ah oe 59c. a yard. | KHAKI AT ITS’ BEST.



SHEETING, 36 in in. “width,” 72c, : yard.
READY MADE SHEETS and BED-| formed that we have got a new shipment

SPREADS in large sizes from $5.00 to| of the famous life-time Brand, also other
$7. 98. ..' similar Brands at, greatly reduce prices .

Conductors, Drivers and Clerks are in-
NYLON STOCKINGS—

Mascot Brand $1.55 per pair
Ballito ‘Brand $l. 88 ber pair l







TAKE NOTE of these NEW GOODS that will be opened up

LADIES’ SHARK SKIN, white and beige, CREPE
DE CHINE in gorgeous shades.

LINGERIE SETS and TAPESTRY for the home.
THE MODEL STORE, Corner Tudor and Broad Streets, will be the Talk of the Town for better value.

Dial 3131.







7







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950









HENRY

BY CHIC YOUNG






LIUST

T
THOUGHT !

BLONDIE




"LL RUN DOWN TO
ORIVEL' THAT
$12.25 PRINT DRESS ---




AND THAT CUTE
LITTLE MATCHING HAT

FOR ONLY $5.55 1



{ HAWKS YOURE IN BED INMY PLACE!
YOULL BE KILLED BY THE GUNMEN YOU
HIRED TO MURDER ME/ YOU CAN SAVE

iM ALL RIGHT, NOW. \I
TO THAT CROOKED 4
.



BRINGING UP FATHER

MRS. JIGGS-YOU WANT MY
OPINION OF YOUR PAINTING--

| WELL~YOU HAVE A GREAT
NO é














1 MR. JIGGS-I
HAVE SEEN WELL= WHAT
YOUR WIFE'S DO YOU HAVE
PAINTINGS! TO SAY ABOUT
Ti



KOH, OEAR...THIS IS SORT I
i OF SCARY,..BUT HIS J
_ LETTERS WERE SO ae

Sn, King Features Syn:

THE PHANTOM



















HEN, AS THE RHINO WHEELS ABOUT
TO CHARGE AGAIN©HE LEAPS ~~

NO TIME TO
BACK

HOLD YOUR BREATH,

}| GOOD NIGHT<{1 IDF AND | STILL
MONK! WERE GOING

DONT BELIEVE
Ts :



Eee» 10 DEVILS
CAGE NOW!

DON'T BE AFRAID, LITTLE
———— MONKEY. WELL REACH
AS THE MEN ABOARD THE |
“CONNIE It" TRY TO CAPTURE
THE RHING a
















am.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



















PAGE THIRTEEN





A ,
Se

cms eae!












The “Caterpillar” oil ath air cleaner
sees to it that:
I. Air passes through louvered openings.

2. Whirling air throws out large percentage
of air-borne dirt.

3. Into glass jar where it is out of circula-
tion.

4.. Air then passes through central tube to

CATERPILLAR” DIESELS

bottom of air cleaner.



— LLL

“.
EP we

Ed Tweedside Rd—St. Michael—Phone 4629 4371
ae

3 SERVICE LIMITED

mn cementite Oe

SHELL MOTOR
GASOLENE

UST SET AND ee ee

SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL

MOTORING CAN BE A PLEASURE
AT ANY TIME!

7] S. Rises through series of oil-bathed sereens
are = ] which catch finer dust and give air final
thorough clouning before passing to in-
es ‘ake manitoid,
CLEAN AIR ELECTRIC SALES &
‘ eee







wot





PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508







ve FOR RENT
KNIGHT—DENZIL. Yesterday, His fun-
eral will leave his father's pa
Welechman Hall, St. Thomas, at 4.
o'elock this afternoon for Holy Inno- HOUSES








cents Church. Friends are asked to at-
tend. Officers and Members of Solo-
mon’s Temple No. 8 and kindred breth-
ren are asked to attend
Elsa (wife); Tony & Elsa (children);
Reuben Knight (father); Delvin Gas-

PAYHOUSES — Denismonie ar
pepper, situated at Bathsheba.
Mrs. M. Austin, Malvern, St. John,

19.11.50-—Sr,

Cul-
ly:













WANTED
HELP

An experienced MAID—BUTLER
Apply to Mrs. Colin Goddard, Marine
Manor, Marine Gardens. 19.1,50—1n

A GIRL—Intelligent to do
ing and Book-keeping. Apply Cc.
C/o Advocate Co, 18.10.50—2n

stating age, p¥evious experience
salary expected to Box No. 44 C/o Advo-
cate Company, Ltd.





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Publie Sales—Cont'd }

REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE

Be Meedfuli Going at = Very Atirac- Property st

live Priee — A. Unique. and’ Artistic| Advent At 2,600 eq. ft.

Stonewall Seaside Bungalow; Seclusive| Land House 22 x d AY x 10,

in a Highly Established ‘Residential | kitchen ; x 8. can be

Coast for the ctive and Financial separately. Fields C/o
Class, Not more 8 Miles from City, a pete. or oz. = 18.11

Superbly Built 3 years ago For and

De-
s By Persons of Class; Fully Fur- PROPERTY Fe Village James
nithed (except Linen and Cutlery),] 4 root anaing
, Trees. to







—_—- A3 m (two large—one with 15.11.50—40
kin, Hilda Collymore, Doris Toppin] BOUUOGNB—St. Lawrence Gap, fully tectorarberiasianpetinecene Basin), Cottage Brome. Disi
taisters}; Oliver. Earlin, Ernest, Glad-| furnished, vacant December ist, Dial] GIRL for Photo Studio. Apply 9 a.m. Road." aitiem, Moaace Goatean Peter
stone, Ethelbert) (brothers) 8607. 16.11.50—2n, nd Saree Studios at Cave Shepherd | ences, Vacant, Fine View, Spacious Yard sank: wrar0 square
19.11.80. | — — ane 0. 19.11,50.—In. gre with Stonewall, “about 5,000 sq. eentGend all modern amenities avail-
MacADAM—Edith Leonora of “Rhonda”,! pedrooms and tally hed including| SERV. perience Cook and #180] Cotiage on Hented Lard at towee able. Apply to A. R. Brome. Dial 4191.
Worthing. Her funeral will take place] Refrigerator. 1950,,@ Maid. Apphy: Stu ee sa Road, Water, Light, bo 16.11.50—Sn
at the Westbury Cemetery, ey January, Febi and March, 1951.| St. pe 18.1 for £475. "Three-B fone-
lends are asked to attend at 9 o’cloc! —. — — 1 wall oe
this morning Phone 6310, Mre. H. ® rT 1#.50—3n. For Fi — ¢ at pastrami Sie eee ana “THE HOUSE” late residence
KATHLEEN P. CHASSEE. Assistant Cane Weigher. () r £2,100, A Two-storey of Hon. 5 Ls
MBLEY, Waterford Gap, St. Mi-| Overseer Do ae See ae Country Road
THANKS chael. From WN ist; fu -| monials Apply sii
We the undersigned beg through this| shed residence. Phone The dwelling house contains eg vives
medium to return thanks to all those{ 3062. 4 24.10.50.—t.f.n. Drawing Dining Rooms, Sitting
Kind friend, wins attended the funeras MISCELLANEOUS a
went wreaths, cards and letters or in| ,CRYSTAL SPRINGS — St. James hen on floor. 6 ae
any other way expressed sympathy with| Coast. Now available for) —3oxe3 — All kinds of throoms and large verandah eal
us in our sad bereavement caused by| Se?t- By month Vacant. Nov. Dec. other Government water and electricity







Jan. Fully

juipped .
Excellent sta . Private Beach.
Cook,

, Butler .
Tel. 91-54. Appointment

the death of our dear mother ROSALIE
KHLLMAN.

Edric and Clyde
(daughter), Phyllis, Adzil, Schofield
and Olvis § (grand-children), Mrs.
Eileen Holder (daughter-in-law),
Darnley (nephew).
(U.S.A, Please Copy).

(som), Eileen to
5.11 50—t.f n.

re
St. James Sea Sant Sa tte. ar

eid Allattgirnteieennrilaclh 12.11.50—6n.

Mrs. Adaline Cheltenham with deepest] ~pvARDALE Bin Avenue Geoue st
appreciation, gratefully return thanky: to sada’ Rca a eee poate St. ,
sil who attended the funeral, sent] 9th Ave. George Bt. » 1013.80 2a
centration ncaa

19.11,50—1n,



wreaths, cards, letters or in any other

way expressed aympathy v‘th her on FLAT—PFully modern
the death of her late huand JOHN ~ (y ; 7s
The CHELTENHAM, of Saint David's 1 walk

Road, Christ Church. 19.11.50—Th. | ong Cie, PK

sede eee gratefully acknow-
ie Ww leepest .appreciation the Highgate
many and various expressions of Piet at
sympathy tendeied them on tne REE
of the late Mrs. MARY ANNA
in her 104th year.

James M. Crick and Family

Egerton Taylor and Family

The Burnett Family.

“Weston”, Saint James.

Office

ee arent ae a
nay, Furnished, 8 beavegena’ Water wal
supply, Lighting plant, Car port, 2
vant rooms, From November



Ist.
17,9.°50—t.f.n.



beg through this Court, P

medium ~ return Snaniks ts a ee Hastings, 3 Bedrooms, Prawing ta
w sent wrea » Cards, ani ie" ’ 0 ining Rooms,

condence Rina U VET ttn

We the undersigned FLAT — Wrens

#

or in any other way ex-

henette, Garage.

con-
preteed their sympathy in our recent} yveniences, cool and airy near the sea.
bereavement, Available lst December 1950. Apply:
May Gilkes, Enid Reid, George| >. F. Clarke. Phone 2631 or 3029.
Marshall ichildren!, Winnifred Reid 15.11,50—tn.
(sister), C. B. Gilkes 19.11,50—1n

I beg to sincerely thank all of those
kind friends who attended the funeral,
sent wreaths, card:, letters and in other
ways sympa ed with me in mv recent
berenvement caused by the death of my
beloved si ter

room, 3 Bedrooms, Kitchenette, Ser-
vant's room, Garage. Fully furnished
including Refrigerator and Telephone.



Sophie Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
AMY HALL, Lane. 15,11.50—4n
Bertley, —— —

Deacons Fad.

NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished,
19.11\50——-In |] 4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting
Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms,
IN MEMORIAM From November 1st, Dial 4476.

In loving memonyr of tmy beloved

sister ANNIE COLLINS, who died on
N ber 10th 1948.

shock was great, the blow severe
I never thought her death was so



ROOM—At “Westmeath, Whitepark
Road. Apply; Mrs, I. Forde.
19.11,50—1n.

near = White's Alley. Part
Only those who know can tel) wens me wee Meatetrh for hd
The pains of parting without farewell] oy bond, Part of upstairs suitable for

The Lord who gave has taken away,
But we will meet on those great
shores

Never to part no more.

efice. Apply to D’arcy A, Scott, Maga-
zine Lane. W.11.50—3n







Van Brewster (brother).
19.11.50—1n | "Hone S198, 15.14.50—2n
"Tie, iar ne max CAR—Prefect Ford (new). Drive
FOR SALE yourself, For further partievlars Dial
. -11,60—6n,
AUTOMOTIVE

“CARA Morris sedan 10,000 miles
Phone 3100 for Appointment.
17.11. 50-—6n

PUBLIC NOTICES
The Barbados Aquatic Club

NOTICE TO ME



CARS—New Standard Vanguard 6
Seater Saloon Cars oeimd New Vanguard
Piek-yp Trocks-—-Exceflent Value. Phone

4204 for a demonstration, Chel-ea Garage
(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street,
14.11,80-—3n, Notice is hereby given ¥ in accord-
sare anmthintenasenatntsmnsabnabeat ones ve 7 8 the Club will be

CARS—One Singer Car, one Austin | Closed to embers on
Car. Apply: E. Jordan, Bicycle Repairer,| November 23rd, and Y, 24th,
Tamer Street. 18.11.5041, |ffom 8 p.m., for Water Polo Tourna-
Seta ieitacestiaetesenee |) ;

TRUCK — 1937 Bedford Truck in good] _ This does wor include’ the CINEMA,
working order, good tyres. Apply to on will be open to Members of tne
Osear Holder, Carters, St. Joho. aunta ub a usual,

wile in

By order of the Committee,
H. P. SPENCER,
TRUCK--One 5-ton Austin Truck 1940

Model. Apply: The Manager, Bruce
Vale Factory, St. Andrew.
























17,11,50—6n.

NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. JOSEPH
APPLICATIONS for a vacant Frizers
Widow's Annuity will be received by
the undersigned not later than Friday,





19.1),.50—3n,

VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good
condition, going cheap. Dial Belgrave
3068, Purity Bakeries Ltd,



19.11,50—6n, | the 24th November, 1950, "a
Tn. ot ian A. pplican mus’ widows (white)
ELECTRICAL Parishioners, and in straitened circum-



stance:,

Brush up for Christmas with a new
lighting fixture, Choose from our Deauti-
ful assortment of bowl and hanging

Signed A. A. B. GILL,
eis









ris Chairs & Settee with spring cushions,
fittings. See them at our new show- Snakes & Arm Chairs, Cotte Table all
room Plantations new building Lower in Mahogany. Piano by Bechstein; Oak
Broad Street. Emtage Electrical Co., NOTICE Chairs; Treadle Electric Sewing Machine;
2nd Floor, Plantations Bld., Lower Glass ware, Tea Coffee and Dinner ware,
Broad Street, Dial 3918, 17,41.60—4n. | _ App for two mae Vestry | Spoons, Forks, Cutlery, Linen Double
te ne aT be ‘eretves by the hog: Bedstead Spring & Mattress,
FURNITURE Revstetaa un Pillows, Painted Bedroom Furniture Pink
yndersigned up to Friday, December Ist.| 4 Blue in Bedsteads, Presses, Dressing
Applicants must be wons of Parishioners | iobjes etc. Zinc top Tables, Coal Stove,
ARMCHAIRS—Four | Berkeley Arm-| in straitened circumstances, Applica-| jarder, Scales & Weights, 3-burner Valor
pees Sprung ol Almost new, Boos must be accompanied by a Birth! oi stove, Kitchen tensiis and many
! each. ‘8502, 3 must
18.11.50—2n. | themselves to ‘endmaster at Oretle 1130 o'clock ‘Terms Cash.
erase ——~ | Alleyne School on Monday December TROTMAN & CO.
FURNITURE—New Mahogany Dining | 4th at 9.30 am. to take the entrance ”
Chairs, Tub Chairs and Morris Chairs, | examina Auctioneers.
also Mahogany Vanitie: and Dressing Cc. A. SKINNER, ° 19,11.50—2n
zee pe a gat piping Vestry Clerk,
‘ables an House! rniture a’ St. Andrew,
RALPH A. BEARD’S show room, Hard- 19,14.50—Tn REAL ESTATE
wood Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m. | —— ne | caer
to 4 p.m. Phone 4683, 47.11,50—6n. NOTICE HOUSE—Double Roof Boarded and

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications (in
marked on the outside “application for
post of Assessor’), will be received at
my office up to 3.00 p.m., on Monday
27th November, 1950 for the post
of Assessor for this parish,

LIVESTOCK

CE

ONE MILCHI COW—First calf, 30 pts
railk, please apply: Norwood Plantation,
St, Jame:, 28.11,50—3n,

MECHANICAL

AallabietenlihnacipacDadentrteanieciibtnretangnranetacmnesin lie
AEROMOTOR—iIn good working order.
For particulars dial 4506,

$160.00 per month and $10.00 per
travelling allowance.
The successful candidate will be ap-

49.11.50—1n,

BICYCLE—One Green Three Speed
pre-war Raleigh Bicycle with or with-
ot Speed Meter. Cpl. Brandford, Fire
Brigade, Coleridge Street.

18.24.50--2n,

soli ee ee ee
NEW VALKYRIE BICYCLES and large

s nt of Bicycle Parts, Tyres and
Tubes. at bargain prices, Come and see

t Chel rage
Pinfold ‘Street.

et
BICYCLE — VALKYRI in good condi-
tim. Apply to Sylvia Atkins, Upper
re Rock, near Pine Housing
18.11.50—2n

LAWN MOWER—One (1) Green's Lawn
Mower. Dial 8505.



two (2) years and will be required to
take up hk) duties on 27th December,
1950.





EDUCATIONAL



The Coleridge School





18.11.50—2n | at this School on Monday 4th December
at 10.00 a.m.



uy. NEO! Applications together with b: nal
MISCELLA US ficates should reach the vat
ANTIQUES — Of every description dmaster by post not later than #th

Glass, China, old Jewels, fine

Silver November.



Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Avto- .
oer righick See Lon iane Shop
adjoining yal Yac ub,

3,9.50-t.4.n.] LYNCH’S SECONDARY

SCHOOL
SPRY STREET

I cee
ENGAGEMEINT Calendars in aid of
The aere League Fund can be had
from Da Costa, C. Shepherd, Fogarty,
Knights, Self Help, Cottage and Mayfair | Children whos names were placed on
Gift Shops. Price 60c. our waiting ist are asked to note that
the Entrance Examination the ygar

12.11,50—2n, for
wc att renee do oe —... | 1951 will be held at this School
HATS. BLANKETS. HAMBURG SPUN igh:

Friday 8th December at 9,30 o’¢'
Ladies’ Hats:

Big Variety Very Cheap. | Candidates mut bring along their p=
Also Blankets From $2.00 up. Assorted | tismal Certificate and a Testimonial form
Colours. Hamburg Spun Beautiful De-| their last Head Teacher
ve at 97e. Yd Parents and guardians are asked not
ME TO THE STANWAY STORE | to remain on the premises while the
LUCAS ST. Examination is in progress

The names of successful
Nineiy. ix (96) lessons of Piano self| will appear in the ibarvaaes Mavowee

taught Music from U. S. Schoo! of Music. | of Sunday 24th December.
Appiy D. Cumberbatch Chelsea Rd. Examination Fee 5/-
19.11.50—1n A. M. D. PORDE,

PINKING SHEARS—8% inches long— ee eee
Made from high grade steel. Note our :
low price—Only $10.64 per pair. Ob-
tainable from Harrisons Hardware De-
partment, Groad Street.



ALLEYNE SCHOOL

60. AN Entrance Examination for the
jl ae she AO, beers Aha aaeneer — July 1951 will
POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE-—A eld a @ School on Dec.
wide variety ‘ust received an@ on sale. | *th, 1950 at 9 a.m. Applications will be
See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,|Tecelved up to Saturday Dec. Bnd by
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown the Headmaster and must be accom-
18.11.60—6n | penied by baptismal certificates and

testimonials

iY (RINGS- -Gent* Birth-

Signet Rings. Applications for a vacant Bryant
stone Rings. Cameo Rings, 9 ct. Goldj Scholarship tenable at the Alleyne
Brooches with Coloured Stones. Alex, | School, will be received by the Head-
Yearwood, Jeweller, Boltom Lane master up to Saturday Dec, 2nd, 1850.

19.11.50—1n. | Baptismal Certificates and testimo-
jueeoi a rials must accompany applications and
TRUNK—One Traveller; Trunk com-| candidates must present themselves to
plete with fittings, good as new, price | the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th
$20.00. App? Burton Hinds. & Co at 9 a.m. for Examination
Drugeist 49.11.50—1n j



sealed envelopes | Church

The salary attached to the post is/ bathing beach.

ureh, eb,
19,11,5048 | “ROCK D’

The
There will be an entrance examination | toilet =

The parents and guardians of those| »

SCRAP GOLD
JEWELLERY
eid. See your








* storey building
18,11.50—6n. | feet of land and abutting on Swan

& Co., Ltd., 20,
PUBLIC SAL
AUCTION
aR BEE no
wee ee

To be remo
R.





throughout. 5 servants rooms, garages.
stables etc. in yard, Tennis Lawn and
beautiful

gardens.

at =r} time on application to
5 minutes walk
standing on 2,980 sq

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.
nens known as the “Supply Stores” car- James Street.
ried on in the ground floor of the sgid 14.11.50—10n

For inspection and further particulars
. to the Manager of the Supply

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
14,.11.50—11n

—_————— —— i

One property at James Street with 57

feet frontage suitable for a bond o:

parage. The rong er 8,068
pply to ‘Arey A. 5

gion 18.11.50—3n





ah naihenpenphaiaipenn taming torneninaatie

CHATTEL HOUSES—I have fifty (50)
chattel houses of all sizes and descrip
tions for sale. For cash or on terms.

HOUSE—One 16 x 7 House, with panel
coor and uprights of pitch pine,
situated in St. David's Village, Christ









Chureh. Apply to Mr. Laurie Best. of| Apply to D’Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
BY sind ¥ a at same address. 19.11.50—I1np| Lane. 18.11.50—3n.
. ai ~~~" PROPERTY in HASTINGS standing
Oe eS wv ath at MALVERN FACTOKY—Offers are in-| on 4,000 square feet land 3 bedrooms.
with five new tyres and in work-| wited for the purchase of Malvern] Business premises in ‘Roebuck St
ie chiar CASH apa | Factory Buildings as they stand. Apply: |“FRUEDHAM" | Cheapside standing on
reher 60—4n| ©» S. Payne, Harrow, St. " 11,000 Square feet tand ;
== = a me . 1160-8, Areher Mc Kenzie 19 11.50—In
Under The Diamond Hammer
GOVERNMENT NOTICES
T have been instruc’ by the
Insurance Co. to sell on ursday next

23rd November at 2 o'clock at the yard
of the Courtesy Garage, One (1) Master

HOUSE—


ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 10 which

<<“ nes - eee “gp. be will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 20th November,

Cash,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
17,11.50—5n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |

By instructions

received I will sel)

at the Parochial Building, Cumberldnd

17.9,'50—t.f.n. | Street on Thursday, November 23rd at

1 pm, A_ collection of second hana

ec pm sheets
cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
A

in good conditign.| 18th November, 1950.

uctioneer.
19.11.50—3u



<=

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON Tuesday 21st by order of Mr. W. H. ‘
Allan we will sell his House appoint-| Barbadians who were killed, reported missing, presumed killed, died

ments at “Beverly”, Garrison,

includes
Dining Table (seat 10), Upright Chairs
very nice China Cabinet, Lady’s Des
Sideboard Bookshelf, Morris
Chaira and Rockers



which

1950.
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of
“Sacrool” is as follows: —

ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL

PRICE

se tte tee he ee en ene ee ee

Sacrool .. a -» Bottle .. 8°. ae 30c.
19.11.50,.—2n.

SE EEEERIEEEEEEEEReEiee oe

Set out below is the list that has been compiled from information

- —| received in the Colonial Secretary's Office of Barbadians who lost

their lives in World War IT.
2. As the list may contain errors or may be incomplete the
relatives or other persons who are able to supply information of any

of wounds or died on active service, not ineluded in the list, are asked

}] 60 communicate same to the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

Arm
with Cushions,

ornament Tables, Flat Top Desk, Round

Tip-Top Dining T

all in Mahogany
Piano (Elysian)

Floor Lamp
Card Tables, Enam, Top Table, Large

Uphols, Chair, Glass and China

Pleted a Silver Ware, Entré Dishes,

Dinner and Fruit Services, Norge
Refrigerator (perfect 2% years), Con-
goleum, Iron Safe, able

Sewing Machine, Ping-Pong Table;

Bedstead,

pactum Press, Vani

and bed, Gents °

(Triplet es, all in 5

Bedsteads, Springs
and ; Good Dunlopillo Bed; Painted
Single Iron Bedsteads
Pre Combination
Press and Dressing Table, Sawer sic

er,
Secretary. | Kitchen Utensils, Hose and other items.

Furniture in
sses, Dressing Tables,

Stove, Ovens, Kitchen Tables,

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
17.11,50—2n

UNDER THE SILVER

On Thursday 23rd by order of Miss
Morrison we will sell the furniture at

L' Aventure, Hastings which includes:

Waggon, Side Table, Berbice Chair, Mor~



Shingle House 24 x 12 and 18 x 10. Apply

‘hrist Church
to D, Power, Near Chris MET 80 an

ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James



Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
own private

Good Yacht Anchor
tases,

baths. Overlooking Sea,

Phone 91-50.

138 square feet of land situated at
pointed on probation for a period of | the Garrison part of the lands of “Bever-
ley” near Schmitts Gate on Friday 2th
November 1950 at 2 p.m. at our office,

t.
Lucas Street: | RRINGTON & SEALY,

14,11,50-—-tn
ituate at Cave Hill

Le
—S!

1 approximately 4%

gi. ighael ae of 20. Araple

Acres and 12 Aeres in Sour Grass

Ream Se Sa ET
Prepar ie . » 3

ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
You will never be able to cet
another set of these

Unbreakable Pots

They are really old meter cases

made of heavy iror. material, and

we will never have any more of
that type

Why not get at least % dozen

from your Gasworks, Bay Street

before all are sold.



SOMETHING NEW

Scotch Oatmeal Bread re
—I160. per loaf

Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits

—3/- per Ib

ALSO

Whole Wheat Bread
—12c. per loaf

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.

151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

Dial 3296, 3063, 4529

19 11, 50-6n.| ae |

Parish











|



























Name. Rank. Regiment.
»| Archer, P.L.I., D.F.C. Squadron Leader .. R.C.A.F.
Berkeley, A.P.F.M. Flight Lieutenant ... R.A.F.
Burke, H. .. Private, Algonquin Regiment,
i i R.A.M.C.
Carter, G. W. .» Flying Officer . R.A.F.
Clarke, G. L. A. .. Captain “a .. Ld. S.H, (R.C.)
Cuke, M. R, .. .. Sergeant ee vc eRe -
eS, D. Sergeaht ia 4 pe oto wi
» P. L. .. Captain atk cester gimen
DaCosta, P. C. ae Tieuterieng ae: Irish Guards.
Deane, D. S : «+ Sergeant Pilot R.Gsh.F,
Davison, P. E. +» Flying Officer R.A.F.
Dunlop, A. P. C. .. Flying Officer R.A.F.
Gooding, A, W. - Pilot Officer R.A.F.
Green yd Pilot Officer R.C.A.F.
Greenidge, J. D Guardsman R.C.A.
Hall, J. lst Sergeant . U.S. Army.
Hassell, D. B. L. .. Sergeant a . RRC.
Ince, C. D., D.F.C, Flight Lieutenant
and: Bar i »» _ Pathfinder R.A.F,
Inniss, G. H, F. .. Pilot Officer Sb heed
Johnson, T. D. L. .. Apprentice Officer.. Merchant Navy.
Jobnson, B. .. -» 2nd Lieutenant dale bores
Jordan, W. H. .» Flight Sergeant
Navigator R.C.A.F.
King, C, P. .. .. Sergeant a RAS,
King, H. A. .. .. Flight Sergean’ . R.A.FP.
Knowles, C. V. H... Captain ae . U.S. Army.
Knowles, W. M. Pilot Officer R.A.F.
Lynch, R. C, Pilot Officer te. AP,
Mahon, M. §S. Sergeant on R.C.A.F.
Manning, J. C. Sub-Lieutenant R.N.V.R.
Manning, J. H, .. Sergeant va R.A.F.
Miller, B. F. H. D.F.C. Pilot Officer R.A.F.
Peebles, J. A. L, Captain | wy .. Dorset.
Peterson, R. B. .. Sergeant Observer.. R.C.A.F.
Proverbs, K. G. G. Flight Sergeant R.A.F.
Skinner, J. W. Ss. Flight Lieutenant R.A.F,
Smith, H. F. Vv. Flying Officer R.A.F.
Waldron, A. A. Sergeant R.A.F.
Wilcoxon, R. O, Lieutenant R.N.V.R.
Willtshiye, L. D. Corporal R.C.A.















A BOTTLE A WEEK FROM NOW WILL GIVE YOU
A GOOD SUPPLY FOR CHRISTMAS

Remember...

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

must be included in your list of Drinks for the Festival
Get your supplies early...

SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT.
Blenders .. .

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Come on
Boys

Come on
Girls

Come for the
finest pick of

TOYS

Our Stock Includes:—
Trains, Cap Pistols, Dolls, Doll’s Furniture, Balloons,
Sailing Boats, Xmas Trees & Decorations, Tinsel &
Icicles, Cards & Calendars, Crackers. A large Assort-
ment of Children’s Books for all ages. Gift Stationery
and Presentation Boxes of Seap.





ROBERTS & CO. |

Dial 3301 High Street
iil eR gk a





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

HARBOUR LOG Seawell CHIROPRACTIC

ARRIVALS—BY B.W.LA.L





DR. FERREIRA of “Chirovilie” Upper
Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, eat»,



In Carlisle Ba nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
y From Trinided— lower organs. Dial 2881
Charles Merrill, Matherine O'Connell, 24.9.50.
Leroy Johnsen, Edmund Burrowes.
Sch. DOrtac, Sen. La: Sch.

Lochinvar 8. Sch. Philip H
Sch. Turtle Dove, MV. ert
Lydia Adina 8, Sch. Linsyd
Henny D. Wallace, Yacht Oregon.

M.V. Jenkins



From Grenada—
Peter Samuel.






se S ;
MV. , XY Sch. Sunshin. -| Roy Cox.
Blue Star. . ae oom Jamaica— :
b _R. Miley, SC. Worrell, 3:
ARRIVALS Pitts, G. . Preston, Kirton e
na Uirick, EB, McDonald.
Schooner r tons
King. fromm Bt. Vincent’ a, OFS por DERARKUNA—BY B.W.LAL. BL ADO 1. '
Vv. C. L. M. Tanné:, 41 tons net,| For Trintdea—
Cape. ‘Taunts” trom St. Vincent. "| Earl Tait, Francis O° Bemard
8. . 3 to’ et, Capt | Bermudez, “Margo
Gorring, from ar oe * | Skinner, Andires De Jongh, Bestris De AF.S., F.V.A.
Jongh, Berothy Bro ‘ Fermerly Dixon & Bladon
DEPARTURES Claude Gaidry, Eileen. Noraay. Marion ”
Last, Ruth Wilkin, Mort, Neil

Mal
8.8. Opalia, 3.596 torfs net, Capt. Gor- Chin Yee
ring, for Venezuela.

teu, Betty
Bermudez.

and Alfredo

“SUNNYSIDE” — Gibbs Bay, St.
Peter. A modern coral stone re-
sidence containing a lounge, din-

kitchen, 3 bedrooms



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E,, E.D.,
COMMANDING,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.



vibe iene of spores
well back in grow of approxi-
mately 2 acres with about 200 foot
road frontage. The ing
property is excellent and there is
a right of way to the beach op-
posite. Very suitable fer conver-
sion into large house and there is
ample reem for further develop-
ment on this land.

HOTEL — Old established hote!
on coast is now available

as a going concern at a low
figure. Fuli information on ap-
plication. Good opportunity for
energetic couple

“PLEASANT HALL” —_ St.
Peter. Picturesque Estate House
in elevated position with approxi-
mately 4% acres. nee ee
ception, 6 bedrooms, 2
fernery, orchard etc. Attractive
views

Issue No. 43

1 PARADES — Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters on Thursday 23 Nov. 50
at 1700 hours. Ex-recruits will carry out weapon training under ———
. the R.S.M, (). The remainder will do squad and arms drill under the
5M.
ioee Sanvntenes. — were bo - priate last wanmey or who sag not ins
u r secon 8! ai s| wi on = Me
2 wee OFFICER ‘AND ORDERLY §& FOR Wink’ enpine”
27 . BO.
Orderly Officer — Lieut. S. E. L, Johnson
Orderly Serieant — 234 L/S Williams, E.D.
Next For Duty
Orderly Officer — Lieut, T. A. Gittens
Orderly Serjeant — 384 L/S Laurie, C K.
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F, & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

17 Nov. 50.

“THE OLIVES” Upper Colly-
more Rock. This large modetn
stone bungalow with about 1
aerre should appeal to a buyer
who wants a really solid property
constructed of the best obtainable
materials. There is a large living
room (28 ft x 14 ft.) gallery
(48% ft. x 10 1/2 ft.) 4 bedrogn"
fone 23% ft. x 19 ft.) modern
kitchen, paved courtyard, lawns,
kiteben garden and orchard. Welt
placed for schools and transport
to town.

RESIDENCE, GRAEME HALL
TERRACE — An outstanding vro-
nerty esnecially with regard to
the interior arranfement and fit-
tinge The plenning is well
thought out, and there is a large
I.-shaped Iniin@e and dining room
with cocktail bar, 3 pleasant bed-
rooms, all with fitted wardrobes,
a large tiled bathroom serve: the
master bedroom, There is also a
second bathroom and toilet,
modern kitchen well provided
with ‘built-in’ cupboards, ctore-
room, garage, servants’ quarters.
peved driveway and rear court-
vard etc. All the new mahogany
furniture and ‘contents may b?
purchaned if required.

“DEANE HOLLOW", St

NOTICE
The second round of the Volley Ball Competition was played between HQ
& HQ Coy, with HQ Coy winning 2 — 0. The next round will be played
between Bn HQ & “A” Coy.
rant TL ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIME
17TH NOVEMBER, 1950
i. STRENGTH INCREASE
280 Pte Sobers, C. A.
330 Pte Trotman, R. S.
2. TRANSFER TO RESERVE
297 Sit. Wade, G. .

aieey ey NO, 30.

1 & ONLY
Retaken on the stre of the
Regiment w.e.f. 23 Nov. .

HQ Coy Transferred from the Active

strength and placed on Reserve
w.ed, 13 Nov, 60.
“A” Coy Granted 6 weeks’ P/Leave w.e.t

16 Nov. 50.
“A” Coy Granted 2 months’ P/Leave

w.e.f. 16 Nov, 50,
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
SOLP. & Adjutant,

The

SHIPPING NOTICES

8 LEAVE — Privilege
471 Pte. King, F.

426 Pte. Cave, W. E.



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.





Lav

The M.V. “Caribbee” will A pretty little country home with

accept Cargo and Passengers for living room. dining room, 3 bed-

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, room", kitchen, servants’ meatins

Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 2. garages, storerooms etc, Stoné
Holland. 5.8. HELENA” 20th., 2st, 17th. construction with wallaba roof
h. November. The M.V. “Daerwood” will shingles. Fertile rround of over

Sailing from Amsterdam, and Dover aceept Cargo and Passengers for 2% acre: planted around house

ms ,* St. Tae it, Grenada with.shrubs and trees, remainder
ms. RANJESTAD” 17th, and 18th. Lt satis * in tian aa cane, ootion “fmther’ 2 acres |
ni - G . The M.V. “Moneka’’ will accept cene land.
Salling to Trinidad, Lia Guaira, Cum Cargo. and Passengers for “BLACKMAN’S” St. Joseph. A
cao ete. m.9. _ oot ee Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, well known country house with
32 tA en Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing hivtoric associations is sfill avail-

Wednesday 22nd.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION Inc.

able and offers are open to con-
sideration. This proverty is well
sited on wooded hill side and
possesses verv fine views There

Sailing to ‘Trinidad,

Georgetown, m.s, “HELENA” 1lith.

December.



cen unartens, 1s WiRhaaan eran rooms, ‘chem pantry, | stow
werp, ani m.8. al . 7
” rooms etc., Servant quarter; for
STAD” 17th. November. _————— ote ae
e 3 MODERN STONE BUNGA-
# e e® e LOWS, also a Stone and Timber
atio eams Ss House are available in a pleasant
part of Dayrell’y Road, at aoe
ranging from £1,700 upwards.
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Saite pyrives oen8 Particulars and appointments to
Montreal Holifax Boston Barbados p*wados view on application. ;
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 10 Nov. 14 Nov. ys 24 Nov. a fill “CRANE VIEW AND CRANE
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 Nov. 27 Nov. eh 7 Dec. 14 Dec. VILLA". ‘These attractive prop-
LADY RODNEY .. os oo 2 Dec. 4 Dee. 12 Dec. 21 Dec. erties with over 4% acres of land
LADY NELSON .. os o _ 7 Dec. 2. Dec. 30 Dec. 29 Jan. near the Crane Hotel are offered
LADY RODNEY .. xs. oo 1” Jan. 19 Jan. 2% Jan. 13 Feb, Tor sale ax @ whole or separately.
LADY NELSON .. — 1 Feb. # Feb. 12 Feb. Full particulars may be obtained

on application.

“BLUE VISTA" Rockley, (Near
Golf Courre) One of the better
type modern homes in a_ select
locality, well planned and con-
structed by a firm of repute. Large
lounge, dining room, kitchen, 3
bedrooms (with basin: and fitted
wardrobes) tiled bathroom, double
garage, servant's quarters, ter-



NORTHBOUND

Arrives
Barbados
23 Nov.
25 Dec.
11 Jan.
10 Feb. 12 Feb.
25 Feb. 27 Feb.

Sails |

10 Dec.

7 Jan.

23 Jan.

21 Feb. 2 i

se : March 9 March

N.B.—Subject to without notice. Al vessels Atted with cojd storage cham
bers, epenote hoon and freight ries on application to :—

Barbados
30 Nov.
27 Dec.
13 Jan.

Arrives
Boston
.9 Dec.
€ Jan.
22 Jan.

Arrives
St. John

ering shrub: and plants This de-
sirable property is open to offers.



i
f
;
:
3








GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents. AND OUR SERVICES AND
SS] SaaS SSS z = SS TIVE "PURCHASER = WITHOUT
CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING :

RENTALS

“BEACH HOUSE”, St. Law-
rence, Available furnished
February onwards.

“WINDY RIDGE”. St. James.
Very pleasant 3 bedroomed prop-
erty with an acre of garden. Long
lease if required.

“CUMBERLAND HOUSE” —
Codrington Hill. Unfurnished.
Pleasant old property with 2 acres
of garden.

MODERN FURNISHED HOUSE

near town, 3 bedrooms. Long
lease.

AUCTION SALE
Cabin Launch

19 foot Cabin Launch. Built at
Cowes. Fitted Gray Phantom 45
H.P. Engine, Bronze Fittings
throughout. Laminated Mahogany
Construction. To be sold by
Auction at entrance to Aquatic
Club on Friday_lpt December at
2 p.m. Viewing 9.30 a.m. to 10.30
am. Suntiay 26th November.

‘( — and we have —

} XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.





66$65$$558393S



Society's Rendesvous

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

Invites You

. TO DINE ON REAL CHINESE FOODS
Prepared by autehntic Chinese Chefs

OPEN TONITE 7 P.M.—MIDNITE

Dine
‘ “WHERE THE BEST EAT THE BEST”

‘ DON’T ALLOW THE HOME FIRES
. TO WORRY YOU FOR SUPPER TONITE
% DIAL OUR NEW PHONE NO, 4370

Wt ASCO OOM:

The What’s What of a Gala
Fete !

(A DANCE QUIZ WITH ALL THE ANSWERS)

5 $6656956$S9S5SSS



56666 6



EVENT—A Dance with all the Trimmings
SPONSORS—The Popular Empire Club
VENUE—The Empire Club Rooms, Bank Hall
DATE—Why! Xmas Nite of Course: 9 p.m.
MUSIC—The Divine Kind—Cleve Gittens Orch,
CAUSE—In Aid of the Club’s Tour to Grenada

EXTRAS—A well Stocked Bar and the Nicest Dancing Partners
ever

ADMISSION—By Ticket and it’s only 3/-

OUR ADVICE—Don’t Miss This! It’s the Fete of the Season by
the Club of all Seasons

gc

Wiisehassotieasesii



JOHN |

yaced rock gardens, lawns, flow- ©



cee

1

!















SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

Church Services

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m Rev
D. C. Moore. 7 p.m. Mr. F. Barker.
, GRACE HILI—11 a.m. Mr. Barker.
eo: Mr. Culpepper.
il &.m. Mr. Bis
Mr. Reid. ee rane
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mr. Phillips.
SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Mr. Arthur.
DUNSCOMBE 11 a.m. Mr. I. Weekes.
7 pm. Mr. Swire.

METHODIST

BETHEL—11 a.m. Rev. Crog!
7 pm. Mr. H. E. Gilkes. sid
DALKEITH—9 am. Rev. B. Crosby

So! * .
Alleyne. 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas.
IDENCE—11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke.
7 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby.
UXHALL—11 am. Mr. D. F. Grif-
fith. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Brewster.
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Harvest

Festival, Rev. E. Griffin. 3 p.m. Harvest
Demonstration. 7 p.m. Harvest Festival,
Rev. E. Griffin,

PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Rev. H, C

Payne. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Perkins.
30 a.m Rev. R.
Me Cullough, Holy Communion. 7 p.m.

Mr. D. Scott.
GILL, MEMORIAL—1l1 a.m. Rey. R.
Me Cullough. 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne.
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mr. H. Hus-
bands. 7 p.m. Rev. BR. Me Cullough.
BANK HALL-—-9.30 am. Mr. E A.
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Mec Allister.
SPEIGHTSTOWN—"1 a.m Mr. J
Layne. 7 pm. Mr. E. L. Bannister.
SELAH—9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.
7 p.m, Supply.
BETHESDA—1! a.m. Rev.
7 p.m, Mr. N, Blackman,

F. Lawrence.

THE SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—l1 a.m.
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET—1b a.m. Holi-
neg: Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting.

7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
fr. Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN—41 a.m Holiness .

Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Captain
Bishop.

OISTIN—1! a.m. Holiness Meeting.
2 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Preacher: Laeutenant
Gunthorpe.

FOUR ROADS—w
Meeting. 3 p.m.
7 pm. Salvation
Lieutenant Hinds.

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m, Company Meeting 7 p.m. Salva-

a.m. Holinens
Company Meeting.
Meeting. Preacher:

tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.
CHECKER HALIL—Al a.m. Holiness

Company
Meeting.

Meeting.

Meeting. 3 p.m.
7 Preacher:

7 pm, Salvation
Lieutenant Reid.

LUTHERAN HOUR
ST WALTER LUTHERAN HOUR—
Dayrells Road. a: p.m, Evensong
Vespers and Sermon. The Rev. Wm.
F, O’Donohue, Speaker;

1, Subj. The time of His coming.

7.30 p.m. Magic Lantern Service,
Wednesday evening.

ST. DUKE’S LUTHERAN HOUR—
Duke’s Tenant ll am. Songs . and
Sermon, Rev Wm. F. O’Donohue,
Speaker.

2. Subj. The manner of His coming.

ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR—
Content, St. Thomas. 7 p.m. Evange-
listic Service, Mr, James Lashley,
Speaker. And you are asked to listen to
the voice, of “
Nations". By The Rev. Dr. .
Pertermann, Ph.D., Director of Radio

ST. MICHAEL
11 a.m. Eckstein Village Elder, R. H
Walkes, 7 p.m. Eckstein village Elder
R. H. Walkes.
CHRIST CHURCH
11 a.m. Rockley, Rev. E, W. Weekes,
7 p.m. Vauxhall Rev. E, W. Weekes.

ST. Lucy
11.30 p.m. Durhams Rev. A. R.
and M. B. Prettijohn for workers meet-
ing and distribution of Exhortory certi-
ficates to Exhorton:.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

Christ, Svientist,
Street, Sundays

First church of
Bridgetown. Upper Ba

il a.m, and 7 p.m. Wednesday 8 p.m.
A Service which includes Testimonies
of Christian Science Healing.
Sunday, November 19, 1950.
Pune of Lesson-Sermon: SOUL AIND

. half centuries?
this is a triple story—Britain’s
- foreign

Three Half
Centuries -

B.B.C. Radio Documentaries

‘Three Half Centuries’ is the
title of a ial series of radio
documentariés with which the
BBC is planning to mark the close
of the first half of the twentieth
century. One t ask why three
reason is that

Policy, it has been said,

. rests on the need to sustain three

vita] relationships: with the com-
monwealth nations, with me oy
and with the U.S.A. — is
Story of fifty years is rally

account of three half centuries
interlaced one with another, A
body of expert historians and
Script writers has been engaged
by the BBC to write these docu-

" mentaries which actors will bring

to life and the series will by no
means be mere dry-as—dust his-
tory. In these radio documen-
taries, the documents themselves—
the living words of history—will
speak through the varied voices of
actors, and their story will not be
lacking in drama and, at times
tension. The first of the series—
‘Britain and Euro
the air on Thursday next, 23rd.
November, at 9.00 p.m. with a
zegont on Friday, 24th. inst. at
3.00 pm. The other two pro-
grammes will be heard at these
— times in the following two
weeks,

A West Indian Library

In the next programme in the
current series, ‘The Library and
ithe Community,’ now being
broadcast on Wednesdays in
‘Calling the West Indies from
London, will deal with a West
Indian example as the person in-
terviewed by John Figueroa who
produces the series will be Willy

Richardson, who worked as an %

assistant in the Trinidad County
Library. Interviewed by John
Figueroa, Mr, Richardson will dis-
cuss the working of a Library
service in the Caribbean. Broad-
ezst will begin at 7.15 p.m. on
Wednesday, 23rd.

‘Caribbean Voices’

The BBC’s weekly programme
of West Indian prose and poetry
entitled ‘Caribbean Voices’ which
is broadcast every Sunday at 7.15
p.m. will present in its next edi-
tion—on Sunday, 19th. inst.—a
short story ‘The Virgin’ by Karl
Sealy of Barbados and poems by
Ian Carew of British Guiana.
Contributions are always wel-
come to this programme and
should be sent to The BBC, Post
Office Box 408. Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.I.

The Charm of Cyprus

The rich, measured tones of
erudite, witty Gilbert Harding,
auestion - master of ‘Round Bri-
tain Quiz’ who is also heard in
“We Beg to Differ” will be heard
in a talk on Monday next de-
scribing the attractions of the is-
land of Cyprus. This is no guide
book stuff but a talk full of charm
and interest. Harding. who went
to Cyprus years ago as a school-
master says. ‘Of all the islands
of the earth it is the island [’ll
go back to as soon as I get the
chance, the time, and money.’ He
speaks at 7.45 p.m. on Monday,
20th, inst.






N. B.

Dial 3306




“LOOK IN AT....

*- BOOKER'S °°

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

XMAS CARDS
' XMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
PIFCO HAIR DYERS
PIFCO VIBRATORS
XMAS TREE LIGHTS... .etc. etc. .
Call in at BOOKER’S Early

BOOKER'S (B'DOs)

HAMS (Cooked)—tins

CHEESE—Ib,

ASSTD. NUTS

(in Shell)_pkgs.
BACON (Sliced)—Ib.

| PRUNES—Ib.

CURRANTS—lb.
RAISINS—Ib.

ICING SUGAR—pkgs.

ROEBUCK STREET.





Here is the Cheaper

For Ceilings and Partitions use §
ASBESTOS FLAT SHEETS

Obtainable in 4’ X 8’ lengths.

You will find it the most
_economical material To-day

HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE

Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

PERKINS & CO., LTD.









Way !!

SETS

DRUG STORES LTD.





PLUM PUDDING—tins

OXO CUBES—tins

BUTTER CONCENTRATE
—tins

BACON RASHERS—tins
DATES—pkgs.

SWEET BISCUITS
Asstd.—tins

CHOCOMEL—tins

Dial 2072 and 4502

’—will be on P



B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME

SUNDAY, November, 19, 1950

1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Sunday Service; 2.00 p.m. The News:
3.10 p.m Home news from Britain:

2.15 p.m. Communism in Practice; 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. The
master of Ballantrae; 4.00 p.m. The
(News; 4.10 P m. Interlude; 4.15 Music
Megazine; 4,30 p.m. Sunday Half Hour
4.5 p.m. Epilogue, 5.00 p.m. Tom Jones
Trio; 5.15 p.m Programme Parade
5.30 p.m. From the Children’s Hour
6.00 p.m. Round Britain Quiz; 6.30 p.m
Sunday Servire; 7.00
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m
Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m. The moral
codes of the new Testament; 8.00 p.m
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. United Na-
tions : 30 p.m. English Mage-
zine; 9.00 p.m. Southern Serenade Or-
chestra; 9.30 p.m. London Forum; 10.00
m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From the
ditorials; 10.15 p.m. Anything to de-

clare; 10.45 p.m. In Tune with you
11.00 p.m, Close wr.
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Me

WRUX 17.75 Mc.

MONDAY, November, 20, 1950

1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Educating Archie; 2.0¢ p.m. The News;
2.10 p.m. Home news from Britain;
2.30 p.m. Meet the Commonweaith; 3.00
p.m. From the third Programme; 4.00
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m. Do you Remember
4.30 p.m. Thirty minutes at the Piano;
5.00 p.m, Listeners Choice; 5.15 p.m
Programme Parade; SE ‘The Story -
teller; 5.45 p.m. Dance Music; 6.00 p.m
The Cathedral Organs; 6.15 p.m. It's a
shame to take the Pay; 7.00 p.m a
News; 7.10 p.m grim any Sdn
allantrae; e
.m. The Master . ae a hedio
United Navens
eport; 20 .m, Composer 0 e
Wook: 8.30 Sun. Science Review; 6.45
p.m. BBC symphony Orchestra; 9.30
p.m. Books to Read; 9.45 p.m.
Talk; 10,00 p.m. The News; L
From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Ray's
a Laugh; 10.45 p.m Commonwealt

Survey; 11.00 p.m. Close Down

SSCS SS SSSPOOSOOP IIE |
!

CYCLISTS

As from TO-DAY we are
offering “Free of Charge” a
“LUCIFER” or “IMPEX”
Dynamo set on any HER-
CULES Cycle purchased

% from us for spot CASH.

‘ This Special Offer is valid
» up to 30th inst. ONLY.
Secure yours TO-DAY.

NEWSAM & CO.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Bomber Chief Asks
R.A.F. “Put Us

On Target”
In 2,000 Words,
And Win A Prize

A new plan to help make Brit-
ain’s bomber force the most effi-
cient and accurate in the world
has been begun by Air Matshal
Sir Hugh P. Lioyd, the R.A.F.’s
bomber chief.

Orders have gone ott for every
officer below the rank of wing
commander and all aircrew other
ranks in Bomber Command to
write an essay
by which the R.A.F. ean halve
their present bombing error.

Sir Hugh says that halving th
bombing error would increas®é the
striking power of Bomber Com-
mand four-fold.

The essays are to be written
under nom de plumes. Each
essay is limited to 2,000 words,

and Sir Hugh fas hinted that n°
is making this new competition

discussing means |

|

|

|
|
|

an annual affair for men of nis |

command
There will be prizes for the
best.

—LES



Pimples and Bad Skin

Fought in
A Hours

Bince the discovery of Nixoderm by an
American physician it is no longer neces-
sary for anyone to suffer from ugly, dis-
gusting ao8 Siatgurio skin blemishes
such as ma, Fine es, Rash, Ring-
wo! iasis, Acne, Blackheads, Scabies
and otches, Don’t let a bad skin
make you feel inferior and cause you to
lose xo r friends. Clear your skin this new
scientific way, an
make people think you are diseased.

A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but different
from ome fot have ever seen or
felt. I a ar iscovery, and is not
greasy but feels ost like a powder when
you @) x it. It penetrates rapidly into the

res al hts the cause of surface blem-

» Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients
which i skin troubles in these 3 8.
‘and Kills the

way’
ruts ‘fton Reaponale ot ake aod
sites n res) le for skin disorders,
2. It stops itcnting. parsing and smarting

in 7 ta 10 minutes, and cools and soothes
the skin, 3, It helps nature heal the skin
clear, soft and velvety smooth,

don't let a bad skin | as Mr.



je
to clear your skin—the treatment
to make you 1 more attractive, hel
you win friends. Nixoderm has brought
clearer, healthier skins to thousands, such

8 Mr. R. K., who writes: “I suffered from
terribly itching, burning ¢
Eczema for 12 years, Tried sven eae Al
last I heard of Nixederm. It stopp bee
itching in 10 minutes. I could see m: |
clearing up on the second day. All the red
disfiguring blotches and scaly skin disap-
peared in 10 days. My friends were amazed
at the improvement in my appearance.”

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Nix: wm coats absolutely nothing un-
less it clears your'skin to your complete
satisfaction, Get plizodeem from. your
chemist today, Look in the mirror in the
morning and you will be amazed at the
improvement, Then just keep on usin)
Nixoderm for one week and at the end 0!
that time it must have made your skin



Works Fast

Because Nixodi is scientifically com-
unded to fight skin troubles, it works
aster than anything you have seen in

our life before. It stops the itching, burn-
ing and smarting in a few minutes, then
Starts to work immediately, clearing and







For Your Convenience, We

soft, clear, smooth and magnetically at-
tractive—must give you the kind of skin
that will make you admired wherever you
go, or you simply return the empty pack-
age and your money will be refunded in
full. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist
today. The guarantee protects you.



or have Large Supplies of ...

Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
a Variety of Decorations
Qe SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.












The Soft Gleam

gracious

For Finest Quality

BOLTON








We

The Most
Children a

SHOES
HATS

ment to su

Crepe—de-Chines,

HROADWAY

STERLING SILVER AND E.P.N.S.
SALVERS, CASSEROLES, ENTREE
COCKTAIL SETS, CONDIMENT SETS,

SAUCE BOAT ON TRAY, ETC.
and

Sole Representative for the— ROLEX WATCH CO.

CALLING



















of Candle light

on Silver...
the perfect setting for a

hostess !

CANDLE-STICKS
DISHES,

Exclusive Designs

Sd
LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS

LANE.








ALL
TURIFTY

SHOPPERS
TO THE
BROADWAY

Offer... z

Attractive Styles for Ladies an
t Popular Prices.

LADIES and CHILDREN—A fine assort=

it your face and, Pocket.

HANDBA Gs A Style and match for all Ensernbles
DRESS MATERIALS

Satins, Shantung Spuns, Slub Spun
Plain Marshal Fabrics in many Shades.
Compare Our Assortment And Prices

*
DRESS SHOP





|

POF,

&

i %
POPPY DANCE

+

x

§ Under the distinguished patronage x
of His Excellency the Governor \

and Mrs, Savage %

.

AT %

\

S MARINE HOTEL =<
sy ud ~
.

1% SATURDAY, November 25th, —
> s
> ADMISSION $1.00 %
x Dancing from 9 P.M. x
% 7.11,50.30. ¥
+ .
659666665646646655969502.







ANOTHER REMARKABLE THIXG |
} ABOUT WHITE ANTS...

|
About 1509 differ. ~
ent serts of white >
ants are Known,
and most of them tiv |
mainly on



cellulose -
Wood! ®8
— remember

Teton bbe? spgoh
peated weet

ATLAS*A!

UNIVERSAL—Dip o:
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers

Rot and Fungi. No ¢dour
No fire-risk.
ECONOMICAL--High!

concentrated—saves carriage
When diluted for use—
goes further and costs less

PERMANENT—Canno
wash-out or evaporate
Combines with the fibres
toughens the timber an
makes it fire-resistant.

Agents:
Wilkinson & Haynes & Co
Briagetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection--
Insist on —

_
Atas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith, Kent, Englan: ;
| ates

APOLICY FOR PARENTS

THE STANDARD

Public Schools Policy



a Public Schools Policy
effected now will provide

£40 a School Term

for Five Years from
the date When your
child goes to school

Write for particulars applicable to

your own age and requirements to

THE

STANDARD LIFE

Est. 1825, Assets £76,000,000
HEAD OFFICE:
3 George St., Edinburgh

WILKINSON & HAYNES,
Co., LTD.—Agents.

Phone:—4160
H. E. Bruce Edghill.

ITEMS
VOUWLL
NEED for

HARDWOOD CHAIRS

DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE

and RED FIBRE M

BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS,

BEDSTEADS 3 ft., 3

eS

American and Dutch
OES

.

Priced from

$1.95 UPWARDS









CHRISTMAS







THE CALL

4A

For generations






in every bottle.

C. 2.
Gi A.

1, J. WEAJAMB MARKETING Co, Lid





hae tie

<

IOYS!






SSS
SO re as 49, 6,6,0,0, 0 6
SCSOCPSOCCEP EOE SL 6 COPEL ELE AO ES COS

, PLAIN FIBRE

s§

ATTING 4 ft.

55
SF 4




NOTICE

We beg to notify ow: friends and customers and the general
public that we are under obligation to vacate our premises
(THE ROYAL STORE, No. 2 High Street) at the close of this
year, Compelled by this necessity, we have‘opened a sale offer-
ing hundreds of regular items at sacrificing prices. We are
selling almost at own cost a large variety of Men's sport and
dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins.
We have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress
materials; prints, spuns, silks and crepes, also ladies’ shoes
of English, Dutch and American origin. Such household items
as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets we sell almost without
profit. We invite you to come and see us. This is a genuine
sale, and you have a rare opportunity to buy well and save



Try US. it will pay you.

ROYAL STORE

No. 2 HIGH STREET

THE

ovgteR

“stout and oysters” have been

5?

PAGE FIFTEEN



ont

appreciated for their appetizing flavour and rich food
value. Now comes Manx Oyster Stout, brewed from
the finest hops, malted barley and sugar, with the
extract of one whole selected New Zealand Oyster

Rich, smooth, nutritious, satisfying, Manx Oyster
Stout is as good as it tastes.

AN roll

ALWAYS IN SEASON

STOCKISTS

ALLEYNE,
S. BR, COLE
D, V. SCOTT
SAMUEL
EL. A

Sole

TYRES «i TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES

USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE

IOYS!

COME AND SEE OUR LOVELY RANGE OF TOYS! %

We have everything to amuse the kids. %
ALSO x

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

We can supply you with the Most Beautiful

ALL AT REASONABLE

+
S Pay Us A Visit TO-DAY, and make your Selections









ARTHUR & Co itd
& Co,

LAd.,

& Co., Ltd,

. GIBBS,
Â¥ DANIEL
GITTENS, CRONEY & Co., Ltd
J. N. GODDARD & SONS.
INCE & Co
JOHNSON
PERKINS &
PITCHER CONNELL
ROGERS

WEBSTER

& Co.

trad
Lid.,

& REDMAN

Co, Lt
Ltd

& Co,

Agents


















TOYS!

Assortment ever thought of.

PRICES

CCCP

IRON | | %

ft. 6 ins. & 4 ft. 6 ins. 1% BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LTD. :
is (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) :

| No. 16, Swan Street Phone 2109 & 3534. %

+

AOA ALSOP ALLOA AA MM ot ot at 5





ier White, Blue and Cream Pop-
lin, English White Shirts of Fin-
est Quality .

(carey

PYJAMAS and
SPORT SHIRTS

all Reduced to Cost Price

FROM $2.00 UP



PAGE SIXTEEN



Obituary:
Mr. H. C. Collier

By the sudden death in Canada
on Friday of Mr. H. C. Collier, the

West Indies loses a_ valuable
friend and the Dominion a
devoted son.

The relationships between

Canada and the West Indies have
been the subject of much conr-
ment in recent years and there
were signs ‘that they were being
subjected to serve strain but it
was left to men like H. C. Collier
to rebuild the fabric and to
maintain a free and full inter-
course between these colonies anc
the Dominion,

It is not too much to say that
in Canada Mr. Collier was
everything to the West Indies
An abundance of dnergy and
an untiring will were the char-
acteristics of his service in and
cut of season. He was happiest
when he was serving the cause

of the West Indies whether it
was by way of trade relations
or advertising the beauties of
these islands. And in this his
pen could couch in the most
vivid if flambuoyant phrase the
outstanding features in each
island.

As recent as August this year
he wrote in the Canada-West
Indies Magazine of which he was
Editor of the Cayman Islands:
“You may have read about them;
you may have heard about
them;....‘“this quiet limit of the
world” once romantically named
Las Tortguas but now known
inappropriately as the Cayman
Islands.’ The fluency of his pen
and the richness of his descrip-
tion has done much to make tho

West Indies known in Canada
Mr. Collier was not only
Editor of the

Canada-West
Indies Magazine; he was Secre-
tary of the Canada-West Indies
League, Official Canadian Repre-
sentative of the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee, the British
Guiana Tourist Committee, the
Jamaica Tourist Trade Develop-

ment Board and the Grenada
Tourist Trade Development
Board.



















E SHOP SET ;
ANYTHING AND HE/LL ’
| JUMP ALL OVER YOU

BARREL“»WITH ‘AN
AUDIENCE YETss.

HE GIVES YOU THE OTHER

But it was not only in his official)
capacity in which Mr, Collier serv-
ed in the interest of the West In-
dies and its people. His interest in
and knowledge of the people of

these parts struck up many
friendships with businessmen.
and others in_ these islands.
And it will be to them a pang

of. regret that his passing has
been so sudden and unexpected.

To-day the West Indies need
men like Mr. Collier to bridge
the gap created in the hitherto
happy relationships which exis -
ted between us and Canada
British trade policy has disrupted
these relationships and it is only
by the goodwill of tndividudals
that the wounds can be healed. In
this Mr. Collier would have been
a modern Nestor but he is gone.
The memory of his work and love
for the West Indies will how-
ever serve to ka@rp }.s memory
ever greep among us

Film Shows
For Scouts

Patrol Leaders and _ Senior
Scouts of the South Western Dis-
trict are hereby reminded of the

ractice to take place at, Scout

eadquarters to-morrow evening,
at 4.45 o'clock. This meeting will
be mainly to practise and. learn
campfire songs.

Film Shows

beginning on Friday night next
24th November and continuing
every fourth Friday night in the
month, there will be film shows
for Scouts and Guides in uniform.

The show on Friday night will
be at Scout Headquarters and will
begin at 8 o’clock. All Scouts,
Guides, Cubs etc. must wear
UNIFORM.

Erratum
In the circular sent out by the
D.C. of the S.W. District dated
16th November, the campfire
song practices haye been dated
for the 20th and 27th of July

This should have been 20th ancly

27th of November. Will Scouters

please make a note of this.





THAT MACHINE! WHEN
SET A MACHINE UP,

S. Carrington
New Housing

Clerk of Works

THE Housing SBoara at their
meeting yesterday chose Mr. S.
Carrington from a number of 42
applicants to the post of Clerk of
Works. A Committee had been
appointed to make recommenda-
tions and had selected six appli-
cants from whom the final choice
should be made. Mr. Carrington
was a manager of the megcrete
factory under the Architect and
Town Planning Officer.

The final points the Board con-
sidered before they came to their
decision yesterday were the appli-
exnts’ experience in handling men,
in ordering and utilising lumber
and the previous work they had
done.

Mr. Carrington is 39 years old
and a man who came from the
ranks as a carpenter.

The Board ‘was informed by the
Acting Financial Secretary that
the Legislature had agreed to the
provision of an amount of $700
for the erection of a pavilion at
Deacons Housing Scheme. The
Secretary reported that the con-
struction was started.

The Board had recommended
that a female social worker be
appointed to the staff of the Social
Welfare Department, her work
being to visit houses. The Gov-
ernment decided to consider the
matter when dealing with the new
estimates.

The Board discussed a_ letter
from the Director of Highways
and Transport in connection with
the layout of a section of the Bay
Estate. It was decided that the
Chairman (Mr. Adams) Mr. Git-
tens, and the Secretary (Mr. Lash-
ley) would meet the Director on
the site to discuss the matter.

The question of the erection of
50 new houses, 25 at the Pine and
25 at the Bay, was discussed by
the Board. The Colonial Engineer
promised to prepare a model
aloag with the Secretary, to be
put before the Board at the next
meeting.

The Board hopes that the houses
will be completed before March
30 next year.






Bas bl
an,

a



|
§ SOCCSSSOEPOOIOD

Loosen pun peinpenenneenpensensuneneeesneennnneeenesne= ee NE

eS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





!

POC 9859 9S O TO SSGOS FO DOOSOOS IGG I FOOT FP OOOOF AY, }
. }
| PHONE 4267... For
EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
| 2” & 3” Mesh

METAL FABRICS

No. 14 light, No. 9 medium
in rolls 7’ wide

CORRUGATED

ALUMINIUM SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8, 9, 10° lengths
CORRUGATED

EVERITE SHEETS
6’ & 10’ Lengths

POOSFS



YOURS TO
ENJOY

HOSPITALITY
and
GOooD FOOD

CEDAR SHINGLES |
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD. '





We give you the perfect
meal in the perfect setting,
specially prepared by ....
Chinese Chefs, Instant,
courteous service, One of the
finest cuisines you've ever
enjoyed, Reasonably priced,
ue. so that you can enjoy it
often,

|
|
| RED











SLICED HAM with PEAS



e@ Bachelor's Processed Peas
DROP IN TO-DAY OR — SPECIAL
TO-NIGHT AT Chivers Mixed Vegetables

2-Ib Tins PEAS,
Only 20c. per tin

2-1b Tins BAKED
BEANS
Only 20c. per tin

—1% Tin 55c.
Chivers Cut Celery—Tin 66c.

THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS
and
BETTER SERVICE

ivtereee —2Ib Tin 54c.
Chivers Carrots —Tin 35c.



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

Your Grocers High Street

For Reservation Dial 3896 %











is never more pronounced than when you have

your suits made by us
Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the latest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING







LRREBP RMR. a ae
EEL LILLE PEE ORLARLE LALO E SOON

ASIP IE eT BES 3 -




| A very special feature for

ial





~ How to get a better shave



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950





visitors to and from cold
climes

SCA
dies

.. by Chester Barrie
of Great Britain

Georgian Covert style in
above and below knee lengths
Beautifully finished in the
best traditions of London
Tailoring. Doe skin in fawn,
grey, light green.

Tweed in Brown, Blue and
Green plaids.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.



10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



EB MOLE EEA EOE OOOO BEER OO ECE CES o SOF.



Cc. B. Rice & Co.

specialists

in
high class

tailoring

Bolton Lane
Bridgetown



5 Fate





ppaeyh So

deel
srry. *

Use a razor and blade that are made for each other

You can always count on a fine shave from BLUE GILLETTE BLADES, acknowledged
throughout the world as the sharpest and most durable ever honed. But for the very perfec-
tion of shaving you should team your BLUE GILLETTE BLADES with a GILLETTE RAZOR.
You wouldn't expect a watch made up of odd parts to keep perfect time. Shaving is a pre-
cision job too. For the most satisfying results, razor and blade must be exactly matched.
That is why BLUE GILLETTE BLADES and GILLETTE RAZORS are made for each other.

BLUE GILLETTE BLADES 60c. for 10 GILLETTE RAZOR SETS from 78c.

USE A GILLETTE RAZOR WITH

Blue Gillette Blades

TRADE ENQUIRIES: T. GEDDES GRANT, LIMITED.





Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 1, UH CLASSIFIED ADS. TELIMIONI IBM nil D %  .-•al *ill W In* falhrr'. H*H SI ThOmM. al JD Holy Inno iwnt* Church Fr-enda are nkul to atta-t Ofi.e*r and Mmom ••' Balo-ram'. Temple No • and kindred *r*th. ra* are a.ked -.> attend ci Too*. & Elta .-hildreni rvivto OH%  la C'nllvmor*. Dart* ToB**m oi>sr*ii>n K'in*i. Oi*t' %  I the mend, an .. %  •Lint K A Till BEN P HtHMMla-. ral will take plur attend at 0 o'rhark %  ii msrr THANKS We the urd.-elgiifil bet through thl. maallii"! t.. ifurn thank, i.. all tho** Una %  %  %  ,. . attondH-d (he fun. err! wreath*, cart. aiud fctlera oi any other WM mi IB th* death .it our dear mother ROHAL1E %  *rw and Clyde lam t. Eileen tdaughtari. Phylll.. AdMI. Schorl* id And Olvla 19? I SO— In Ad-line Che Henna MMH luib .. IT111 *hl wrwath., rim. I. MM. or war aapiMNd a mp.l"y the death ol her law h u l,ui JOHN IJBKJt CVIEI.TI.MIAM ..f "-Int Devld't HoM. Chrlal Church IS.tlja— "a*. wmn MOT rAVliiHSMDeiOamtxae and C*t.rptarr. OtuaB*. al Bath.hrb. Tun>tt Mr* M AultB. Hilrin, at John. BOVUOONaV-l l-r V, fully >( Dial aa-tn. i I'UirSE Caiiaraaah. Bathah't-e 4 Bedroom. I'd tuahfvarrU.hed Bwl.idln| )<> Infer* tor Pot DeeaBncaaT, IBOO J-tnuarv February Mad March. 1MI Phone Hit Mr* H. *. Bynoa 1 )a to -Jn flrlAMRlJ'Y, WiMtN Gap Si Ml %  haei Prom Nvnmarr i.i. fully furnl*h*d raidant For particular.. Phone •LM.ef.-C CBTSTAJ, IFIDiai — H Jim*. C..a.t An !" .' Now available fur II y month VBCMI Ho* Dec FufcaT tutnl beak, liuuer WAvm &B*V MAII> Bniw Mr. CelM (ioddard Marine It 11 toI.i A OaW.Intelligent to mg and Book-aaanping A*>pl I" a Advacale O*. IV Tn C Mating ag*. ptwvtoua aaiarr *-.p*ctod to Bo* | •ato Company. Ltd Hev'F and M C/a Adv*. CilHL fur Photo StudWi Apply t a %  to Caribbean Btudloa at Cave Shephei * CO. Iff 11** 1: Cook -1. Btwrioa Pita*. . II B — ID Aaatatanl dan* Wrighar. tit Factory Overaatr Do not M arlatn*! T**timonlala Apply Manager MISCELLANEOUS 1 Wtd eq, f. Pflrato BOEBt) — All kl Box.other than •.pp.-. Advocate Public Smleu-Coatd REAL ESTATE atfal: Q.l.a .i a *,,, AMrae%  _-laa — A Unique and Ailxnr •tone wall to tal a Bungalow; Iwlailii In a HUhly EatablUhed BatklptmaJ Coa.1 fir the IB.lin.live and Financial Claa*. Not more than %  Mllea front City, ftuparbf* Built 1 year, ato For and Degn*d By Prraoa* of Claaa. Fully Purmahed itacept Ui-n and Cutlery). •Undy %  aoa*. Fine Batnmt:. Nieely Set in Ofl Main Bawd. Tree. A J Bedroom Men la tar—ana with Baatm, CottoBs at Thornbury Hilt. Hand flood Condlllon. Modern COB* •note. Vanwnt. Fine View, gpwcloua yard ennloaM wtlh i.,nwall. ft O—w tor Under CMt (niiaae on Hented I^nd at tarar** Bla. k JWm. Main -load W.f. IJbt, OolntT for t'ndtt ** Thtee-Bedroom Btone-ll n.indah'wi at Navy Oardtti an4 one at FaattabelleSeaalde, dolruf fut Under £110* A Two .t.„ev StonVwiB Bualnew* and Beeidence at Lower Bax UT. Road. lArffe Oatator Workahw Varant. Oem. tor Under HMO Bei] drwcoa Mi BtBttBle %  Two and three. %  eoTo o ma. C Ma for anythlna EaUte If Not U are Not KIM. ESTATE Mr* — O are Not Buvlnf ArrardM Dial Jill, r "OB** Boufb lla>iina< Appoin tmen t lo view. Full* totodaf Cout Phone ffl II II BOdn. SCRAP OOI.Il AND JKWEIJJRY rVfOOITT. pUd Saw tout lewalleti at Co ltd 10 Broad OLD OOLJi hlaThret prww" V. Dr Lima Ure.l Fir i-ttT'-ie.11 10n FVABIIAIJ fftk Avi bedrooini Apply U> ffth Ava. Ooo'ta an VI HI.H SAI .US AUCTION The ledfe with d mem and vartou %  vmpalhy lOndM-d 1 of the late Mr* -IAI1 indenlrned iralefulli acki ANNA nt'BKTTl her rOtlh Jam*. M Crk-k and Family Kfrrton Taylor and Tamkly The Burnett Tamil. "W.-tm, Saint Janata Iffll 5t—In. Wc the underwcrwd bef throudh i n.edlum tn rrlum thank, m all n '•hhAMV HAIi., Hr.tV IN MKMOKIAM 11.en uiii of my boktvat latrr AUNIE COIXINH. who died oi NUreiT.im toth IffH The ihurk %  %  rtrt.i. the blow ttvet 1 nt-vtr thoucht her death tHM i Only tl—*• who know ran toll B pMna of portirui without farawe aav* hat taken awa; Bwt we will meet on thnee B r*i alioree Nr-.e. to part i* nw,re Vnn Brew let ibrothor' ^y3.. i, ra.' ; Aye. %  erul HaM. IBM atj V m Bouat m m It ahed M a 10. • J-wrtodl M. Ftaida c.t r M PtHa VlttB M <* root l>iMi t toW J i. atonal JkB -tjam, At>:> to A SST aMtl^a~ inu "PBOI KBTV at Bo-d Vle.B I r BwlMant tthetto art • Tto tl ,,, „f kand til modern artm.it !< %  • rto. App*y to A H Btom. Dtol %  THE GABDEN HOOaUT* UW r*ahen t I Hon. ft. C Bl M aa o r. with f — ttoha* at lard aftoaw at r.. %  Th* dwwHUf houae conuin PlBftB| fftnma, T Kitchen L % %  MaTtDt r at and Lars* < rial al iiia-hawt* Move*. It. Mlcbaol LtdT OfBee Philip. FARAWAY— I **y. Furnamtd. I krriytom t a*tr miU 'uppiy. LlfhUnfl plant. Cat port. I tarant room*. From November Iff, Dial wa IT *ao— tx*. FLAT Wrteyi Court, roll I tart I nc 3 Bedroorna. Drswlna atid plnlnK Room*, 1 Varandana, F-antry, Kitchenette. Oarafr. All modern converuenre*. cool and tAry near th* aea. Available 11 Deormber **o Apph ?. F. Clarke Phono BMI or BMff. lailia* a w TUESDAY Bltt at 1 p.m TAVLOaV-l OA. MARTINIlAlIM Bo AD Board arul *hl..|le Hovtt. wrtl Kltrwen. Cloaet—11 theota Oalvanl e Bon i-h... Hue llllll To be removed. CABN B. ABCHKB Mr KFJN..IF il ii a* BI Bf kind permlaalon of Mtatr Mr Bne*m*y a> Co. Ltd 1 *i !" ten at Ihelr rarae M FRIDAY Bh .1 I p m ONE V-H FORX) BAXOON CAR. with flvw now lyrtt and In !" d wk'%  I Ui| order TERMS CAMf Dial 917 Bear>. | R. Archer Me Kentae it 11 %  %  • fKm BAUT, 01 Public C.-upeUtlo th* ** %  *• M B*> urularaifned on Thurday ^to day of December. ItVi at I ALL THAT h.ri.u* ( r or ator* kr at No. • Bwan Street bMnc a I .torey buUdtn* tlandln* on MM a*. let* of land and abutllnd on Rwaii Blrwat and Bollo* Lone Todether with th* Ooodwlll BIHI ttorh In trade ol the buM> noit known aa th* "Rupply -note." ear. rted on In Hat pound ftoor of the atld bulldtn*For Irupoctlon and further particular* apply lo tht Manaater of the Supply Storoo COTTIX, CATFOBD A CO i.iiau--n HOltr. On. t and u_ •lliiatod In SI. David' HARBOUR LOG la Crli.l. Bay Bcb DYkrto. an • ----a-a, loefwnawr %  S. h Phu.p B 'Dao-atoon ^eVT,'; D ; v -t?*,'"-—PS i. !?*. i" 1 ',' %  h Ur.tvt! n. Brh %  %  '* %  P waatot*. YKM Oteata*. "" %%  •fntrt-R M V Jet.*,,* B* *' %  Ctolbha*. Bah Bunafcrne R. AHIIIVALS :£",' %  ',• Kln finm M.V. C I. C*pt T-r*Tl*. from BI •n. M tona not. C*pt *nt I %  S Upalla. rind, trot* | BS OnaHa. S.M DaBI W. Cant Oor Seawell AlUUVAl*BY B.W.I A L IY Ii 1 A l FYaiu.i 0*N*BL Barnard ii nrh, Dorothy Btoonw, CLaud* Oakirv Eiraan Harajuay. ISarton I*it. Ruth tfilkln, U.baa Mort. Neil Caw, B**ly (Bwra Y*t and AUreU ISerntode*. psahaBBaaB tt-ibleelc beautimi (__ •ajaaartlpN at any lime on application *J 0>e .itetaker on the premiaea. Tt.iproperly la within 1 minulewalk trwan Brood Br i l l Offera In writing to bo atnt to the YBARWOOD ft BOYCB. BoIlOlor. Jttnta Street. It II SO In. MA1.VER.N FACTORY—OrTara lied for tht purrlwae ol Factory Bulldina* aa they -land Aiply D B Pwyno, Harrow. St Philip iff ii to-an. HOU-aT. called FUwer Daw at leadlnf to Maawell Coaat near U II haa Verandah. Drawlnfl and roonw, a %  a ir arifaj. Kit* •anl'a room. Uaraae l-rludlrm RefHetat..r Apply to D'Arvy A Lent. Fully furnished and Telephone. Broil. Mafailn* ia.ii.aa 4 bedroom*. Water mill aupply. I 1 .jut Double Garaae. 1 arrvanl I i.'.MI, November in. Dial 4ia IV Lf*. Whitapari ato-lr,. FOB MM: AUTOMOTIVE Mnrrt* dan tar* CAR Seaitr 'I?.* 1 .. i ,.i., I \.- V ,..|[i..i.' • Trm-ha B l n -clhml Value Phime r di-rnon-tr ilton. CheL Cm QDrafe Ltd Pinfold Hrr.1 U1tJa--3n Car. Auitln CAHN II Sl ..: %  l Applv E. .tiitd.i. Blcyrle Repaliri imti turret. IB.tl.W BB OPAl White'. Alley Part I Swan street BulUbM for thop ir bond. Part of upatolr* aultabla nVe Appty to D'arfy A. Broil. Mi line lanr aii U M llatdtir Ttoi ninmnn-1 HamMnt I have boon tnrdructfd by ti,.In.uraru-t Co. to tell on Thuradut' t*>t Urd Nove-noer at 1 o'clock al Iho yard II* th* Hmrte. Uaraae. One Hi Mailer 6 Chevrolet Cur damaged by fire The engine and tyre* are intact || < %  be eatlly ronvw/ted Into a pkehtip. Trim. D'ABCY A BCOTT. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By Inrdrucllon i roratvod | H m M n al the Parochial Building. Cumberland Mreet on Thurwlar. Novnnbrr rd al 1 p.m.. A collection of aacortd ha mi %  alvaniied ahoet* in goo* condition Tcima i-aih. paitlculruDial I'l inn NOTirES UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER of Mr W H i>e uppoanl won, which ON Tueaday Hat by Ol Allan w* will M-II hi. HiilnaTable latat lOi. irry nic* China Cablm lldeooard Book.hr If. Borke Uprlgtil Chal: I. 1*0).'a Dtefe. Morrti Arm Cuahlont. TRUCK IffJT bodford Truck In BWod uorklnir order, good lyrot. Apply lo Owar Holder. Cartera. 81 John. %  I ii v. Hi TfcTUC-K ne S-ton Audi Model Apply The Man VJM racu.ry. St Andrew VAN One. .infi cheap. Dial Ilelgravr : %  >. puiitv ii:,knii-. Ltd ia ii MI— an. Tie Karaa.os Aaaitk Chk NOTBCR TO MBafMBa Notlot li hrrebT given thai In accordanco with Itviie %  the dub will b* cloaod lo Member, on THURSDAY, Novembtr Sard, and FWDAY. nth. tiom B p m for Wator Polo Totirna. Thla dooa awr Include the CINEMA, which Will he open to Memotrt of In* Club a* uaual. By order of tht Commlltee. H P. SPENCER. Secretary 17 II. BO—Oh. ELECTRICAL Bruin up for ChrlaUnaa igMit.K flxlure ChOoae fn ful aamrtarrant of bowl fining. Roe th* Broad Street Emto||r 2nd Floor. J'UnUtlon. Broad Strwrt. Dial ll nildlng Lowei Electrical Co. Ilhl li>.n fTJRNlTURE AJIMCHAIHBFour Be: ir.ine. S tall rho.,e BBM ..•.r*. .-., I IB t NOTICE PARIXII OF BT. JOSSFTJ API'IJCATIONB for a vacant Frl.ei • Widow'! AnnuilV will be received bv the undersigned nol later than Friday l*w Hih November. 1090 Appllcante nun be widow* iwhitti r.ri.l innrr.. and In atraltrnod clrvtimatancov Blgr-rd A. A. B. OILL. CMrB. BI Jo***k> Y—WT Ulto-to FTRNlTUItE— New Mahogart> Dl Chair*. Tub Chalra and Morrlt Chalra. ah Mahogany Vanltlaand Drrnl-i Tablaa. A good aaeortmeiii of Dining Tahlta and Houaphold furniture KAIJ1I A HEAKD'S ahow room. Ha wood Alley. Open dally from a to 4 p.m. Phono 44*1 '.T ll*0~ NOTICE AppBraatoni la* two va*a<* Veatrr achQiartwapa (Boyai UaaBto at tBa All.>t*> School will bo twrelved By lha unihr.igned up to Friday. December lit Applicant* mutt 0* aorta of Pariahioner. CaeBSraaU Apa-lK-an* awaat wreeoi.t tl enuHlve. tn the HoadmaaUr at tho Alhtme School on Monday Deramboi h al %  a.m. lo lake the entranci LIVESTOCK MECHANICAL IBVru, On? Ilrren Three Speed pro-war ReJelgi. Bicycle wllh d with i.-t Speed Meter Cpl Prandford. Fir. Hr1ae.de. Oilertdge Btrwat IH %  i M. .a* NEW VALKYRIE BICYCLES aad] aBBBB %  Idamcnl of III. veto Pvrta. Tb>ra. and TuBre M bargain prtrra, Conve atrd ffpt thtaa al Chclne* Oat age laH* L*f_ Pitgold Straof. U.liao-Bk *ar\'rij: VAIJCYIII la good randlII.* Apply to Rylvle Atkhui. totlymoie BocV. not* "" fc tB Me t LAWN MOW FB—One "lloulina MISCELLANEOUS ANIKJUEB Of rvrrr dearrtplian (llaaa. China, old Jew*'., tint SI! Watcrcolourr. Early book.. Map. At graph* ele al Gorrlnget Antique aba*. adMlning Royal Yacht Club a.a.aa-t.f rNOAiiKMFHT Calmdara in aid e The Puppy le-|n Fund can bo ha Horn Da CoaU. C Shepherd. Pogarl? ItraMana. Self Help. CoHaaa and Mayfai Old Shop* Price aor I) I SOn HATS BLANKETS HAMDUHO SFUI i %  di. m QM (|ga %  %  Cofaxirt Hamburn Spun Boaulllul De | at Ma Yd ; TO STORE LUCAS BT ss Od, % %  •on* of Piano NH S Sett.*: of Mu-u Ich t'nrlaa* Rd IB II to In PINKING SHEARS I Mad* from hl>rh grade • 10 44 per pair l..rl*.m. llxrdVar Droad Blrrrl. IT.II.I Ittoahlt Itiihe. lone .; Ni.i. -ii Obp.vn r i-irrmtv EABTHENWABBV A .-i*r tarrtol) •.. • r-cnead al** on aale :.w*tit**. Y Dt Ltoia aV Co. :t ii :-i ;NOTICE 1-ARIrlM Of IIHI-T CBtBK'B Appllc.llnriln roaled envelopau r-aik-td on the out tide 'application f pott of Aaaeaaor'i. will b* nctlvtd my other up lo 3 00 p.m on Moruli tTlh November. IBM for the DOM of A tar...it for thla pariah The talary attached to the pool • 1U00U per month and HO 00 per moMh Iravelling alk.wance The aurceaaful candidate will be pointed on probation for a period of two ill y te — and will be required to lake up ht duliea on nth December. •-MO WOOD OOIHtAKl). CM** of 10* Vattry "h rial Churf tt.ii.aft BVIICATIONAL Ike Cokridtc School BT. PETBB There will be an entrance e.an.inatioti at Ihla Rchaal -'. Mtonrkty *th Daaagajaa. Bt I0W a IB. AopltaattoNB together wllh ba*>Ut** Cartifk-ataa aheuld reach ihe A*ab>i MrudmaaMr ky a* not later than Brit LYNCH'S SECONDARY SCHOOL SPBT STRIBT The parent* and guardUm of Ihoa* rhlldren whott name, wore plorod on i ur walllnt hit are aaked to nole th** the Entrance awawawa***** gar law yaai IMI will b* held al Ihla *ch,..l p* rnday Blh December at BJO o'clock. OawBfdallB mil" bring along their BapItBBffl Ctrllflralt and a Teitunonlal form tlietr I...I Head Teacher Parent, and guardian* are a.ked not to romaln on Ih* prttnlwa while Iho Exammallon I* In progrrm Th* Iwatoto of auoLBJaBaJ raglH|rt|-ill ..vac. r In the B*/I.ad.. Ag.eeair oi Son aav anil Itocembri |->amra-t>o* Fe* ft M D id BJDMM '. %  • IBwochrr trttk YtH-'-Ht .1. • Sit Cane. Colo ellei. net Ring. BI King*. cl t rat] -t'i a 1 § 11 N Ona Tra.riic. Trunk canparlr with ntllng*. good a* now. price ato a* Ap*r> Burton Hind* aV Co. Ml|**-la %  I -t Hi MXEYNE SCHOOL AN Entrance Euti.lnation Bar twl School Year January July mi will wt hald at Ih* ftchnol an Monday Dot. %  . IB60 Itlim A gi ont-tUm. will •* received up lo S-duntoy Dec the lleadrna rter and mug be ptnard b oaptMrnal carUArat tcrllmonlal* Applictlion. for a vacant Bryant KLbuMralup unabM al th* Alleys Hrhoal. wll be racoJvad by the Head i.jwlar up to SalurBay DM. Bid. IBM Paptttmat i-ertlrk-ato* aetd tettlmo-cornpan. -pplicaliont and candidatca mutt prete ri t ttyajaatlv HM l(-lr.. .'.%  ... BBMBBBJ I>.~ at • a.m. lor EaanUoatkan BT1L* urnament Table*. FUI Top De.*. Bonn. Tip-Top Dining Table, all In Mahogany Piano I* •> •> %  "? lo D Power. Neei ON THE SEA %  1 Garden, St Jam** Buiuaalaw. %  btdr 11.IM tquar* le*t of I he Oarrlaoii part of the I ry" near Bchmltt. one iovember IffOD at S p.rl ajaaj Slr*t CARB1NC1TON al i as ii "ROCK DIMl****—*"""'•* Cl BI. Ml.harl wMh appc*aat Acre, of Land CB-tatlng a. 10 Arr^bB Acrat and 11 Aart* In Bo Tht Arabia AW M ge It aa foUowt:PUnt -ad Bwiaon Oanoa Preparatton The Houa* contolnt tht*t bedroom. toilet and bath, "rawing and omina rooma. library. Oflto*. eloaad *"iro ttaf kltotorr. Sarr**t* rooaat. ttoraga tffal QlBOr out bulMlnga. two concrrtt raft, wito* tonka With a aapacity 1MB gallon. iBaelri* 1MB! I 9—-^* rt !f: ^StwE"!!. ri b* racal** Saaia. Bov*l Brld*"j>wn I IlSB-i;n Offer. t*r abort will wrlUng by Colin P. I A Shame. Lucat Btr*.., SOMETHING NEW Hcotrh (Ltttncl BrgtVd — ISO ftBff lo*f Rrwtrli a > _-. I BkacuM* —3/p*r IB ALSO Whole WhrAl llrrail —12r. per loaf PI nm initi mi', 11 II 151 & 152 "ROEBUCK ST Dial 3ZM. 3063. 4529 Apply to Mr Lmirt *. with pai pilch pii Village. ChrlaT Jam** Street with F) fTBBtoJt" aultofta* for a bond _M Th* amount of land la %  *' It Al**F D-Anry A. atooK iHATTn. HOUBB M I hav* Ifty iStV ClaMtol hour** Of all aiae* and detcrlp II. t. tor taW. Par car*! or on Itrrnt Apply to D-Arcy A r,it. Mt_gaUi 1B.II; 3i in HABTDiOft .Undlng on 4.80* raniare fact land 1 bedroom* ButoM premltr* Bt taaaftuck BI 1'KIECMAM'' I'naapefd* atondlng ' rl-BOO aaraar* feet land Dial BB4V H An her M. Krmllr IB H M—In GOVERNMENT NOTICES GOVERNMENT NOTICE PART ONE ORDERS Mill (Ol 1 I.1S-.II II I' I I COMMANDING TMI I\*V11" >l.h.111'1 i UIHOPKAI lit DR FTBREIRA of %  CBar-aoUkr" Upper Bay St. .Near Eaplanadei by Chiropractic t) correct, duraaaa of oyaa. rar*. Ihtwat. lung". einnitJI*. kMtorya a'i argan. Blal BHI rtBllif. — Tralnlai All 1700 | Will The i .. the K SM M.MKIT IVSPBCTBJIf their aecond pair of .horta OSIItBI Y MI il< .11 AND Headquarter* on Thuraday SI Nor IS i tmlnlnd under arrant*-..ent. ind arm. drill under the i parade laat Thurada^ •SBBBLT I ATTENTION is drawn to th.DerMrr (Control of Dru. and Patent and Proprietary Mwliclnc Prices) Order, I960, No. 10 which %  111 be published In the Official CazettB of Monday 20th November. 1950 2. Under this Order the maxjmurri retail selling price of "Sacrool" n aa follow*— ITEM UNIT Or SAXE MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE 18th November. 1950 19.11.50.—tn. Ret out below in the list thai hsi been compiled from mformatirm nsrcived In the Colonial Secretan I OfTke of Bdilwduii. who lost UK-.I lives in World War II. S. Aa the llat may conuin errors or may be incomplete il"' elativea or other pennins who are ->blo to supply information of any Mil r bud inn who were killed, reported mlaalng, presumed killed, died of woundi or died on active service, not included In the list, are askeo o communicate aume to the Colonial Secretary's Office. Kegiaaest Archer. P.L.I., D.F.C. Berkeley, A I' V M Burke, II Carter, Q, W. .'. Clarke, G. I*. A. .. Cuke, M. R. Cumberbatch, Q. D. DaCoata, D. P. L DaCoata, P. C. Deane, D. S. W. .. Daviaon, P. E. Dunlop, A. P. C. . Goodinf, AW. GrcenWge. .1 A Greenidaje, i. D, ,, Hall. J HiLtsell, D. B. L Squatlron Leader FllEhl Lleuli'iiant Private. Dying Oflleer Captain Sargeant Sergeaht Captain Ueuteniirtt Serfleant Pilot Flying Ofllrer Flying Oflleei Pilot Officer Pilot Officer (iu.ml-.in.in i--t Sergeant .. Sergeant Ince. C D D.F.C. Flight Lieutenant Pathilnder Pilot Officer Appreritit-r Oflleei 2nd Lieutenant Flight Sergeant andBur Innias, G. H. F Johnaon. T. D. L Johnson, B. Jordan, W. H. King, C. P. .. King. H. A. .. Knowlea. C. V H Knowles. W. M Lynch, R. C. Mahon. M. S. Manning. J. C. Manning, J, H Miller, B. F. H. D.l Peebles. J. A. L Peterson, R. B. Proverbs. KG C Skinner. J. W S Smith. H F, V. Wsldron, A A WHCOXOB. R O Willtshire, L. D NaTVafBl >r .. Sergeant .. Plight Scrgvflnt . Captain Pilot Officer Pilot Officer Sergeant Sub-Lieutenant Sergeant C. Pilot Offltr Captain Sergeant Observer Flight St-tgeaint Flight Leutenant Flylnar oncer Sergeant Lieuten.nit Corponil RCA F. R.A.F Algonquin Regiment. R.A M.C R.A.F. Ld. S H (R C.) R A F R.A.F Loarctster Regiment Irish Guards. R C.A.F. R A F R.A V R.A F. R.t A.F. RCA U.8. Army. R.R.C. R.A.F. R.A.F. Merchant Navy. R.C A R.C.A.r. RAF R.A F U.S Army. R.A.F R.A.F. R.C A.F. R N V R. R.A.F R.A.F. Dorset. R.C.A.F. RAF. R A.F. R.A.F RAF. R N V.R. RCA OrdarK Officer -Lieut S E. IJohnaon Orderly Se rlMnl 234 L. S WIIHam*. E D Sett Far Daly Orderly Officer — Limit. T. A. QitWna Orderly Serjeant BM IVB Laurtt. C K M, L D SKEWE.VCOX. Major. SQ.L.F ft Adjutant. Tho Barbados Regiment Tito —nml round *l Ih* Volley atoll CompeUUoii wat pUyed belween Bn II ft HO C*. --"h HO Co^ wtontal J 0 The next round Will be play* t*rfa*en Bn HQ ft "A~ Cov PAFT II 1.1 in 1: u 171 H BOVfa alitt IBM S^EBT 1 ft ON1A Betaken on IB* atronglh of tli 4M Pie Cavr. W F %  A*' Ony Orantod 4 if. RB*. M %  A" Coy O rekaPldarva w.e f tod 3 motiUtt* P L* IB Nov. SB. I 1) SKEWES-COX, Major. SOUP ft Adjutant. SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. and Dovtr KalUi )1 lav.1 h' agdUaar from Amaterdam. m -OBANJEBTAD" lTOi. !" -— %  Kovambar. Sailing lo Trinidad, La Qualra. Curacao ott m a "DELFT" Olh Ncn-embkr; . •PAHNBUM" 1Mb. Novetnb*r ; ma. •OIIAMJI3BTAD" lit. Nov*mbor. flailing lo Trinidad. Paramaribo. ficigrtown. m.i 'HELJWA" llth. DtOISa ri a r Balling to Madeira. Plymouth. AMwe. and Anuterdani. IB 1 "WtXA-EJnTAD" ITth Novornbor The M.V -Cortbtoe*'' will D..rniril.a. Anllsua. Montaerral. Sr*1t and 81. Kltta. BBIUrrg Friday ITth. Th* M.V. "Daorwood" will ~iil Cargo and Pwtiger* for %  tl l.nMa St. Vincent. Grenada and Aruba. Balling Tueaday llat. Th* M V. -Moneka-' will trrepl Car-aa and Paw m giii Cor I him I nil-.., Antigua. Montwrr.n. Kavla and BI. KHIt. Balling Wednr*laiy aBnd. JOIIS hi. BL4BOS art., r.r.a. K-rm.rlt Dtaaa a BluUn FOR SALE %  si^NYsrnatofbaaBay. aa. .with waah b—inai gallery. %  **ptom. dt to chad aaroge and pay. aaadaf ajujrttr-. The houa* 1. ** %  w*ll Bar* In ground, cf apprortlii.taf, %  Beret with abowt BM root faMMrBP. Th* raBBBjral prrpr-tB e.ce'1-..t -ni tha*e I* a rlemt al way b. the ba*rh OPpnBto Vory aultabl. fcw aanot rr..m mm lane* hu.iw an* ***** *• .rneto rwam for ^rth-rr d*v**.unaent *n BUa land Full toitorn plica Man Otn-I upportunlty merBB-tlc eouol* LTT^ilC In otrvatnl poiition matolv *', acre* There ara 4 f-I.tlnn. a k**]' ttetktrY. orchJ rtOh* hungalo. ar>r ataouM appeal to a borer Who want. .1 really valid pf u ffor t r rm-l-rlM of the belt ..btalnnbi* material. There I* a large living room 'M ft %  14 ft 1 e>Tler* I4BS IS • 1 ft.) 4 r*tdrn'_n' t**a> Tl 1 IX Iff ft !• ndarn EBBBBS p*>ed eirtirtyard. la Hit*. krarhen rard** and nrchard BraB •larwd for *cfi*olt and t>.*ort BftrTIDr.NCE GBAFJMF. HALL TW1AT An oiitotondrng nmne-ty moecJallv wllh reg-rd to Ih* inlr-irr ai i a n aatra-nt an* ft tinar Th* nlannmar It well "..mght out. .ind there I* a toBB* 1 ihaprd !•.'" %  and dining room %  r S p*aa.ant bedrNfe attorl wardrohea. I hathr^nm aerv*' th* nom There la tlan a and toilet. m kru-harn well provided •ooflt I raragi hrrrdtura nnd content* ij purcha. *d If required. %  nrAsr "mxow. little .-U.,'-..v at? .1'. Canadian National Steamships %  an Sail* aawar Monlreal ll.-llfx CAMADIAM C"NBTKl'lTOK 10 Nov 14 Nov. CANADIAN rilAIJ-KN'.FJt Nov. il Nov. I \DY RODNEV LADY NTLBON — It DM. IADV nooMfv — i" Jan. IADV NElfiON — I Fob. 4 Drr. 3. Dec IS Jtn. -t Fab. Arrivaa H^rttartot It Nov. T Dt*. tt Dae. 30 D*c%  _i. Jan. 11 Fob Ball* llarbMlo* I'. Hov. Doc. 14 DOC. 31 D*C. M Jan. I |B %  garage* .Inrenometc Btm I c 11 net run Inn with wallah* m %  hlngle* Fertile rround of ov [ tU arrt" planled around hon %  aith ahrubS and t-oe*. remalnd cane, notion furthrr 1% tar en* land "BI .AT KM AN'*'' Bt Joaap h well known cnnnlm hnuw> t'lth hi-tone %  —-latlona It rilll available and oBV-* ara onon to 01 aldrrallon. Thl. pmnertv l> wall tltod on wooded hill old* 1 pot aaaii verv |\n* vl*wa Thtr* are 1 i*r*Mlon room*. %  b roomt. hllchen. penlrv. atorwronm* etc Servant auartorr for snmiinol Mi I^DY NDSON IADY KODNEY IADV NBI-SON LADY BODNTCY LADY NraaON •f -BublBt* A BOTTLE A WEEK FROM NOW WILL GIVE YOU A GOOD SUPPLY FOR CHRISTMAS Remember... TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (With The Distinctive Flavour) must be included In your list ol Drink, for the Festival Q>t your supplies eaily... SIP IT —TO F.NJOY IT. Blester* . JOMJV U. fll/O/l dr .S'ff.VS' LTD. GARDINF.R AUSTIN A CO„ LTD. Arent.. CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING — nd w tiiv.t — XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS. Coma In oarly and Boloct yoars. THE I i:\IH.\l. IMI'OIIII ".# (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietor.) Corner of Broad and Tudor Street*. Srh>Ifi's Hvndvarouu CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT Come nn Invites You TO DINE ON REAL CHINESE FOODS Prepared by autehntic Chinese Chefs OPEN TONITE 7 P.M.—M1DNITE Dine ••WHERE THE BEST EAT THE BEST" D0NT ALLOW THE HOME FIRES TO WORRY YOU FOR SUPPER TONITE Comv on Girts I it in itor I hi> I'ini'si park of TOYS Our Stock Includes:— Tmlns. Cnp Pivtols, Doll*, Doll's Furniture. Balloons Sailing Boats. Xma.s TPI-M ,V Decoration*. Tinsel Si Icicles. Cards & Cnlrndars, Crackers. A IBTKC Assortment of Children's Books for all ages, (lift Stationery and Presentation Boxes of Seap. DIAL OCR NEW PHONE NO. 4370 f>-^raa>OOOa>6g 1 n-vrell". (toad, at prlcr ranting from £1.700 upward*. Particular* and appointment. view on application •TBANE VIEW AND cnASE VILLA" Thca* Mlraefrre pro* ertle* with over at, acre* of land near Ih* Crane lintel arr offered for tale an whole or %  epnralcli Full particular, may be obtained on application. "BI.UB VaSTA" Rochtov. 0*tar Onlf four ri On* of Ihe beMrc type modern homraj In a wle. locality weU planned and rot •Anictrd bv a Arm of repute Lari lounge, dlnln* room. kJKhm. bedroom* 'with haoiin and flltod wardrolw < tllerl bathronrji. dmlblo i aarag*. -ervanl quartor*. laced rock garden, lawn* trlng •hnib. tnd plant* ThU detlrnhle proper*.' It open to offer. WE ARK D* A IXOTTION TO ormt A lAiu.r. RKIXCTI'IN r^u XI IB I 'I >-i ROBERTS & CO. iiinI UN High Street The What's What Fete! (A DANCE QUIZ WITH ALL THE ANSWERS) EVENT—A Dance with all the Trimmings SPONSORS—The Popular Empire Club VENUE—Tho Empire Club Rooms. Bank Hall DATE—Why! Xmas Nile of Course: 9 p.m. MUSIC—The Divine Kind—Cleve Gittens Orch. CAUSE—In Aid ot the Club's Tour to Grenada EXTRAS— A well Stocked Bar and the Nicest Dancing Partners ever ADMISSION—By Ticket and it's only 3/OUR ADVICE—Don't Miss This' It's the Fete of the Season by the Club of all Seasons



PAGE 1

PACT. SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER II. 1159 Mr. H. C Collier By llif sudden death in Canada ..n Friday ui Mr li C CotUM laWest Indie* !<(- a valuable rriaod arm the Dominion .1 Bd son. Tin letaUonsblpa between Canada and Ihc Wc*t Indies have mctii ni roceni yean Hid mere were Minis -that llti-y .v .*ubJ -iTvicc in .ii., cut of season, lie wan happiest when h' wn serving the cause %  1 tnr I relation;, 1 tulics of irew inland* And In ild couch in tinmoat %  :v;.i %  !; i 1. uiiUtandtiiK (MtuiiH tn each island Ak iccenl as August tins Mt he wrote in the Canada-West Indies Maitaum ol which he Editor of th* Cayman "You may have read about them you rnav have heard about them,. 11.1. of hi: description has done much to make trio Waat Indies known in Canada Mr. Collier was not only Editor of the Canuda-W'-M Indies Maeanne; he was Secrc|0] f th.Canada-Watt India LeaRue. Official Canadian Representative of the Barbados Publicity Conunittce. DM BttUlTi Guiana Tourist Committal Jamaica Tourist Trr.de Develop nieni Board and the Grenada Tourist Trade Devel Board But it was not only in his official which Mr Coiner errved in the intereat of the West Indies and its people. His interest in and knuwIeoKi' or the 1 %  ti struck in with IHIM ,.nd others 1,. And it will ue to them a pang ol regret that his passing ha 1 been so sudden and unractlsr and learn tnmndre song*. Film Shows Iteglnmng on Friday iiiif'H n.*l 24th Novembei and contuiulii." every fourth Friday night in the month, there will be film shows for Scouts and Guides In unllorm. The show on Friday night will be at Scout Headquarters and will begin at 8 o'clock. All Scouts. Guides, Cubs etc must wan I'MK'liM Erratum In the circular sent out by the D.C of the S.W District dated 16th November, the campflrc haw been dated lor Ihe 20th and 27th of July This should have been 2IHh and 27th of November Will ScOUCers make .1 note of this. S. Carrington New Housing Clerk of Works 1 I1F. Housing ffcinro al then I'steirlin chose Mr. S 1 number of 43 .tpulir.n.K lo Ihe |",st n( Clerk of had been %  nmeiidaUOM jnd had selected six appll,'inU from wlmni the tinxl choice diuuid !-• made. Mi Carrtneton was a manager of the megcrete Factor) under the Architect anil Town Plan The :inal pofnti tha Board considered before they came to their decision yesterday were the applieents' experience in handling men. m ordering and utilising lumber and Ihe previous work thi %  > %  had dOM Mi Carrington Is 39 years old and a man who canti from the 1 ;inks as a carpenter The Hoard was informed hy the 'in.: Plnani la] li 1 Mary thai Ihe legislature had agreed to the provision of an amount of $70(1 (ni Ihe eie.tu>n of a pavilion at, Deacons Housing Scheme. The Sacratarj rapartad that the conwas started. The Hoard had recommended that a female social worker be appointed to the slafl of the Sociiil IK-partment. her work kna to visit houses The Gov• rided t< onsldet the matici when deattruj with the new 1 an ..'1 %  The Board discussed o letter from the Director Of Highways and Transport in connection with the layout of a section of the It;.-. Estate. It was decided that tho Chairman (Mr. Adams! Mr. (.11teiis.andMQacratarj %  \li Lashley) would meet the Director on the site to dlacuai Ihc matter The iiuestlon of the erection of 50 new houses. 25 at the Pine and 25 at the Bay, was dtecuaaad bj the Board The Colonial Engineer promised to prepare a model along with the Secretary, to be put bafort the Board at the next meeting. Th< Board hopes that the houses will be completed In'fore March 30 next year. '.'*'-',-.',---.-.-,---, YOURS TO ENJOY IIOSI'llMill mmd 1.iUHt FOOD /'HUM#207 #-"#• i:\r\.MiKi Mi:r.\i sinus 2" & 3" Mesh H.ll.r METAL I MIIIMS Nil. 14 I.tin. No. I medium in roll* 7' wide I OHHII.ATI:II VI I >ll\ll >l Sllll IS (', 7', I', t. ill' lenglht t'OIIRI'VATEII 1 VIIIII 1 sun is 6' & W length* % % % %  : %  tll.HI SHIM.IIS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. They'll Do It Every Time -~By Jimmy Hatlo I^JR/ TO TEX FLYWUEE. TrlE SHOP SET-UP MAN, ANYTHING AND HE'LL JUMP ALL OVER YOU RUMIT.y'OUMB trinMeBE AINT NCnWlU'WRONS WITH THAT MACHINB! WHEM I SETA MACHINE UP, ITS UP! OONT TELL MB HOW TO RUN JDS We live >ou thr perfect N meal In the perfect eeUim 9 -V i.II. prepmrcd hy n Chinrae C h e f . Intul. 0 courteous Mrvtcc One of the X liiiM ruisin.-. you've ever d IIIJII.Ill III.Mill llll. [Illli-.l 0 loo, ... that you ran enjoy II X often DROP IN TO-DAY OR TO-NIGHT AT THE GREEN DRAGON FOR mini: MKALS and Ml I I l I: .HUM I For Rricrvallon Dial MM | SLICED HAM with PEAS Hurhrlar-, Proressed Peas —Tin He hlvers Mixed VegeUbie<. —l',.n Tin lid; (hivrni Cat Celery—Tin 6e. Beet — Ztb Tin 54c Chlveni Cimns —Tin 35e. SFK4IAI. 2-lb Tins PEAS Only 20c. per tin 2-lb Tins i: Mil li BKANS Only 20c. per tin ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. Your Grocera — High Street \ \rrv special fealure lor visilon. to and frotn cold climes hadfc*' Doe Shin . by Chester Barrie ol Great Britain Georgian Covert style in above and below knee lengths Beautifully finished in the In-si traditions of London Tailoring. Doe skin In fawn, yrey. li-hi green. Tweed in Brown, Blue and Green plaids. CAVESHEPHERD&Co.,Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ^^ %  ii i 1 %  %  —i i l^ aauaaWi,, TJHEN WHEN YOUR f VA if^mn DUMB eioofl uotn^ / ^ PREDtCTION COMES TRUE \ I TE > L Jfili TO W* IT SLOW^ PREDtCTION COMES TRUE HE SIVES you THE OTHER BARREL—•WITH AN AUDIENCE YET AN' CASfi! NOW UJOK WMe >OJ OpNe! rrs ALL youR. sAU.Ttieyou'OAONLy LirrENED TO ME-SUT %  YOU KNOW IT ALL eTceTc.& #£**** is never more pronounced than when you have your suils made by us Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters you are aaaured of the lateat and amartest in men's styles or your own individual taatea. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING .'.>**•.•..**•..•..•.-*•.-• -•. . '.-.-, •',rfr''V>'.V/rVW1 C. B. Rice A Co. ttolton #.•. Hritlf/ftitirn *A'.'.'X^.'^.V.'.'.'^rtA" GOOD MORNINGS BEGIN WITH GILLETTE Use a razor and blade that are made for each other You can always count on a tine shave from BLUE GILLETTE BLADES. acknowledged throughout the world as the sharpest and moat durable ever honed. But for the very perfec' tlon of shaving you should team your BLUE GILLETTE BLADES with a GILLETTE RAZOR. You wouldn't expect a watch made up of odd parta to keep perfect time. Shoving la a peaciaion |ob too. For the moat satisfying results, raior and blade must be exactly matched. That is why BLUE GILLETTE BLADES and GILLETTE RAZORS are made for each other. BLUE GILLETTE BLADES 60c. for 10 GILLETTE RAZOR SETS from 78c. USE A GILLETTE RAZOR WITH Gillette Blades TRADE ENQUIRIES: T. GKDDES GRANT. LOOTED.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER II. MM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FTVE SCOREBOARD W4SDIIUI .. (Mil %  u - i riral laalat. • %  ka>ra-rim laai.i. COMMUUU-M li O. Baoklaa b M TOB*>I e b R Atklnao. M tfciarlaaa rur. out L Ucanah Lbw b 0 Atkiiwi C. %  acSaaa MM a>ul S EHMti b D Atfcin, Mm I b.a b D A %  -.,. wtcfcata, yesterday finished their dAgi *i 214 ;o which Car'.too replied with M thus ssviru the -follow 1-1 Evert en W.-ekaa. the West Ineaterday giving him 46. the next M.C.C. "Morally Defeated 1 best score to Cave, who made i , NEWCASTLE New South Wale Ho* IS The M C.C we* morally d* their two day mater i'.-l %  New South Wales Dl> the first day -rf BOWUNC! AX A I.VMS 1-1: J~*. J—SO. i Twiai Fail or wichata -M: t-t. a-er. i -iss .. %  OWLINO ANALYSIS O M D Alllnion IS I M K PKk • 1 n>u 1 Mecka i. Wit.ir aNasBsasea brilliant 49 play A. Bruwiic who made 43 was a great help In making Carltun save the "follow on'" Empire an* now five rum for the loss of two wirkcts Weekes and Fields who continual the first inning* fw Ema>ir>' hate n-da*. sh. home aide scoring lAtt to he only day of play. There u no play yratentat owing lo the rain. In the Praas box the Australians were given the match a> 2? runs, although the MCC Manager Brigadier M A Ores*. aakl it was a draw The rules •' suie that in a one "*? J2K Atklnaon PICtEWtTK 1ST BrVSo. A Taylor l.b.w C Wah-att r EdK.idi run out T %  BlrNett c wkpr Orimih. b Hani* O. Wood MJ.,1. b K Walcotl K Kin* r Pllarlm. b Smith B tnnli. r wkpr Griffith, b ftmill R Clark* b K. Walri wkpr. %  Hoa4 b Harm D Evelyn ns* aui unless the game la played out A* Ihe first day's play * washed out. this mairh became at least in the eye* of the Press a one*dav nm-. <) Kaaii.aan ._ E Willi.M., run oul ;• L l.i. a Oraetuaaa • P W. b Warm, --. k Oranl stpd *kpt Clarke b )ltrhinon I 0 FwiSi not mil i* %  Minimum b Lota. a A Daniel l.b.w. b Warrar. I' Alla-viia r Hkitehlriaori b LAWS* I A Barker l.b-w b Warren I %  xtrai M Tolal .. 114 Pail of aKM> 1 lor 41. S lor M. 1 lor IDS. 4 for ISS. S for 1*4. • tor 1S. T for ISS. I tor SS, t tor *W BOWLING ANALYSIS ekes on reaching thirty ehanx e' wkl.1. : 1 f is. I for u 3 1r in 4 far IN. for >•* a to. IB* i low in. ii for us, t for sss. BOWLIHIl ANA1.V.IS B M K. w C. I. Walroii .IS 1 •! p. piuussa ia i ai i a. Smllh a I Si t D. Bovan | 1 to K Wak-oll t Bl U r. Haxu '41 S LODOB roues LOBOR 1ST DfMDrOS r CT ia yw a n b c M U nm. a II earn b C Bradanaw | c_Muichlnsar. c Taylor, b I "aVtJka. I. HoMMnvn 11 M Mil il.S 1ST ISM-.... F Marahall r Darker b Mllllnalon K H\i*rhlnaii c W**K<-i b Barkrr B Hulrhlnaon lb b MIIIIiir>n. K Ctiwnldar b Barker N Lawaa I Draijlon b nasfei C Hrranlda-a b Waak*. A Brown* b AUaraa K Warm, c Oranl b Wrckaa a EdamU b Waaka* R_ Andr*a not oil H CUrk* rtaal <<.kar Jaaisai k Aliayaa Pall of airHrli I lr I. I tor o. 3 tor 4, 4 tor 1. S tor IS. b far M t ft 44. • tor t*. BOW UNO ANAJ-YBIR Cnrlton Halting Carlton then opened with B Marshall and K Hutchlnaon ti Millington and Barker, but brfon' a run cuuhl be %  cured Marsha'1 was caught by Barker off MtUlngton for a duck. Skipper HutchinC Daana run oiil I Mlllln%.i EXtraa: I. J. : k n b t 1 %  arBar Total ~~H Ftolda AlWyne Pall o( wiekau I for 1. a for , for IS. 4 far SS. B for IS. S for k T toi r BaaaSaan | — t C Mullinn till L Bxewatrr II1| C Dlaeknian a I J %  <> %  •' %  ll I --! %  ...L* Blarkmr lb* Mr McCo.nlp K Taylor l.b w. H Walck II Wiliahlra c Williams b Mr. MrConue 1,1 — D INNDUO O %  ekaasiw b %  dftml M Jona* lbw. b Kdsklll A. Baraar not out .... A Daniel not out trlct Lee them out M •heaply. the MCC collapsed Lompletely apart from John Oewes who got 71. The soft oltch took a fair amount of spin, but it could not be %  ..id to be really dilllrult. J. Bull came out with the ex reliant figures of I for It fr>. the District Eleven. Earlit-r. Eric Hollies (5 for 31). .md Bob Berry (4 for 45) had run through the District batsmen who !" -„.t in find he too was dishad an attractive knock of Of by ii.iM.yl b> Millington for a dtttk R. Bratt.e > thank for the basis when the scoreboard "-ear* J—0—0 0 f their total Things looked lilnck fo. Carlton The view taken in cricket circle. until llrriwnr who went at numin Sydney is that the verdict ol a ber seven changed the complexion draw was a correct one. on the asof the game and saved the "follow sumption that It was a two-day on He batted patiently and waitgame and that victory couM not ed for the loose balls His 43 was be obtained on a first innings lead chanceless. Carlton closed their only.. SB and sent Opinions in England wrre some what divided, but moat exper'.favoursd a draw R W. V. Robins, the England cricketer and member of the M C.C was emphatic In the opinion that a draw ws the correct derision —Heater Yacht Club Tennis Tournament Result* at vesterda> % man he* LAMBS' SIM.US Miss MTKIng best Mrs DC. Klevan ft-1. ft—3 Mt NS 8IN Blades v Mr 1' I Rolte an. Pr DC. Klrvan (unftnisheoi LA It Irs lint c.i i .. Miss E Wormesnd Mrs D C Wofrn* best Mrs J A Manor, and Mrs A. A Otbl I S—3. 7—5 Monila>\ Mult-lieMKN'ft *lN(iI.t> Mr D E Worme \-s Mr. H Toppin Mr i D Tnmlngham vs. Mr. I A C.ittaww. LADIEA S1NGLKS Miss M King vs Mrs. C. ft. NOV. 1* — NO. 146 The Topic of Last Week FIRST AID Over-indulgence /£ llki 3ilt7ii lrli|s ilii*;ni iiiiit Wbew nver-lndulgeme in ft-*-! tmt drink rausss h—dscha > %  rl Alk.i-Seltrrr hririp nq First Aid. Drop one ot two tablets In i glats of WSter. Watch it fill nnd Jitsolve into a sparkling, pleasanttutting solution Not II I-' il ran take Alka 6elUoi at ANY lime. j L MHV. whiapri taat Ttaaada? r;iaa BaMnlSM ; B ey If lall the atarr 'TWU1 lafl yau all aim in,).. D E Worme vs Miss I. "negan MEWS in ii m i s Mr r n Barnes and Mrs A. I Wilson vs Mr C A Patter-'i and Mrs R S Bancroft Mr M Taylor and Mrs B. %  ides v* Mr It K Rolfe and i DC Klevan 1.AU1KKIM1IBUS Mrs R S Bancroft and Miss] > Wood va. Mrs F D Barnes I nd Mrs. S. Parkinson. i aha'll lova ",. i Waa lata aa ar aat man kr kM m Robinson and M. Jones again opened for Empire and In Grseriidge's first over Robinson fell vu'lim tr> one of his inswlngar* which kmicked bark his centrv %  tump before he r-mld score Wlih one wirket down BsttpSftT Alley lie sent in pacer Barker to "stop the racket" But C.rccntdge bowline with a good deal of pace hud Jones leg before when he had only scored two The scoreboard read 4—3—2. A Daniel foUuwed and st the end of play both he and Barker who wss one ware still st the wicket Empire sre now five runs for the loss of their opening pa.r Robinson and Jones •B IESS^II*" %  r .htm 4. BhrfnrM Maa VUnihaawi fnllrd 0. SuAr CM % %  II. N'.n S Frosn Pair 4. and F. Taylor took the new ball Police having won tha toss sent from H. Welch and K. L. Brooko. Lodge to the wicket and got tham who supplied the fast stuff for out before lunch for 34 runs. At Lodge. the close of play. Police was 126 Police, as Lodge did. lost their for 7 wickets. first wicket at 7. F Taylor was The wicket was perfect and the given out l.b.w. to Welch for 2. weather fine. Slow left arm H. Wiltshire Joined Blackman bowler Brewster of Police gut the The second Police wicket fell st A 90-minutes fame of football most response from the wicket. 23 Mr. McComle was brought on W IIJ be played at Wsymouth. tartar ioefcey JOB Blrne made He took 5 of the school boys' in place of Welch and in his third Roebuck Street, this morning ut uu. ru n as they entered the home wickets for 18 runs in 3.3 overs, over he got Blackman l.b.w. for n „ m The teams are New strslflht ond keeping going against The highest scores for the day 12. South Wales "A" and The Out challenges from North Cape and were returned by J. Byer and B. A Blanman was next man in. Riders. The New South Wales BeUsay Castle ran out s com forFootball Match Today CoUbridge Wins Manchester Handicap By VKRNON MORGAN MANCHESTER. Nov 18 The Northern griding. Coilbridge, ploughed his way through the mud to win the Manchester November Handicap, the last big race of the flat-racing season hero todsy CoUbridge heavily backed on the course started at 100 to 8. and won by two lengths from I.ord Derby's North Cspe. 18 to 1 rhtnee with Bcllsay Castle starting 28 to I colt bridge, four-year-old son 4 Fslr Plsy. ridden by the Don%  %  aai Dlrhrtaa RaraaM] %  ('amis Clt* 0 iiiacabum H„vr Manriia-irr City I. Kienlford 0 l*l.ir in, 0 I U Cjt) i. Qtt*rni Park H-nln. I. : ran J Ihity 0 Wait Hant tinned 1. Praalon Moflh Mil • •' %  i '-' IH.I.i.a A At-rdara S Falkuk I Airdiir....!!. i. CaMM < Ctrdel v..iii.n 1 Salt t\vail 3 Hanaara Haul. Rav<> 1 Sai< 1 Miiirn 1. I'arlick Thmlle I TI.II.I 1 .,1.1* 1 n n.rt0 •ralllili I -af •• IlliUlaa n *r Unilart I ..--.. Park 1 '-•iaen Hralh 1. Alhl.... H.n lurnbarlori I Diii"brrmin< Iiondaa t'nllad s QI, W I I har sooS S' trkcut i uld |i invouits >> % %  n •"" %  trBnS'a near a ton ..1 awaal talk .nothcr yaar t'alW Ta" lm hw much rau lov* 1TU "an all -on will * ProinlMl<> BUdM him i..|(i> iitott a* art hanrla iL> Alka-Seltzer Thvsv tivs are leiiirior* thrv'rt* hrili:ilili> ihev'rr rreaar'-rr'siriting tliey're moiieyaavrrs Athlr"Hamilton Atadan.i.al1. Kllmairfk S'.iihuUmitlr S. Toilai Alhlaii. fl "KrUiw AIMon *. Saint Jnhnrtonr I Iklrs BlrlaMa MarUWr* 1 H.aaiord III* I Mai .llrM T*n 1 hMtar l. **..-.,: Crawa Alriandna I. Wrnhan. 1 t)arllnst nrlstilon 1 Srunilioroa Dana .1.1II IMin.Th.m Hull..I V "nrw.huy To*o 1 Vork Cit> n Cmmt t. AoMtnpnrf %  "it* III.I.ui. SaataMra I Atdarahoi S. Hlllarall I "•• %  Man and Hove . Plymouth Ar Inatol Raven 1. l*tSbSrtaa Itui rtVVlC.ri ! % %  Ainu each of "the bowlers. Chaasiroan runs later Bhrnman was beajen mfar „ t r ,.,„„,. lUBp ,, flvou nte nut was never a Mullins and Welch played on • northern and Ors-goi Elliot. (Capt); favourtte but wss never a nghtiwi.h TI.WII 1 eC CH, nd ttnlla.1 %  Talk al our hunsalow W.-L M >a-- >h"'W iM-lit.. ,11 nart to no. l-aaj IBSSJ thai br I sa-Ma.iu Mow my dasr srl hrwara Uonl aak dim loi a panm Ajki) Bkstkar year Bfrairttklha Una taaiat And -bni t'httaiJiua la IMI VSartl "I'd -"• praaanla Ai. .i la '' -< %  Babwt I raaiaM nnitrs'iJiid HOW .an %  SIM juat ke,i on Barkalliiiat poor BMB Wrll Hoberl aald 1 I faa. Wm-i. v..ti-|| And ."la11 •' •! i. d"'L | %  band ni ..II.., ., fsstish one from Bradshaw when Byer and Chsitcnluim camai tost 2. Both wickets fell with the gather and made a flfth-wicket score at 7. stand of 86 runs. H. Welch was G. Hutchinson, the No. S batsbrought back for Mr. McComic. man, and Mr. McComle came toImmedlstaly he found s good ttether. They took the score on length snd claimed Cheltenham'. lo 19 before Mr. McComic fell a wicket. Cheltenham's score was victim to slow left arm leg-break 19 and the total score 89 for 8. I bowler K Brewster. Brewster came B. Morris. was brought on from the North Byer. In the meantime, waa batend in place of Bradshaw. Mr. ting steadily, making powerful McComle scored 3 of the 19. strokes to the off-side on the back The best stand or the innings, foot yielding 20 runs, they came beHe topacored for the day tween E. Glasgow and G. Hutchinwith 31. Skipper Glasgow clean son. bowled him with a full toss Just Glasgow was caught at the longabout 10 minulss before time call off boundary by Blanman In The scoreboard then read 88 for 6 making a big hit oft Brewster. Police's seventh wicket feU al He got 18 and Hutchinson wss 14 104. Brewster wss adjudged l.b.w not out. to Glasgow for 10. B. Morris and With the score st 39 for 4. C. I Wsmer played until time call. Gill Joined Hutchinson. GUI was taking the score to 128 for 7 wickrun out for nought bvfore sny furets. Morris wss 31 not out and Warner 7 not out. G. Scale. 11 Skeete, A Best ther run was added to the score. Lodge's other 8 wickets were taken for an additional IS runs. Hutchinson, who made the second highest *core of 14, was caught at mid-off by Taylor oft Brewuter and the sixth wicket was down for 43 runs. A collapse followed. Best was worth nearly winner —Reaarr £2,000 to the Nnriha iiiin. Town Norwirli %  l| I Sm Mollinahai. FHraal i Par_~7sE 3. k-Hirnamoulli I. swmdan TOOL. 1. Watford 2 Toraiiay UnitaS Krtaiol Citr d Wallar ardar J A It sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and Ihe blender* of JAR RUM Iliaiik* in IIMUI Bag ska M mamum a |,.ii. „ ,.| n-ralr LuiMias inat far % % %  n-t Irian fas tttar-aat tw. .1 kaassj ..-1 W-*. BSBBBSI Tliey fffssBB. Lakassj sag s I 1.1IU I111..I ,ml lJaSa] l..rlhrr. an IBM lassBStJ •"'• snbssri ..„ gjgp. aW aai 1-1-1 > • .11 .......I as ii ssBsr. They're 1 1. 1 1. -i in,;. Ilnuean iraiMlws bino iM* (Bat aa-mi; DlfsaNl —I t'.iiil th' lin.i mt ,! ... tea .1 MM tl., BBSS mark TaBUJaatO 1 .... Iks I-.1.1 rl it sasMai 1... Berks ant i"!**! 1 CARLTON v KMPinr Haplre 814 ass* (far t wkls) Caritan 8f EMPIRE got first Innings' lead over Carlton yesterdsy when the second day of play ended. On the Police started on their first innfirst day of play Empire who batted Ings at 1.85 pjn. C. Blackman first scorad 170 for the loss of flv* I III!INT.ilAS l.ll'TS!! Bf every description CHRISTMAS GIFTS!! to suit all ages CHRISTMAS GIFTS!! st all prices DOLLH. BOATS, -MIMMIIMA TRAIN", TANK**. ENGINE*. TOOL SETH. JlG-SAVY Pt'ZZLER. COOKING SETS and many ether TOTS A lii-4iHir.il aelrrUen of CHRISTMAS CRACKERS. DECORATIONS. IXOVLIES. CARDS and TAGS. BAGS. VANITY CASES. BOOKS. NEEDLEWORK NOVELTIES, and man other unusual and appreclaslve GIFTS YOU CAN OBTAIN ALL OF THESE AT THE ANNUAL BAZAAR AT THE DRILL HALL On SATURDAY. 2nd DECEMBER 19M Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency t.ie Governor and Mrs Savage The Felice Band mnder Capt Raiaon will be In attendance TBA6 and 1CKS. CAKES and SWEETS will be on Sale. and there will IMa well-stocked BAR ADMISSION: Adulle U— Children and Nurse, i.il fitWf IMPROVED ODEX SOAP O till akin really dun O Binishei penplratlon odour leant body awtet and dainty l'ii.-U'iLaV.-ITJ TOOTAL TIES ama s s r wt ninj sad n m th M t ..-* •- III 1:1 IK AN EHflKNTIAL ITtM KVKRT MOTORIST HHOULD HAVt IN Ills A KINEX TOWING BRIDLE In case -f a break dawn or out ef Fewwl Jaat kltck It ta fBBr Car and ran ran easily be towed Al*n Available gaawiwr Mil* r*AYe*m aa-a/"" sssaf CELLULOID in SHEETS M ins. a M UH STEEL WIRE BRUSHES AlWftra UUJ VM tor uj mtkt AMI* *n *r Ag t lMlfTBl •III pr.,1.,1.1, ban U. a ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET lit DIAL M4 BY B.0.A-C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA Hrgular dpoedl.ii * %  IVtlvsl (he l.s. >af which ha never been cn MflMi I kttl kfli nJesj .an nl ilu-l-cival pnigrsininc, but I ..lit m I .iiiivxtaninsrl Pt tONDON the ttWatapk sof(ht FBssJtfi %  IbltBagcesi IrWtbUanl Bshibiu 1 nd Hraaj rib tUmr* iwtwrn wWnunster Bridgi and Wstsrloo Brktfl Hsts.si of new hmiding* aiui broad n m % %  ansastsd bj ibe giant DM n (|„ Lr,t.M niU.rii-il.l w.n..is will we the MBryofBfitsinsii 1 r 1 '* -inniJo*try. iranapnrt. ilw Isnn Ihres4! IU snd m ih". 'un ll. IVlaJi .^ vsabiiatlim and dlNV wbkhBciU • ili^lasfckaw are lulling 1... ajajfl t .1 bSBjOrfO I In* iu* ,ionin.iinillKS.iciueMucuiiiiii.S".iT.'.Kvii-nigl>ii, UirUir-i 1 liitwnofnaan'i %  noaiea|l >*tt(MiJs1diB>)s| la in* Bast end. a tcMaecnjIt It PObaw trig HKWIMI 'i sV li'Mirin council ii..ii.u.inr,ihclai>'ll> 1 i.l.lrM Mvhia dl I iiyuci I here will N an rihlbitiran i RfHUh H..* in 1!.. V 1 lofts *nJ Albert Mki>cum. Si > ,1 %  il l'< opcntdihepublK Iruni \\.<\ 4 inSeptcmher jo. IS (,iAio\t ihlbuionc. Indil iHal rWej -1 KaMl i '.R'nt-.ring.rrom rhu W i %  "" "wcess INnLFUTi MM Farm end Attar* dihsWUotit tttaaa 111 dh mi nni Md fomrids 01 a nra model 1's.iory, *ill *ho the growth of IIK linen inJu*try snd "* derclopnicnli in agnI h,. .ll he .-pen tram June 1 to Auguti %  IN BDINBUBOH iheK will he sn istMHft BslniajeJUaaBBsn] and I r-JmoasI ( raltv duriag June and Jul) Il aJJiHott'here mil tt t. Books antf Ltiirm1 >h .<-id (./J •/•**, Jid fj.ftiNfwni of prnitnng ." oat! Veraara. I, t+erttnU .. %  :.< be A'i' I : 1 ,1' J.;I 'i:u> ,„„,_... -in >n hu-rfrti. ct *m.vm.1,,., rfcrata.*"-. nV*a**f. rlhl 1, VmlftmtJ Sofiktrm tnlmd \IN 11 rlOMB TO THE WORLD ,4<* yomr Tri—I Agfil f*r fmthtr Jfintlt



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER It. ItM SUNDAY ADVOCATE Church Services Three Half !' PAGE in MMW -KSsWCa. S ll tSS tl -,i m D !" .S2 D, L-I pm *** %  r %  *• ' %  Mr brlr Mr i^r^~""" M r %  **•* T pm aJ*KIl£-T pm M. Arthur DVNSCOMBB II >m. Mr I w w > %  am Hfmua H am **v T pm. Mr. H B Qtlhn nAIJCTlTH •am He*. 7 pm. Mr r. Moor. BKLHONT-II a.m. Hev Tllliaiaa. 1 . m M> o. SOUTH DtVTtUCT • ... Alleyne 1 pm *>. M A PROVIOBNCB—11 mm Ml T pm. IUV. B Crofcv VAITXMAU—1| ,in Ml ftth. 1 pm Mr Q IrrnU.. r JA3l *? R .. STREET-ll ,m rUrvaa. Festival, few. E. Grinin. 1 pm Ftarveet rwronatraUun I pm Harvest rcrtira). few. E. Ortfltn. PAVNES BAY aso am Rev II C '•Jli'pi" Mr. O. Pat-am* WHITHAlX--t 10 a nt R*A ft Mc Cullouftt. H..l% Communion. 1 pm Mr. D Src.tr GIU, MEMUHIAI^-II am R*> R Mr Cullougri 7pm Rev. H. C. tayi>e. HOMETOWN—130 m Mr H H.i. i. ril. 1 p.m. far*. R. Mr Cilmigl. HANK itAi.i. aso a .v. Mr. 1. A. GrKIIIh. T pm Mr O Mr Allieler. Sl'tafiHTSTUWTJ -I a nt Mr J M> Mr. E. L. H*nni.tr>r a*rLA*. !• .,n. Rev F I-aavrence. I sua. %  wi y, BarrrlBBDA—IT am Kev r urntf Cr^br Croat* Clark*. r Getf. TUT >AI VATON ABMV BMDOrroWN CBNTRA1--11 B m '!"*>• Meeting 1pm. Company Uaet lidf. T pm. salvation Mfrlmr Prrarnet Major Smlih VYESJJNCTON 8TRBBT II .i m Hnll.• S p m Cotnpai.v Mealing %  p.m. &ilvatm., Meeting Preaa-hev ST. Major Glbbi SPE1GMTBTOWN i! a pi Hollne-a Manual 3 pan. Company MeetliM 1 p m H-.lvatt.rn MrsMlng Pra-acher Si Captain UPaTlN 11 >m llollnee* Maftlrag. pan Mot in if i p in Salvation Meeting. Preacher. Lieutenant Chnttom POUR HOAIW--1I a m HOIlm • Uretii* I p.m. Company Meeting Mei-ting Preach** I MumSEA VIEW-1! ajs. Knlinea* HNDM It pin. Company Meeting T p n> RalVaIton Meeting Preacher UcuWrvant Uibbom. CHECK Ml KAIJ. II am. Hollnea* Meeting, i p tii. Company Meeting p.m Salvation Mrs-Una; "reacher Lieutenant Held l.lTMtKAN HOIK sT WALTER I ITM BRAN HOUR Day ret IK Road. 1 pm. Evensong \V>per* and Sermon The Rev Wm F O-Donohue. Speaker; I. Sub). The time ..( Hi* coming:. 7.10 pm. Made lanlern Service. %  fSSSBsST DIKE'S LUTHERAN HOUR— IXik*e Tenant 11 a.m. lonp am* Sermon. Rev Win F % %  J Bub] The manner of Hi* coming ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOURConlatit. St. Thome*. 7 p.m Evangei -tic Seiv.ce. Mr. Jan*. Laahley. speaker. And you are aaksd to il.ian u. the voice u r Bri.iaflna; Chrlit to tha Nation*" B Tha Kr> l)t Eugene R MertermdnTi. Ph.U Director of Radio ST MlCHALL Ham Eck-teln Village Elder. R H WalkeT p.m Eekaleln vllUge Elder R H. WaMM. CHRIST CHUItCH Ham Rorkley. Rev. B W Weehev 7 p.m. VauNhall Rev. K W. Weaken ST LUCY 11 10 pm Durham. Rev A R and M B Prrttgohn for worker* meeting and dlatrlbutlon at EnortOT> cartlnrite. to Enhortuni. C1IRISTTAN SCIENCE PlrM ehuich or Chrlat. Si-lenUat. Urldgetoun Upper Bay Street. Sunday*. II a.m. and 7pm Wednesday I p m A Service which include* Teallmimlenl Oirlellen Science HeallnK Runday. November IB. IBM. S.h|ii-| of I.eaaon-Setnion SOUL AiND BODY Centuries B.B.C. KJIIII,, Dociirnrntarles "Tftt*. Half Onturi**' u# t'tl* of a avecitil giM of radio doc^nurfa with which the BBC M planninK lo mark ih*> cliroa n m itAo I 11 p m Radio Nea treel I M m Sunday Srrviea. 1 00 p rr The Nn • >• %  • P n Home n> from Biiu.ri I It p m Communism la PraeUre i ., pm Varletv rla.nrbot j st p Trmaster of Ballantrae 4 OS a m the Wewt 4 10 p m Interlude. IS hh-w Miganne. *io p m. •>.nda^ M SS pm Epilcane. S.SS p.m. Tom Jonea Trto S IS p.sa Programme Parade l pm Prom the children-. II..,. • os p m Round Britain Quu ; 8 p m Sunday SarvM*. 7 SO p m The Newi Tie pm News Anatya*. Caribbean Volcaa. IM|> Tha IW.I code, of tha new Teatamenl. %  at p m Radio Newareel I II • a United Mationa Rap art: %  at p m Engi..n Mag. Una. • M p m Southern Sere.*le Otcbeatra t at p m London Forum 10 OB p m The New.. 10 10 p m Pri-,. the Editorial*: 10 IS p m Anythtruj in dr r'are. 10 *S p m In Tana with ran II 00 p m Cloae 11..BO*iov WRUI. IS Mr WRI'W II 1) Me MONDAY, Nowamber, SO. ISM I IS p m Radio Newueel I SO p m Xducatlnf Archie. 1 CoraaaoriwalUi. 1 00 p m Prom tha third Progtamn.e 00 p m Tha New*. 119pm Tha Daily Service. I* p m Do you Remembei • M p m Thirty minute* at the Piano. S 00 p m Listener* Choice 5 IS |i m Programme Parade. S M p m The Mui)teller S 4ft p m Dance HuaU. SOS p m The Cathedral Organ*. • It p m It in..tha Pay. T HiM.ilirr Chief \-k^ R.A.F. "Put Us On Target" fn 2,000 Words. And Win A Ptxzm A new i,l;.i. bo help make Brit| ain's bomber force Hie most eincient and MfnaTata m the worl I has been begun by Air MaNnal Sir Hugn P. Uoyd. the R A F bomber chief Orders have gone out tor e eiy officer below the nnk rommander and all aln ranks in Bomber Commatm I i write an essay discussing it" I by which the It A F. can hs'va their present bomb***! error. S i Hugh says that halvrnf bombing error would iiicrease striking powrr of Bomber Coi mand ftnir-fold 1AN0THCK MHAMAtU X.^ ABOUT WHITE AUTS . Ahttart IIO*ime*•nC tarti c4 whi ants are kno* and meat of them li> mainly on cellulate. which mttM waod I • R^rirflH THE CALL IS The aaaays are under nom de pi Ne7 :* i sai Ma^er Ball. | 00 p m Radio Netr*el I 13 p m Urdted rtauana Report. %  St P m Corapoaer or lha Weak. (M pm Tt ^n ajKSSfhrai • m RIIC -yBiphanr orcheatra. s s p m Dona. t.. Read; *B p m !" aatra Tal*. !• m p nv The New*. IS. io P m r !" the B&ttorUla; "> T*L*& >.-. Iimitt 1il(lSm phynlrian It %  no longer neceaS for anyone to auffrr fi-mi ugl). dninc and di Uigur ins akin bltamhti .11.11 aa BVaenia, PlnjilM, Rath, Hing• orav Proriaiu. Acne. rll>(klieadi.Scablea %  nd fl-4 Blotehaa. Don't lei a bad atln make ran feel inlanor and eaaaa you to loa your friend* Cle*r your • %  in Ihli nea %  I'lriilllW av and dun t let a b*a ilm ma*r people thin* yau ait dlacaHd. A New Disco vary Niiaaana U an •Intraerl. but diflrrrnt friTlvVs !" " o*ia 1 U |.v*rr" 1 'and ""not %  te*.y bat feela alraoit like a puod'i vl.ru MM *|>piy It. It penrtratri rapidly Into Iho parVfsS flfl.la the rau-<.l .uila.e lilen.lih-.. Miadaeaa aontaln* B Ingirdi.iit* which JaM • trairtilea In tlww 1 aava. I. It nshUand hnuthe mirroaaa or paraaHe* ofttii rraparauM* for akin diwrdeta 3 It •tOJM ll'lill>g, butmiui and imaltlng in 7 ta 10 mir.iilea, and cool* and loolliea the uln. 1 It helpa t.aliile heal Inr .km ili.r. aalt and VOlrtly amoolli Works fast Pimples andBad Skin Fought in 24 Hours the anenllftc tieatmenl ._, _r lao t here at tut %  have been laSeradfraaa HK. who ant terrlhlr iwrilng. burning and amartlng %  Viema lor 12 ver*. Tried urtytlilns. *' 11 ri I of Nil !* %  I heal I of NUadarra II .loppeif t itrhlng In 10 mlnutea 1 emild are m< d rlaailna up on the aerond d*y All the I tl.u'.'ig biutc'iei and i(*ly akin dlaapiitd In 10 day* My friend* am am**ed 11M linpiDkiBMut lu at* sppaaraaaa." Satisfaction Guarantaoxl !" .ta<'in*'" fw" Ml."a*Va.'7ion chenilat today, look III Uie Oil poundad to mi: Fatter HIT, yourilfeber ins and ami inla MiM M Sin l-nj rot in,...i.,. Q dlalely. clearing l ipteta \ F* "Ul be am*ed at tha lmpro.ement Than luat %  *•(. on uilna Nlaoae'ifi l"r or* -'S and al lha end tl that lime II mart na*e made yaur akin aoll, clear. *ia*4tn and mainetiaally atiraaU**—aiutt *• you the kind of aim t Not will make you admired aherrvar >oa go. or you almplv rrturn tna empty park• j. and jour noney will be refunded in — NUoderm from your ClmuiH | today. The SANTAS GelecUamFor Your Convenivnvv, w€ haw I-nrfir SuppHv* / ... Xmu Rope, Tag a, Tinsel Cord, Xmaa Treea and a Variety of Decorations SBST SEE OIK STOCK and si-I.E. 1 EARLY LOOK IN AT BOOKEH'S For your XMAS GIFTS :We have just opened a lovely astortntent of XMAS CABDS XMAS CRACKMIS LADIES TOILET SETS PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS PIFCO HAIR DYERS PIFCO VIBRATORS XMAS TREE LIGHTS etc. ell Call in al BOOKER'S Early BOOKER'S (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD. Broad Si.,.,.i and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy The Soft Gleam of Candle light on Silver... the perfect setting for a gracious hostess! STHU.lNf, Sll.VK.it AND E P N S CANDLE-STICKS SALVERS. CASSEROLES. ENTKEE DISHES COCKTAIL SETS. CONDIMENT SETS SAUCE BOAT ON TRAY. ETC For Finn! Quality snd Eirlm.vr I,... %  • LOUIS L. BAYLEY JEWELLERS BOLTON LANE. Sole Representative lor the— ROl.bX WATCH CO, STANDARD LIFE %  at, IM'. Aaarla tlAHUS.auo HEAD OFFICE: 3 Genrao St KdinbtiiKh WILKINSON A IIAYNKS. CXI LTD. ArenU. i-ri.iiM'.—4100 II. ft Hrucr I d| TYRES a„d TUBES II Ml I till l.\ AH. StW.ES USE THE TYRES llllll'IOVS USF Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd. W//,-.V/.V/.'/VV./-.. -'/''''' NEtim Inr CHMSTMAS IIAKDWOOD CHAIRS. PLAIN FIHKE MATS III < 1IRATEI) HHRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE mid RED KIIIKi: MATTINCl 4 ll. wide, HISS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON BBDSTSAM I ft, 3 ft. ii ins. 4 4 It. Ins. | TOYS! TOYS! TOYS! ;. COta AND SEE OUR l.OVKI.Y RANIil'. (11 %  Toys I We have everything lo amuse the kills. ALSO XMAS TREE DECORATIONS I We ran supply you with the Most II.Hiliful Assortmenl ever Ihouuht of. AM. AT RKASONABI.I-: PRICES PLANTATIONS LTD. 5 I'nv Us A Visit TO-DAY, olid make vour Seleili I BARBADOS HARDWARE CD. LTD. (THE iionsi-: KM M.K<..\i\S) No. Il>. Swan Sln-ft Thorn21.1" A !.":i 'V///.V/eV^^///y>V>W^V/.V/^V.' J ',V,'/..',-.'/ J '.-/., LADIES' SHOES Wr bra to notify oui frienO> and customers and the enera) i-ulilic (hat we are undtr obllsallon to vat-alt our premises (THE ROYAL STORE. No. 2 Hiah Street) at the close of this year Compelled by thl* rittcsssily wr have opened a sale offerMilt liunrlrr.1^ f rsjgblar items nt MM -riflrlns pri.-es. We are celling Hlmost at own cost a larfll variety of Men's sport and dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tn-im-als. flannels and doeskin* We have drasUcally reduced our lame stocks of ladies' dress materials, prints, gpuns. silks and crepes, also ladles' shoes of English. Dutch and American origin. Such household items ' theets. pillow-cases and blankets vsell almost withour profit We Invite you tn come and tee us This it a enuiiw role, and you have a rare opportunity to buy well and aave Trf$ IS. ii rilt 0Mtf0 you. THE ROYAL STORK No, UK.II STREET bo* White, niur and t ream r.i|%  lln, Knilbh Wlilte. MiirC. of I.: %  -i QuaJlly PYJAMAS and SPORT SHIRTS all Itedured to roil Trtee FROM $2.00 UP (



PAGE 1

PAGE rocs SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1S5S < Plav safe! Brylcreem your hair. Dandruff on loose hair on your comb—these are danger point the need for Brjlcrecm's double benefit: (1J Day-lone; imartnaii. (1) Ultima hal' hearth. Massage with Brylcreem rtrrrnnTTf the scalp, encourages natural hair growth, wards off Dandruff. Its pure cmul>ificd oils put life into Dry Hair and impart a splendid gloss. Don't take any chances Brylcreem your hair — must do! yourci signal ollar, that WANDERERS LEADING IN 1ST DIVISION CRICKET B.C.L. Searching For Talent BY O. S. COPPIN W ANDEREKS, who defeated Combermere by an innings and 08 runs yesterday have, consolidated their position at the head of the First Division table this season It is irue that the Bay team had played SJM game more than their nearest rivals. Pickwick, at the end of tne la* I acnes of games and It was DOM> Ibis that if Pickwick could win outright the nature begun with Sp-rtan today thai they would have tbc edge by the end of this series, even if Wanderers won their fixture with Combermarc However, it was fortunate for the Bay team that play was possible on the flrat day when inclement weather made it impossible for most of the other fixtures to be begun. And so with the Combermere team bowled out in their tint innings and having been made to "follow on" on the first day. it was only necessarv for Wanderers to employ the coup de grace. HARDLY POSSIBLE I N the case with Pickwick and Spartan It is hardly possible that they will be able to bowl out Spartan twice next Saturday to win outright and in the event of their failing to win outright, wanderers will have established a definite lead. Lodge School have already yielded points fur a first innings to Police and the "Umba of the law" with three wickets in hand lead them by 74 runs. It Is quite possible that Police, If they can score some quick runs next Saturday and then bring their formidable pace bowling attack into play—Mullins. Bradshaw and Greene then Lodg.< might Itnd it hard to avert an outright defeat Empire, I think, will have to content themselves with points for a first Innings lead from Carlton. They scored 214 in their first Innings yesterday, thanks to another good Innings by Cave for 49 and one by Weekcs for and dtamiwd Carlton for SMJ runs. In their second turn they have scored & for the lost of two wickets. Given a good wicket next Saturday. Carlton should be able to uvold .in outright defeat. On the other hand. If the wicket Lf. helping, the bowlers at all I can foresee an early declaration by Empire and the howling machine thai comprises, veteran E A V. Williams, left bander Errol Millington .mil burly, bespectacled Barker in fruitful j.ctlon. B.C.L. TRIAL GAME R AIN and some accurate spin bowling were the factors which kej-t the score of the Tourists, within striking distance of the century mark, on Sunday, in the game against the B.C.L. City Division team. The wicket was good when the Tourist captain won the toss and the opening pair began in the confident manner of 40 without separation. Then the weather took a hand In the game, and the B.C.L. bowlers exploited the position, with such success, that the close of play found the score 112 for the loss of seven wickets, and all the batsmen of repute, back in the pavilion. V. Watts of Progressive, a young left bander, bowled vn. bj press! vcly. He sent down 19 overs, eight of which were maidens. On one occasion he bowled a spell of four successive maidens, followed by an over off which four runs were scored He followed this with another three successive maidens It Is likelv that we will hear more of this youngster in the future. INTER-DIVISION GAMES *TODAY two Inter-division games will begin. At the Admiral!. av Grounds, St. Philip, a Windward team will engage a team froin (he Leeward Division and at Dayrells Road the Central team will %  \< ... a South team. Both games are trial games to give the Selector? an opportunity to choose the best team for a Country XI which will meet the Tourists XI. next month. In the games today are many players who fcsvp had an opporI tiii.ii to play in the big games of the league. Moe. Osbourixtintlie M for lasting fre ahrwaj Eno s Fruit Salt' Hi — %  %  was* gtj Its* S*km ratsawei —* stares. A HIGH QUALITY BALLPOINT PEN 84 „.w product THE • %  • citizen ON NATIONAL SERVICE SKHCCI | KII0 ITD. !. I0DWY. ml V |,AM. THIMUa T.S. Birkett Hits 100 Combermere l.ttse To Bay Team NTUltY KNOCK bj T S Birkelt cif Pickw.ck was tinhighli^M of yesterday:. Firal Division cricket games. %  un sound 214 %  galoot Spartan at Konsfngtan. : Cumbermere by an innings at the Bay anil El'ipue established a first innings lead over Carlton at Black Rock. At the Hark, Police are also leading Lodge by a good margin. score to 93 and the total 2uo PICKWICK v. Sl'ABTAN When Hoad was only one run %  bfc^a, >, he played on the last ball of .,7*i*„ „ ............ JM Harris' uflh over D Evelyn was I'ICKWICK in their tuw Dtvi^ ,„, „, ou to „., Blrkm S2?r?V '" %  i"" 1 Sp *?" n l took his score to 09 with a couple *^*L*^? a *Ll!!? a !!? ,h S off Harris and went past ha century with another two in the rume over. ItM Pickwick first innings losed when Birkcll was caught 4& i for 101. Evelyn ed iwo not out wicket for the whole day and ked up 114 in their iirsl Innings. Play was impoaaible on the first Saturday of the match and next Satu:day w.ll be the by wlckeUwpcr Gnffllh ^ ^ T. S. Birk.-ti lopacored for the kl^ 1 0 1 Kt-nsingtomaii* vith J patient but 'SSTZJS' if £?£ St 2£2£f M %  %  " %  -l conlrtburnsihTr* V ffJ T^^vt^Y "ATTT hour after "n*. in* and E. Edwards ^ ttcoad day ol ^^ Khv6uiKd i v c. i ,Lf ,i three-day match at the Bay yesiJ^ L %  M ^L .\l ,c,dfl >Wanderers defeated Cornbest bowling ptrfutmanrv for the bennere by an innings und em, ^ir b:il., and took three (<1 irst Saturday, bowled out kew for 25 luns. E. Smith and Combermere for S3 and yesterday K. Walcott ei ulured two each B|(a)I1 bowled out Combermere. r 35 and 31 rvspecUvely. UIU, tune for 115. l'ckwi.k won the toss and D AUlnaon took four wicket* %  iactad to bat iiicir opening pair, f or 19 runB during hi* 12 overs, Tayloi and E. Edwards 1^,1 three of them were tall batafaced 1 he Spind E. Edward: 1 opening bowling attack of Clyde Walcott and D. Phillips. For Combermere O. Becklcs und G. Grunt each scored 25, O. H. When the total was ten Taylor Wilkinson 22 and Mr. S. 1. Smith wftg mvcn out l.-g before of! the 15. Yesterday three good partbowlbu uf Clj IWalc.itt nerships at times made T S Birketi partnered Edwards .(u,, Combermere might knock off but at 52 Edwards was unfort fie runs und send back Wanderliinablv run oul for 21. Gerald e r\ lo the wicket. The first partWood t'">k Idwarils' place at lh" ru-rship, between Becklcs and wil ..pc-mnK bat, Becklcs, paved down. The. look the score past careful road tor Combermere. IhUl ;.UKI: Irn mlnThe second was between Wilkutes before lunch Wood tried (O Inaofl and Grant, anfl the third hil the thini %  tin* shots to the boundary. catch. Wood knocked up 25 and The wicket wu good. With nine the partnership added 50 runs, of their wickets standing und 18" H. King filled the breach. Blrruna needed to offset an innings kott, who at this stage was 48, cannot make him a favourite. I should think w? win have to wait and see how he goes at exercise, although there Is not much hope of this because I sea he is among Mr. Leo Williams' string. Frc the two that I ii •>-*• cla Ihiliuibjdus the point of view of (iassillcation OIK >>i Donitas auu Do win line up in this position against Trinidad. On either sxie 01 nun 111 the .1 .-. line he nas two stalwart defenders. Tun Yearwood and George ..1.1.1,1 .m iwo hard workers, they v.i. ^c thorns in tne sides tl UM Trinidad forwards. there arc iwo snarp-shootcrs in the forward line. Lefthander Kenneth Ince wno plays at centre forward should be a certainty lor every game, and will be a consider able neaaocne lo* the Trinidad goal Keeper. John GalcUHe. Gcotlrey roster and Delbcrt Uanmaler who play on the right and left wing reapecuvely nave had many yean' experience in the game 1 ncy are heavily built and will need a lot of watching. GOAL KEEPEB CHOSEN OAKBADOS has chosen Paul Foster to keep goal lor the first test. Foster anticipates well, can get waist high out of the water to bring down the high shots and keeps cool when under heavy pnsv aure. The Association has at their disposal two other topnotch Loal keepers, Maurice Foster and Albert Weathcrhead. So much for the lsarbados team for the first teat. Let us take a quick glance at the Trinidad side. They have Barbadian born Roddy Bynoe captaining the leant, bynoo has been, playing Water Polo in Barbados since 194-i. A strong swimmer from his schooldays. Bynoe will be playing In the pivotal position of centre back. He has a powerful throw and la said to be in good swinuning condition. Rex Eckstein the other Babailuui will bo In the forward line. Although Eckstein only started Water I'olo since 1946 when he played for the Sea Scout team here, he has developed Into a dangerous forward with a deceptive ahot. Hasil Anderson who captained the Trinidad "Discovery" team to Barbados in 1949, is vice Captain of the team which arrives on Thursday; .. left bander he scored more goals than any other player on the Trmidad team against Barbados ha 1849 and in January 1950. Johnny Gatclilte i recognised as the best goalkeeper in TnnlAfter lunch Bowcn bowled n very expensive over from tho Southern end. Seventeen runs were scored off that over, und two fours went to King. Shortly afterwards King was —a s'* nfca-iy mat the latter would be ravourite. This by reason Of her two victories over sprinter unlv. In fact I am depending on him to allow the Trinidad .lassiners that neither Bow Bells nor Watercress are 15 Ihs better than he is. Dependent on his exercise form, therefore, I strongly suspect that Wavecrest will be the final favourite. I say "dependent ..." because Wavecrest must recover the form he displayed nt Union. N EXT of unj consequence in the line up la Mmj Ann the other one in K, Here too we have anolliei who pleased in August only 10 disappoint in November. She is aupposeu to have knee trouble but 1 tnink the bad start wiucn she received in the D class nine last week hud more to do with her bad showing with 108 lbs. Yet unless Mary Ann improves by several pounds between now and December 10 I cannot concede her much of a chance in the Derby. In E2 we have two Jamaicans who seem to be there only because they happen to be from Jamaica and therefore cannot be classified any lower. Otherwise 1 think that Fair Profit would have been demoted long ago after his repeated failures at Union, Port-of-Spair, caught by Pilgrim off the bowling ,. !" of Smith, from he Northern end, !"*", for a brisk 2: which included. !" !" ihree fours ami a six. Bruce Inniss vent to the when the total was 138 for four. ""'* ""Vu 7,'*" Eleven runs lab r Inniss edged of Smith's deliveries and wicketkeeper Griffith u-ok >\ ntee eatcai Inniss made onl> two runs R. Clarke partnered Birkett but before ho could open his account Making a recovery from the poor start in their second innings, Beckles ami Wilkinson went after runs slowly but batted with caution und security Runs Increased steadily and when the pair had '"* added t5 between them. Beckles was tricked and bowled by slow bowler Toppln. Grant mined Wilkinson and two batsmen also struck up ^a partnership which worried the ** Wanderers' bowlers. With hia own at 22, and when Combermere had reached 80, Wilkinson E. Atkinson .vicket through the slips and the catch was taken by Roy Marshall. Mr Smith went to the wtcket and between them, he and Grant, carried the score to 93. Mr. Smith got out when he backdrove a ball 1 ^ HV* wua nail-,4 lib is**..n*a, **t a* ua %  he was clean bowled by Keith hard to the bowler, R. Atkinson, Walcott, who replaced Bowen at who held it. the southern end. Birkett was Grant added one more run to take his total to 25 and then hit Goddard was next a slow ball from H. Atkinson high A six off Keith Walcott to C. Davies. Davies made an led Birkett's score to 81 easy catch. Grant had not quite Phillips replaced Smith at the got over the ball and It struck alMurthcrn end. Goddard went formost In the handle, ward to play one of Phillips' fast After Grant wu out Wanderer? deliveries, edged the boll and soon bawled out Combermere wieketkeeper Griffith U* m .-;. | POLICE v LODGE catch. Goddard made 11. II Lodge .... 54 Jordan filled the breach Police {tor 7 wfctsV) '.'.'.'.'.. 128 9 when POLICE led Lodge School by 72 Jordan edged a four through slips off the first delivery of Harris' fourth over from the sou: In the flfth delivery of the same bowled for 18. E ;nga at Queen'i ivith 3 wickets in 1 uns on lirst Park yesterday, hand. It was the second scheduled day of this match, but the first day of G. Hoad Jnr. partnci.'. Birkatt, play, aa rain prevented play thi who was 89 A beautiful cover first Saturday. drive off C. Walcott took Birkett'a # Oa Page 5. 1 quite up to the standard of our ilad. anil it is understood that he local custodians. HAKO-WORKING PLAYER Dick Bradley Is known as a hard working defence player and John Scilicr a strong swimmer, as is John Texelra who Is well known in Water Polo circles in Barbadoa. The other players are unknown locally. David Burcant is said to be the player in the beat conoitioti in the Trinidad team, and Harry Smith Is a big massive fellow in ITS category. Thur-duy. Friday and Saturday are going to spell history for W.I. Water Polo. Can Trinidad who has been playing the game for onh a couple of years defeat the Barbados team with their many years of experience behind them? Both sides are evenly matched and ihe series promises to bring some startling results. % % %  "'"" **" %  ** atiti 1111 rt-pvuiea iaiiuu.~ at Union, 1'oil-ul-bpain and Aiinia. With Sun Glee it might be slightly different because she has won one or two ruces thu. year, but aJneg she was beaten by Top ft light, who is still ui F, it is yuitc clear that she is little more than a good F class croole. inasmuch aa Sun Glee has won her races over short distances also, 1 cannot regard her as anything else but an outsider. Fair Profit, on the other hand, once gave every indication of being the stayer type when he won the Breeders Stakes last year. But since then he has disappointed more than any other that 1 can remember except perhaps Brown Boy. In fact it seems incredible that Fair Pronl ever managed to win th Breeders' Stakes i-t all and even if it turns up mud next Christmas I cannot tee hlr repeating his success. ^^ 'T*HAT leaves us with our candidates from class F to consider and alM. though we actually have a winner of one of the classic* arnocg this bunch they do not appeal to me as any great tlueuts. Ihe classic winner is Top 1-light who won Uie Ariina Derby Trial Slakes last September rt lllly by Flotsam out of Meads sne U certainly bred well enough but so little was thought of her victory m Uu& classic thai Ihe classifiers did not even promote her after the meeting Then there is Colleton who recently won two races here. 1,11 !" Top Flight he too failed to impress and, for a change, a winner of two F class races at a Barbados meeting has not been promoted. Ihis alone should be some indication of the rank outsider he will be in the Derby. 'TV) sum up the position five weeks in advance of the event it i looks as if the Derby of 1950 will be one of the most open affair* with the favourite hanging in the balance until the iinal betting on the Pari-Mutuel is completed and the horses under Starter's orders Looking for a likely winner now Is like pering through an opeii window into the dark. Perhaps a little later dawn win" break and a few shapes will bo discernible. But I do not think; we will BM an) standing out in a bright light. AST Sunday I had no space left for the two-year-olds who raced %  a— on the last two daya of tho meeting and so to-day 1 propose to deal with them. They wero mostly a backward lot with the cxcepUon of Flame Flower and she clearly demonstrated this by winning easily on the second day. I thought when they came into the home stretch that her weight was going to make her alow down quickly but she held on weU if not too comfortably. I have formed tho opinion that she will eventually make a very useful lllly in the creole classes over short distances. Her chief trouble as a twoyear-old lay In the fact that she happened to be born in the same year as Best Wishes and Cross Roads, Otherwise we might have taken her for a very speedy filly. Vanguard, I thought, won a most deserving race on the last He has had quite a lot of surplus flesh to work off since he day. started to exercise early this year and the way he was prepared first by Mr. Rock for last August and then by Mr. Cox for the recent meeting, might have made any other two-year-old go well overboard. Yet It was not until the la?t day of the meellng that Vanguard showed signs of approaching fitness. I watched him carefully in each race and in each case he ran better for about half a furlong more than he did the last time out. This la in the bent traditions of the O.T.Cs and I am sure it is not the last we have heard of Vanguard. the VACATOR o^ wm WATERPROOF. NON-SKID, GROUND-GRIP" PUSSYFOOT SOLE Clark* IntrodiKS the new flaalbls, resilient Putt-looi soling to cushion tht Impact between bset and floor Maes to %  sacret formula of C larks of England — the quality shea firm with IZSyean' sjyerlenea Pussyfoot Is coniloared t b. tha Ideal hot-weather soHni — light as rvbbar. tool as kajtaer, toufbairsVlle*** nesd. Strong as a boo and Guaranteed for as long as you own it--that 11 the Phillip* bicycle, made h v British craftsmen to last you a lifetime. Look at these poini< of qiuhtv l-'ramc of true-temper iteel — allsteel bub* — heavy gauge mudguards — Duntop tyres and rims d oatMMh gearcase. Tne bicycle is luxuriously finished in black enamel, or colour* if required, and sparkles with heavy chromium plating. Per a hicvdc that will stand up to ihe roughest treatd is a pleasure to ride, you can't beat a Phillips. for youthful vigour! Lart of vitality h a familiar rymptom tdi*'. Nothing really wrong, oe-ple frd, hut %  imply th.it thee hare k^t their il happy tenor of Use Thefaf / ejUaata ha* J men %  : low. Thcii aushv-J. They need tonic. If ihis 1. -Jtart taking iMIiislliRINE to! .day or tu. .PHOSFERINE begins its good work by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, %  t..n a whole sequence of benefits. A good digestion waits on appetite. Good digestion enriches the bloodstream, feeds the nerve, builds up strength and energy. Try PHOSFERINE today— for buoyancy, reiilience, confidence. 10 drops of PHOSFERINE equal a Tablets. si. L PHILLIPS A CO. LTD., IIRMINBHAM. EIWUU.D THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for Depression. Dee-)lify, Jndlges hii. S!eef>

Sunday

Nevember
195¢6

19



U.N. FORCES



“Cu



tting” Charter '

Of Human Rights
Is A Scandal

Teigen Tells European Assembly
STRASBOURG, Nov. 18.

« BITTER ATTACKS
the “Up
marked th
European
. M.

on the Ministers forming

er House’’ of the Couneil of Burope
rst public sitting of the 15-nation
mbly in Strasbourg to-day.

Teigen, French popular Republican,

. described as “a scandal’’ the action of the Com-

8

mittee of Ministers in eliminating certain clauses

from the European Charter of Human Rights.

Accusing Britain of being the chief instigator of the

action, Teigen said that the power of the veto in the Min- |
isters Committee should not have been used in this case. |

Nor need the ministers have referred the disputed clauses

to experts.

Gamblers Will

Take Over |

Butlin’s Camp
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA.
Noy, 18.

A group of big-time gamblers
forced. out of business here, now
are planning to convert Billy
Butlin’s Bahamas vacation island
into a plush gambling spot, a Fort
Lauderdale newspaper says today.

The newspaper names Frank
Erickson, convicted bookie now in
New York Jail, Vincent Alo and
George Sadlo as heads of the
gambling syndicate interested in
the vacation island 60 miles East
of Florida's Palm Beach in the
Bahamas group.

“The Kefauver Committee
(Senate group headed by Sena-
tor Estes Hevauvery) investiga-
ting crime throughout the United
States and grand jury indictments
have broken up gambling in
South Florida,” says the “Daily
News.”

“The syndicate is all set to take

over Butlin’s and make it into a
deluxe gambling spot.
a free aeroplane ferry service from
mainland points of Miami, Palm
Beach, Fort Lauderdale and other
cities.

One of the big problems is the
matter of getting money out of
British colonies. It would be!
against present British rules to;
bring dollars out. The syndicate
may sell scrip or chips on the
mainland, and cash them in when
customers return, —(C.P.)

PAIN KILLER

VIENNA Novy. 18.

Professor Felix Mandl, head of
the Surgical Department of the
Franz Joseph Hospital, claims
te have discovered a way to stop
pain in incurable diseases without
affecting the mental alertness or
consciousness of the patient, ac-
cording to Australian Press re-
ports to-day.

In cases of incurable Cancer,
and other painful diseases, Dr.
Mandl has injected novocain di-
rect into the brain through a tiny
hole bored in the skull. He claims
that this stops pain immediately.

The claim was made before a
meeting of the Vienna Association
of Doctors yesterday.

It plans

—(Reuter.)

“Are experts really necessary

he asked, “to say that there is a |

right to own property, a right to
free elections and a right of par-
ents to determine the education of
their children” — these “rights”
inserted by the Assembly in its
summer session were omitted from
the document which the ministers
signed in Rome.

British Labour Minister G. R.
Mitchison, objecting to the “very
regrettable” speech of Teigen said
that Britain had been among the
first in history to safeguard the
rights of man.

M. Teigen was replying to a
speech by Count Carlo Sforza,
Italian Foreign Minister who, ap-
pealing to the Consultative Assem-
bly to preserve its unity, had said:
“If one of us sinks, we all sink
together.”

Some surrender of national
sovereignty would ultimately be
essential if Europe were to sur-
vive he asserted.

“We shall be making a third
world war if we do not entrust
our decisions to men who are
prepared to cede part of their
national sovereignty to a superior
body which may be called a fed-
eration or united states of Europe
as you will,”

Admitting that he did not ex-
pect &ll members of the Assembly

of the Council
Europe’s Upper Housevhad done at
their recent meeting in Rome
Count Sforza said: “Your criticism
will be weleomed, Your im-
patience is essential to the cause
of Europe.”—Reuter.



Nepal Govt. Troops
Advance 6 Miles

NEW DELHI, Nov. 18.

Reinforced Nepal Government
troops today made a_ 6-mile
advance southwards from Jitpur
to Parwanipur in the main
Birganj sector, according to a
Press Trus? of India staff corres-
pondent now in Birganj.

They were within half a mile
of the strategic Sheehia River
bridge. A second big battle for
the bridge was expected.

The commander of the Con-}
gress forces, Major General
Subarna Shamsher commenting
on the Congress strategy said
tonight:

“Ours is a non-violent revo-
lution, We are not using force
except when absolutely essential.
{t will be wrong to expect spec-
tecular results.”

—Reuter.



Peace With “Both

Americas”

Wanted

Soviet Delegate

By SIDNEY WEHLEAND

WARSAW, Nov. 18.

SOVIET WRITER Ilya Eherenburg told 3,000 cheering

delegates to the World Peace
peace with “both Americas.”

Congress today that he wanted

Not only did he want peace with the United States of
Howard Fast and Paul Robeson, but also with the United

States of President Truman
Acheson.

B.



G. Waterfront
Workers Will
Resume Work

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 18.

The waterfront deadlock show-
ed signs to-day of heading for a
peaceful settlement as the B.G.
Labour Union informed the Trade
Unions Ccuncil that they agree
to order the strikers back
to work on Monday on the as-
surance from Shipping Compan-
ies that there will be no victimi-
zation, all strike bregkers to be
dismissed, and wage ‘.egotiations
to be resumed on. Wednesday.

reply. ’

Ti.€ is considering the
B.G.L.U. letter to-night and the|
Union’s special General Meeting
on Sunday morniffg will hear the

and Secretary of State Dean

' Howard Fast, prominent Amer-
ican leftwing novelist, was barred
from entering Britain for the
World Peace Congress when it
was to have been held at Sheffield.

Eherenburg said that one princi-
pal Soviet intellectual is now
preaching peace, and if ‘the
United States did not like Soviet
ideas she should “fight back with
ideas; war was not a contest of
ideas nor was it an argument on
philosophy.

“If they do not like our books
they should fight back with books,”
he declared.

Eherenburg, speaking at the
opening of the second day of the
six-day Congress attended _ by
delegates from 70 countries, in-
troduced a resolution which called
for the banning of war propa-
yanda.

He declared that war was “not
8 midwife of history.’

He added: “we have one planet,
but surely it is big enough. Surely
we can agree to live together. One

|

{GEORGETOWN, B.G.,, Nov.

|
j
}
}

i
}
|

|

LITTLE BETTY LEIGH CL
Rocks yesterday evening.

Indo-China
Report

to agree with what the Committeormm- fan ined

PARIS, Nov, 18.

A communique issued after to-
day’s meeting of the French
Council of Ministers said that the
Council had examined Jean Le-
tourneau's report on the
China situation.

Premier Pleven informed the
Government of measures taken to
send more men, tanks, artillery
and air reinforcements to Indo-
China,

Minister of Information Albert
Gazier commenting on the com-
munique said that the Govern-
ment would continue to define
French policy in Indo-China, but
Letourneau would co-ordinate the
demand of the various civil and
military services.

Gazier added that the Govern-
ment had noted “with great satis-
faction” the steps taken by Gen-
eral George Marshall, United
States Defence Secretary, to speed
up the sending of American mili-
tary material to Indo-China.

During his recent meeting with
Defence Minister Jules Moch,
General Marshall had decided to
send two groups of planes total-
ling about 50 aircraft which had

been used in the Korea “air
bridge.”
—Reuter
GOLDFIELDS

IN B.G. CLOSED

18.
The Cuyuni Goldfields Ltd,
after ten years’ activity, have in-
definitely suspended production
operations in British Guiana. The
|company manager Frank Buckle,
on his way back to Canada after

Indo- |



..KE, first prize winner in the Cow & Gate Competition decided at Hasting;

| Bonniest Baby

‘Crowned.

At.‘Roeks’

IN THE PLEASANT atmosphere of Hastings Rocks,
King Smiler held royal court yesterday to find out which

was the bonniest baby fed
competition.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C
adjudged first prize winner,

edn
Machine Guns
- 5 To Death

‘ NEW JERSEY, Nov. 18

' A crazed 26-year-old ex-
{serviceman who machine-gunned
| five people to death in a killing
orgy here last night was captured

| by police early to-day after a
| statewide hunt,

Police identified the may as
Ernest Ingenito and said that at
least six other people were
wounded in shootings.

All off-duty policemen were



called in to help in the search
for Ingenito, Neighbouring states
were warned to watch out.

Police said tnat Ingenito killed
his victims, three of them mem-
bers of his estranged wife's
family in the homes of his wife
and father and then escaped in a
car.

Police said he drove into Min-



otola another rural settlement
and wounded several other peo-
ple.

The dead included Ingenito’s
father-in-law, his mother-in-law,
his cousin and his wife’s grand-
mother,

two ‘and a half years, gave as &

reason the comparatively high
present cost of production coupled
with coyrol by legislation of sale
towards the United States Trea-
sury at only $35 per fine ounce,
whereas a higher price is obtain-
able in a free market such as
Venezuela.—Can. Press,

Among the wounded were In-
genito’s wife and a ninesyear~
old girl.

Police said that after hours of
questioning. Ingenito admitted
shooting five people dead and
wounding four others.

—Reuter .

on Cow & Gate for this year’s

When the court rose, Betty Leigh Clarke,

lyde Clarke of Strathclyde was

to Wendy
daughter of Mr.
Roach of Three
Philip, and third
j given to Beverly
| Haynes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
| Beresford Haynes of Martindale’s
| Road.
While
| Captain

Second prize went
; Angela Roach,
{and Mrs. John
| Houses, St.
|prize was

the Police Band under
Raison added its quota
to the function, the panel of
judges went about the task of
deciding the winners. The judges
were Dr. A. L. Stuart, Dr. A. G.
Bancroft, Dr. W. E, Johnson, Dr.
A. S, Cato, Mrs. H. L, Massiah,

Mrs. N. S. Daysh, Mrs. Olga
Symmonds, Mrs. J. A. Kernahan
and Mrs. F. N. Grannum.

Cups to the first, second and
third prize winners as well as
special prizes to nine others were
presented by Hon. Mrs. M. Han-
schell, M.L.C. Mrs. Hanschell
was presented with a bouquet by
Miss Jennifer Burke, who won
first prize in 1948.

Babies’ Welfare

Before Mrs. Hanschell did the
| presentations, Mrs. F, N. Gran-
}num introduced her to those
present. Mrs. Hanschell needed
litle or no introduction, Mrs.
Grannum said, since apart from
being the first lady to be
appointed a member of the Legis-
lative Council, Mrs. Hanschell had
been the founder of the first
Baby Welfare Clinic known in
Barbados. That clinic had been
founded 30 years ago, and since
then Mrs. Hanschell’s interest in
babies’ welfare had never slack~-
ened.

At the end of the presentation,
Mr. L, L. Toppin, Managing
Director of the firm of J. B.
Leslie & Co, agents for Cow and

@ on page 11



anit: ja naomraneetecaataeaeiaasadaeoaa ae

_

Russia Wants
Peaceful
Co-existence

Of Capitalism, Communism
FLUSHING MEADOWS,

Nov, 18
The Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vyshinsky assured

United Nations General Assem
today that Russia profoundly de>
sired the “peaceful co-existence”
of Capitalism and Communism in
the world.

Vyshinsky was speaking in a
debate on the peace plan put for-
ward by Trygve Lie, United
Nations Secretary General Rus-
sia has proposed a counterplan
with a Six-Point Programme for
a 20-year peace,

The programme calls for :

1, Periodic top level Security
Council meetings “with an un-
lerstanding that the Council
halt function with its full and
legal membership with partici-
nation representative of Peoples
tepublic of China”

2. The unswerving observ
ance of principle of unanimity

in the work of the Securit;
Council”,

3. “The unconditional prohi
bition of atomic weapons and

other weapons for mass exter-
mination of people and th»
institution of controls to insur»
the observance of that prohibi
tion,”

4. The observance of principle
numerically equal to great
power contributions to armed
forces to be made available by
agreements for Security Coun-
cil use

5, Technical aid to backward
countries without any demand
for “political, economic or mili-
tary privileges for countries
rendering assistance”,

+ 6. The development of inter-
national trade without discrim-
ination,

The Soviet Foreign Minister ce-
clared his strong support for hold-
ing periodic meetings of the
Security Council attended by
heads of Governments or other
high officials, provided Chinese
Communists were seated as
legitimate representatives*or

China.
“This is the primary pre-
requisite”, he declared. “No im-



UNITED

NATIONS



NCE 200 MILES

| WITHOUT RESISTANCE

(By RONALD BATCHELOR).

TOKYO, Nov. 18.
FORCES advanced

along the whole 200-mile North Korean
front to-day meeting practically no resistance.
A spokesman at General MacArthur's headquar-
ters here to-night declared that Communists were
“giving way on all sectors,’’ but he emphasised

that it could not be called a “general withdrawal.”’
Apparent Communist reluctance to join the battle with

“Chinese puzzle” which sen

the slowly advancing Allied troops has become a major

ior American staff officers here

~ frankly admit has so far baffled them.
Cemmunists are pulling back and I would describe

their action as a series of
front, the spokesman said.

El Salvador
Urges U.N.
Debate

ON TIBET

FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Nov, 18.

El Salvador to-day asked the
United Nations General Assembly
to hold an emergeney debate on
the invasion of Tibet “by foreign
forces."

An accompanying resolution als:
asked the Assembly to condemn
the “unprovoked agaression”
against Tibet by forces coming

from Chinese Communist terri-
tory
The reauest was presented by

Dr. Hector Castro, head of the EB)
Salvador delegation

He asked that “in view of tie
urgency of the case’’ the Assembly
place it on the agenda without
reference to the Steering Com-
mittee.

In the supporting memorandum
Dr. Castro said that the entry cf
Communist Chinese forces into
Tibet was publicly announced et
Peking.

The memorandum denied that
Tibet is a province of China, and
claimed it had enjoyed complete
independence since 1912

Its preamble said:

“The General Assembly, taking
note that the peaceful nation of
Tibet hag been invaded without
any provocation on its part, by
foreign forces, proceeding from
territory controlled by the Gov-
ernment established at Peking,
“decides to condemn this. act

portant issue can be solved in the} 9f, Unprovoked aggression against

United Nations without
representation ,—Reuter,



French Evacuate |

|
Outpost |

HANOI, Indo-China, Nov. 18,

A French Army Spokesman to-
night announced the evacuation of
a small French outpost about 19
miles Northeast of the main de-
fence line northeast of Hanoi,
The outpost called Chu Coall, is
about 19 miles South of the high-
way running Northeast from
Hanoi to Lang Son.

Vietminh rebels were reported
yesterday to have used American
weapons in the Chu Coall area
from Phu Lang Thuong, where
French mountain guns and ?5
pounders and hundreds of shells
were located. Earlier this week
Insurgents were said to be concen-
trating in the village to the North
near Cru Coall.—Reuter,

W. Germany Go To
Polls To-day

(By ROBERT PETTEY).

FRANKFURT, Nov. 18.

West Germans go to the polls
tomorrow in the first major test
of public opinion since the re-
armament issue came to the fore.

Three million each in the Amer-
ican Zone states of Hesse and
Baden are to elect new provincial
parliaments after the four-year
legislature period ended this
month,

Six million more will cast their
votes in Bavaria on the same issue
on the following Sunday, Novem-

ber 26.
; —Reuter.

British Govt. Should Protect Empire

Sugar Producers
VERNON TATE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 18.
The hope that His Majesty’s
Government is setting aside funds
to protect Empire sugar produc-
ers, if and when the World price
falls, is expressed by Mr. G. Ver-
non Tate, M.C., Chairman of
'‘Caroni Ltd., in a statement issued
to-day with the Company’s report
and accounts for the year ended
on June 30, last
Discussing what he describes as
“the immense _ benefit’ which
accrues to, His Majesty’s Govern-

ment, to-day from the agreement
with the West Indian. producers,
the Chairman notes that the West
Indian raw sugars were being

The deadlock partly crippled | does not burn down the house of purchased on the basis of £30, 10s
work throughout the waterfront|a neighbour if one finds one can-{ per ton c.if. in the U.K., whereas
for the past ten days. On Wednes-| not agree with him: | the warld price has been high
day the Union appealed to T.U.C “You cannot avoid war by in-}45 £46 per ton Indeed, he adds






to examine the dispute and there |creasing arms. You can only avoid|that a substantial proportion o
followed a series of conferences !war by cutting down and destroy-}B.W.I. Sugars purchased by the
between the T.U.C. Union Em- jing arms. I believe we shall suc-| Ministry of Food £30. 10s. is
ployers and the Labour Commis~!ceed in doing this. being resold by the Ministry to

sioner.

—Reuter



Canada at a higher world price.

Financial Benefits

“It is to be hoped,”. Mr, Tate
continues, “that substantial finan-
cial benefits now accruing to His
Majesty’s Government are being
set aside to protect the situatio’,
if and when the world price
should drop below what the Em-
pire Sugar Producers can accept
for their produce.”



A prosperous sugar industry
of paramount importance to the
West Indies: its largest employer
of labour and its ramifications are

so widespread that violent fluct
ation 1 prices are
adds the Chairman
“A rather disappointing
the Chairman sums
compar year. Owing to
er conditions, the of sugar



best avoided

year
up the



dropped by 6,346 tons below the
figure for the previous year. As
envisaged in the Chairman's re-
port, last year there was a severe
contraction in the demand for dis-
tillery products and the loss of
revenue from this source amount-
ed to over £100,000

The efforts to find further out-
lets for bagasse have been con-
tinued by the company. Speak-
ing of the United States’ efforts to

produce newsprint from bagasse
as having been reasonably suc-
cessful, Mr. Tate thinks it a pity
that leading manufacturers in this
country have not taken a more
active interest in the use of ba-

gasse for this purpose.

Factory Improvements
Rather than spend money mod-
ernising the old Waterloo Plant in

Trinidad, the company has de-
cided to double the capacity of
Brechin Castle Factory and cen-
tralise operations at one unit.

The cost of this project will be
approximately £500,000, and is
expected to be completed in time
for the 1953 crop.

The contrast between the Trini
dad and the Jamaica Labour Wel
fare funds is drawn to the atten -
tion in the Chairman's statement,
He says, “i am disturbed that up
to date, no efforts seem to have
been made to disburse monies
from the Labour Welfare fund in
Trinidad which is in striking con- |
trast to the position regarding|
the same fund in Jamaica Up to]
date, we have paid into this}
Labour Welfare fund the sum of
£60,047 from the proceeds wae |
ceived from the sugar sales, andj
it is high time these monies were}
refunded to the producers to meet



|
recurrent welfare expenditure, |
and also to effect further improve- |
ment in general housing condi-|
tions.” |

their | Tibet and establish a Committee

to study the appropriate meas-
ures which could be taken by the
General Assembly.” —Reuter.



Brit. Govt. Will Decide

Recognition Of Tribhuvan

LONDON, Nov. 18.

The British Government is
expected to decide next week
whether to recognise King Trib-
huvan or his three-year-old
grandson as King of the Nepali,
according to usually well informed
quarters here.

The British and

Indian Gov-

ernments are known to have been
consultation on the matter.
—Reuter.

in

withdrawals along the whole

The spokesman could give no
official estimate of the number of
Chinese troops fighting in Korea.
General MacArthur's headquar-
ters had been unable to “pin down
any particular unit in any parti-
cular area.”

The elements gf the American
7th Division to-day captured a
position 17 miles from Manchuria,
northeast of the Fusen reseryoir.
The town is near the 41st parallel
on the east side of the North
Korean mountain pass. ao

Americans met only t and
scattered resistance. Earlier an
Eighth Army spokesman said
that advance patrols were even
closer to the border,

Divisions of United Nations
forces pushed ten miles north and
west of the reservoir without op-
position,

In the north-west sector, the
bridgehead across the Chongchon
River continued to expand, Rou-
tine patrols along the entire
sector of the American First Corps
failed to make contact with Com-
munists except at the Tochon,
wbout 47 miles inland, There
Communists were fighting delay-
ing action north of the important
Tokchon——Kunuri road.

+) aaa
Reds Quiet
About 25 miles further east, the
American First Cavalry division
troops patrolling forward in the
Yongbyon sector _reconnoitred
over four miles in front of their

positions, but observed no Com-
munist movements.

General Douglas MacArthur,
United Nations Commander, was
Susted as saying he believed

nited Nations forces would reach
the border by Christmas. He was
auoted for this view by South
Korean Defence Minister Sung Mo
Shin who met him earlier this
week. The Minister said General
MacArthur was “optimistic” that
the war would end soon,

An Eighth Army spokesman
said Chinese and North Koreans’
defence forces were digging in
along the strong defence line in
the. western sector.

He estimated the line was
| manned by 100,000 Communist
| troops including 28,000 Chinese.

—Reuter.



TELL

THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oe THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





K. W. V.

Wines for

Christmas

INEXPENSIVE BECAUSE OF EMPIRE PREFER-

ENTIAL DUTIES YET SECOND TO NONE

IN RESPECT

—<— et ee a

OF QUALITY

we

e
THESE WINES ARE BOTTLED BY THE K.W.V.

Table Wines

K.W.V. Sauvignon Blanc

K.W.V. Riesling Cape
Dry White—Selected

K.W.V. Wemmershoek
(Sauterne)

K.W.V. Cape Red
(full-bodied Burgundy)

K.W.V. Cape Dry Red
(light-bodied Claret)

Sherries 5

K.W.V. Sherry No, 1
(very dry)

K.W.V. Old Brown

K.W.V. Pale Dry

K.W.V. Jonker Capero

K.W.V. Kimberley Club

K.W.V. Oloroso

(Sweetish)

Port Wine
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny

Vermouths

K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth
K.W.V. Dry Vermouth

Sweet Wines

K.W.V. Altenberg No. 1
K.W.V. Medium
Muscatel

Liqueur
K.W.V. Van Der Hum

Sparkling
K.W.V. Franschhoek
(White)

Ready-Mixed
Cocktail

K.W.V. Paarlita
(Sweetish)

If your supplier tells you he has not got the above-
listed Wines then telephone to MESSRS. R. M. JONES

& CO., LTD.— K.W.V. Local Distributors.
Dial 2053 Mr. Fitzgerald
ee
PAGE TWO










GL MUSIC







> TONEPE 8.30 p.m., MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30
. METRO GOLDWYN'S HIGH VOLTAGE THRILLER
: : ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
ASPHALT JUNGLE WED. 22nd. NOVEMBER %
Sterling Jean Louis at 8 p.m.
HAYDEN HAGEN CALHERN we la ——— 3
Silver collection at doors. ;
BOOKINGS FOR JUDY GRAHAM'S
STAGE HIT OF THE SEASON # #=°$')
Caribbean Revelry LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB
OPEN AT THIS THEATRE DAILY 9 a.m.—4 p.m. ANNUAL DANCE
LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY 9.30 A.M. audits ies atitaniakis
WOULD THE WINNERS (Ist, 2nd, 3rd) . HOUSE
OF TALENT NITES 3rd, 10th & 17th November ORs. WM;
$ Pieese Attend for Rehearsal for Music by CLEVE Gi. TENS

ALL STAR SHOW 24th NOVEMBER Admission by ticket

St ABA OSA ee



GLOBE
Ist INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL CONTESTS
ON
NOV. 22nd at 8.30 p.m.

THE HOT SHOT ORCHESTRA
(TRINIDAD)

Vs.
THE HAPPY FOUR ORCHESTRA
(BERMUDA
STAKE =















WEDNESDAY

)

$100.00 WINNER

Plus
JOSEPH CLEMENDORE (Sensational Contortionist)
LORD COFFEE (Star Performer O’Lindy’s Troupe)
LORD FAUNTLEROY (9-year-old Calypsonian)
MIGHTY PROWLER (B'dos Calypso Champ)
FITZ HAREWOOD (Globe's 1st Super Star Winner)
ROD CLAVARY (T’dad’s Top-Man of the Vocals)

And
A BOMBSHELL OF A RHUMBA DANCER!
Pit 16 House 30 Bal. 40 Box 54

PRICES — vain a



JUDY GRAHAM

PRESENTS

and MANNEQUIN PARADE

(A STAGE SHOW THAT’S REALLY A SHOW)

ON THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23RD, 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Spearheaded by the Versatile CEDRIC PHILLIPS and supported by
MAY RAMDIN and a Cast of 50 beautiful Chorines ;
Under the Distinguished Patronage of Mr. & Mrs. GRANTLEY ADAMS
Music by Captain Raison and the Police Band (by kind permission of the Col. of Police)
ez ag ry , : i
a ee * I have seen several local
a Stage Shows in various West ‘ ‘ :
nic a a a é ;
a Indian Islands but JUDY == —
'
{ P AN i i ee ane
Ke}
:

CARIBBEAN REVELRY



GRAHAM'S “Topper” Stage
Hit—CARIBBEAN REVEL-
RY Tops Them All.

Sd
MAURICE JONES,
Manager,—GLOBE



Miss JUDY GRAHAM
ADMISSION:

CEDRIC PHILLIPS
Orchestra Seats & Boxes $1.00 House 84c. Balcony 60c.

BOOKINGS OPEN AT GLOBE THEATRE 9 A.M.—4 P.M.
Part Proceeds to be given to The Police Boys’ Club |

MECHANICAL TOYS!
» PLASTIC TOYS!!

DOLLS — TRAINS
AIRPLANES — TANKS
SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS
ETC.

42” & 53” XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS

COMING SOON!!
Bs











Xmas Tree Bubble Lights





Come in and inspect our
stock.

Compare our prices too !!

THE CORNER STORE

pe {

























Gene AUTRY and

“ALIAS THE CHAMP”
“HOME IN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

Ann SHERIDAN Lew AYRES
Zachary SCOTT Eve ARDEN in

“THE UNFAITHFUL”

A Warner Bros. Picture
IT’S SENSATIONAL!

PLAZA Theatre-—sRiDGETOWN
THE MIRACLE MASTERPIECE OF —
RECORD BREAKERS!

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

by Technicolor

Color
2 SHOWS TODAY — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M.

MONDAY—3 SHOWS: 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M
and Continuing 4.45 & 6.30 P.M. DAILY

PLAZA Theatre = Oj/STIN

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Paramount's Musica! — Dorothy Lamour in
“THE FLEETS IN”

—_ — oe.
MONDAY and TUESDAY
Cecil B. De Mille’s ‘
“STORY OF Dt. WASSELL”
Color By Technicolor
With GARY COOPER











& 8.20 PM

GALTETY | (The Garden) ST. JAMES

SPECIAL MATINEE TO-DAY Only 5 p.m.
RKO Radio Special
“MARINE BAIDERS"
Also Two Leon Errot Comedies ;
“DON’T FOOL YOUR WIFE” “HOLD
TON) vast Show

a
M.G.M. SHESENTS. a WEISMULLER
“TARZAN’S NEW Y' ADVENTURE”
MONDAY abd TURSDAY 8.30 p.m

M.G.M. presents Bud Abbot and Lou Costello
in LOST IN A HAREM

with Pat O’Brien

‘EM PAIL”



THOUSANDS SEEN IT...f

THOUSANDS TURNED
AWAY!

RIDING HIGH
IN ITS

Bun

SPECTACULAR
WEEKa=
IT'S A MOTION PICTURE
WITHOUT EQUAL !
(SEE IT NOW-—OR YOU
MAY NEVER SEE IT AGAIN!)

2 SHOWS 2
wee TO-DAY oe
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
MONDAY—3 SHOWS
1.30, 4.45 &-8.30e.m.

PLAZA

THEATRE
—BRIDGETOWN—
















am EEO a ED)
WE Coy Lae ro

NIST

BY

a STeyr

Color. by

TECHNICOLOR

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 & 8.45
MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30

and Continuing
Marlon BRANDO —
Teresa WRIGHT
in
Stanley Kramer's

“THE MEN”

Everell SLOANE—
And

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

Republic Big Double .
Gene AUTRY

Lynne ROBERTS
in

“SIOUS CITY SUE”

AND

“(ENTLE GANGSTER”

with

Jack WEBB

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Big Double .

Robert ROCKWELL
Barbara FULLER

and
Gorgeous GEORGE

In

Marlon MCLANE



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Smashing Double

Ruth TERRY &
Robert LIVINGSTONE
in

“TL I 10 A
STAR"

“THE MAGNIFICENT
ROGUE”

with

WYOMING"
with

ILyoane ROBERTS &

Smiley BURNETY Warren DOUGLAS‘

Renovate Your Home

for Christmas i

e
We can supply your requirements :

READY MIXED PAINTS—all sizes

HALLS DISTEMPER—7 Ib. & 14 Ib. tins

SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—} gin. & 1 gin. tins

SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—} gin., 4
gin. and 1 gin tins

ENAMELS—all colotirs and sizes

BROWN VARNISH

MAHOGANY STAIN

LINSEED OIL

MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.

ee

—



re

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE i
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







ns



a }

1



LILLEY & SKINNER
DRESS SHOES





H* EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Savage have
given their patronage to the
Combermere Glee Club’s concert
of Christmas music which takes
place at the Combermere School
Hall on Thursday December 21.

The Glee Club are hard at

work practising for this concer:

Second Visit

PENDING the Winter months

at the Paradise Beach Club
are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shat-
ford and Mr. George M. Harding
of Saint John N.B. who arrived
recently in Barbados.

Mr, Shatford is a retired in-
spector of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce and this is his second
trip to Barbados.

Mr. Harding is one of the pi-
oneer rubber planters of Malaya,
having spent thirty-eight years
in that country. This is his sec-
ond visit to Barbados where ne
spent the winter of 1947—1948.

Returned To New York
EV. FR. EGERTON E. HALL,
Rector of the Church of the
Crucifixion in New York City has
veturned to the U.S, after two
and a half months’ holiday in
Barbadus.
Makes Fireworks
R. and Mrs. H. T. Hand
arrived from Canada by air
yesterday and plan to spend a
month’s holiday in Barbados
staying at the Marine Hotel. Mr.
Hand who lives just outside of
Toronto is a. Manufacturer.
Among other things, his firm
manufacturers fireworks.

Holidaying In Antigua

RS. MARCELLA PEEBLES is

at present on a short holiday
in Antigua and is staying with Mr.
end Mrs. K, Blackburne at
Government House, She will be
returning to Barbados later this
week.

Bond Dealer
R. G. P. WATT who arrived
from Canada by air yester-
day is here for thtee or four
weeks holiday, staying at the

Marine Hotel. A Bond Dealer in §
he has visited Barba-

Montreal
dos several times before.

Visiting Her Sister

ISS BRENDA, ARMSTRONG,

daughter of “Maj. and Mrs.
Frank B. Armstrong of Winder-
mere, Marine Gardens, left yes-
jterday by B.W.LA. for Puerto
Rico en route to the U.S. where
she wil) visit her sister Jean who
lives in Milwaukee,

| MISS BRENDA ARMSTRONG—
' off to the U.S. for a holiday.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19,

Cab Calling

Here Until Thursday
ISS BARBARA WILLIAMS
after two weeks holiday in

Barbados returned to Venezuela
yesterday morning by B.W.LA
Her parents Mr. and Mrs. D. B
Williams who were at the airport
to see her off, are remaining on
until Thursday. Mr. Williams is
with Shell Caribbean in Venezuela.
They are guests at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Here For The Winter
ISS YVONNE WELLS arriv-
ed from Toronto yesterday
to spend the winter months in
Barbados. She is staying with
Mrs. L. Weatherhead of “Shot
Hall Cottage.” Bay Street. This
is her second visit to Barbados.
She was here earlier this year.

Very Cold
RRIVING from Canada yes-
terday by air were Mr; and
Mrs. Don Kramer who are here
for two weeks staying at the
Paradise Beach Club.

Mr. Kramer who is Sales Rep-
resentative of Kramer Tractor
Co,, Ltd., lives in Regina, Sas-
katchewan. “It’s very cold in
Canada now,” he told Carib, “we

jnet vent to lie in the sun and go
swimming.



“BILL” RYAN who arrived from

Vancouver yesterday finds Bar-
bados warm after the cold weather
in Candaa.

Retired Geologist
R. AND MRS. G. H. SCOTT
arrived from England via

Canada vesterday flying T.C.A.

all the way to Trinidad, and from

there they came over in the

B.W.1.A. charter flight. Mr.

Scott is a retired geologist. Mrs.

Seott is a_ sister of Mr. Blair

Bannister who was at Seawell to

meet them.

They are down for the winter
and expect to be here for about
four months.

Married In Los Angeies
ISS NORA CARMICHAEL
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

E. B. Carmichael of “Sea Cove”,

Worthing was married in Los

Angeles, California, yesterday to

Mr. Roy Rezende, son of Mr. and

Mrs. Anthony Rezende of Port-of-

Spain, Trinidad.

Roy who works with Seagrams
Distillery in Los Angeles wil]
shortly be going to camp as he has
been drafted into ‘the U.S. Army.

Canadian Publisher
R. HUGH E. McCORMICK,
President of the Monitor
Publishing Co. Ltd, Montreal
arrived yesterday from Montreal
by air to spend a couple of weeks’
holiday in Barbados. He is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.



ILM stars arriving in England
are becoming concerned about
the number of animals which are
using the planes, The arrival of a
pigmy hippopotamus the other day
diverted attention from an actress.
To make matters worse, on the
same day arrived a full grown
wart-hog and the caption under
one picture said, “Glamorous star
-arrives for premiére.” Another
girl complains that everybody on
her plane was so busy feeding a
kangaroo that she might as well
have stayed at home for all the
publicity she got.

The Tavern by the Bridge
En Jaen, donde resido,
Vive Don Love de Sosa...
O goes the redondilla. In the
mountain tavern of old Lour-
dios, hard by the Bridge of the
Queen, the muleteers wake on the
earthen floor, and curse as they








About to be Opened

BLACK SUEDES
BROWN SUEDES
“BROWN CALFS

TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields
i Ground Floor Evans

!

stumble out into the street of mud.
The little bells of the mules, so
beautifully called cascabeles,
shake in the wind of morning. A
tall woman, entrancing as she who
scattered the wits of Gastibelza,
leans from an upper window, and
in a voice like beaten corrugated
iron. pours forth abuse on the
sleepy men. Her superb eyes
flame with rage. They reply. All
is uproar. But thé young singer,
minding his own business, sings on
in a high tenor voice. And this,
too, is food for the mind. a
Slogging Chopin for Six
E seem to be in for a period
of Pace ceney of the
forceful kind made popular +
Slejhammer and Peildreiver.
critic I have been reading com-
plains that one pianist ‘“over-
estimated the degree of fortissimo
which can be pleasurably drawn
from a concert grand.” A second

*
4

1950





MISS NANETTE KINCH to
Canada for a holiday.

With T.C.A.

AYING her first visit to Bar-

bados is Miss Romayne Doyle
who is with the General Traffic
Office of T.C.A. in Montreal, She
is here tor a week’s holiday and
is staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
Finds It Warm
R. RONALD F. GADSBY who
is with T.C.A’s Public Re-
lations in Vancouver arrived from
Canada yesterday and will be in
Baibados for one week staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

He was accompanied by Mr.
“Bill” Rydn a newspaper reporter
of the “Vancouver Sun”, who will
write an article about Barbados
and his trip when he returns to
Canada. “Bijl” finds Barbados
‘mighty warm’ after the cold
weather in Canada.

Airport Manager Returns

QUADRON-LEADER David

Henderson, Government Air-
port Manager, Seawell, returned
yesterday morning by B,W.LA.

s from his short visit to Trinidad.

Coca Cola Conference
R. DAVID LUCIE-SMITH,
Acting Chairman of the Bar-

bados Bottling Co, Mr, G.
Seale, General Manager of the
Barbados Bottling Co., and Mr.
Kenneth Spencer also of the
BBC left yesterday by B.W.LA.
for Jamaica to attend a Carib-
bean Coca Cola Conference. Mr.
Lucie-Smith will be away for
about one week; Mr. Seale and
Mr. Spencer will remain on until
the end of the month to attend
the Sales Conference.

Left On Friday
M R. ROY SKINNER, represen-
tative of the National Cash
Register Co., returned to Trinidad
on Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A
Back From U.S. Visit
R. E. S. S. BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner re-
turned from Washington via Trin-
idad on Friday afternoon. He
acted as Adviser to the Labour

Delegation which visited the U.S.
recently.

Left Yesterday
R. and Mrs. Darnley Gibbons
left yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S..

Off To The U.S.

R, ALFRED KNIGHT

yesterday morning for
months’ holiday in the U.S.

left
six



player “had no surplus energy for
uncovering new points of beauty.”
A third’s “muscular fingers lacked
evenly applied precision.” A fourth
“hit too hard for comfort.” Wheth- .
er the last-named was too much
for the audience’s comfort, or
merely hurt her own fingers, is not
clear, It is ours amusing to see
a pianist, in mid-uproar, lick a
badly-stubbed finger, and to hear
the audience shout, “Poor little
thing! Did she get a nasty knock,
then!” As Otto Thumping said, “I

would rather my own heavily-
ensured fingers damage than
smash the keys.”

Tail-Piece

The whole side of the road was
up, and men were apparently lay-
ing a new system of drains.

(Morning paper.)
a AN,” said Rousseau, “was
born free, and is everywhere
in drains.”



Continental

36 PRINTED

UN

Excellent Draping Quality
UNIQUE DESIGNS

$1.08

Only at
Evans & Whitfields

Dial
4220
Your

WHITFIELDS

Shoe Stores.


SS

SUNDAY,

New Steamship
Between U.K. And
British West Indies

The establishment of a new
regular line of steamers from
United Kingdom ports to Barba-
dos, Trinidad and Demerara has
been announced by Saguenay
Terminals Limited of Montreal.
Saguenay Terminals which is
already well-known for the
dependable cargo service which
it maintains from Eastern Cana-
dian ports to the British West
| Indies, will berth ships in Gilas-
gow, Liverpool and London and
provide local importers with
direct sailings to Bridgetown,
Port of Spain and Georgetown.
: W1.ile it would appear that there
: has been talk of new services
from several quarters, this United
Kingdom/West Indies service of
Saguenay Terminals is now in
being, with sailings set now on
a regular monthly basis, to be in-
creased to a fortnightly frequen-
cy as soon as the volume of cargo
warrants, The new service is being
inaugurated by the ten thousand
ton steamer “London Mariner”
which loads in Glasgow the end of
November and in Liverpool early
December. Importers taking ad-
vantage of the opportunity of
rapid transportation offered vy
this ship will in ne way invalidate
any right they may have to
rebates under any existing agree-
ment with the Association of
West India Trans-Atlantic
Steamship Lines and will be as-
sured of careful and efficient
handling of their merchantiise.
This new service may be viewed
both as a gesture of appreciation
by this line to local importers
for their past support and an
expression of confidence in ex-
panding trade and _ continued
support in the future.

MacArthur Accused
Of Barbarous Raids

In Korea

LONDON, Nov. 17.
The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda today accused
Gen. MacArthur, the United Na-
tions Commander, of
1 mass raids” on North
H towns and villages.
In a North Korean despatch
quoted by the Soviet News Agency
Tass, the paper alleged that Gen.
MacArthur had been aroused to
“a mad fury” by the intensifica-
tion of North Korean counter-
blows.
It listed these allegations:
American planes on November
6 circled for an hour over Kange,
dropping an “inflammable mix-
ture” which destroyed two-thirds
of the town. “Tens of thousands



Korean

of civilians were thus deprived of |

the roof over their heads.”

Next day American dive bomb-
ers destroyed the remaining part
of the town.

ee oe

NOVEMBER 19, 1950

Russian Proposals
Submitted To
Peace Congress

By SYDNEY WELLAND.
ARSAW, Nov. 18.
The Soviet proposals for the
“saving of world peace” includ-
ing the call to the great powers
progressively to reduce arma-
ments by one third or one half
have been submitted to the sec-
ond World Peace Congress which
was being resumed here to-day.
The Russian writer ogee
Fadayev, presenting three
lutions from the ee sauaa-
tion last night, also hinted at
Russia’s willingness to reach a
settlement with the West but said,
“A new world” war was already
knocking at our door.
Reuter



S. Africa Has Biggest Locust

Plague In 25 Years
CAPETOWN, Nov. 18

South Africa’s biggest plague
of locusts for 25 years has settled
on 60,000 square miles in the area
of the Orange Free State and the
Cape Province.

Farmers have been warned that
the invasion is likely to spread,
though an official announcement
from Pretoria says the eutbresk ang
cannot be regarded as anything
approaching a national menace.

So far, only slight damage to
crops has been re

Locusts fighters are using eight
tons of poison daily in their strug-
gle against the invaders. and
powders, sprays and dusts have
been rushed to the Orange Free
State —Reuter.

Building Crashes On
Salvage Workers

SYDNEY, Nov. 18.

A fire damaged building crash-
ed down on salvage workers in
the heart of Sydney to-day, kill-
ing one man and injuring eight.
Rescue workers up to their knees
in water were still trying to
reach another man believed bur-
ied under wreckage.

The store was ae by fire
last night. To-day store
workers were clearing up in rub-
ble when weakened caring up crash-

“barbarous ed into the basement.

—Reuter



2 Lead asiray. (4)



a3 Ot " . 6 & 68 Down Was it the doctur that
Sinuiji was “completely burn- heabiod you wo Wee Uae? 2605 |
ead” when, for two days running, vy & 26 Lt Is emivyed, and he is

over 300 Flying Fortresses, dive
bombers, low level bombers and] ,» Br ome

fighters raided the town.

In another raid 90 per cent. of ippete

emplyyed at the theatre. (7-6)
11. dt could provide a ride (4)
n resin (2) 13, Paults. (89
19 id even choose the vegetable. (6)!
17 & wo Responsibie for many af
ps and downs (44%)

the residential quarter of Monpo-| 40 neater pernaps nut % will pass

jin was reduced to ashes and

away before the finish. (6)

many soldiers in hospitals in the | 41 Sage term tor a gambler. (8)

town received burns.

23. Times. (4)

This town was again raided on | 24 Extracted (rom, the atom

explo-
sive. (4) 25. See 17 Across.

November 14 when an inflamma~- | 96. gee 9 Across.

ble liquid caused an “enormous
sea of flames to rise up” .—Reuter.

37 YOUNG FASCISTS
ARRESTED

NAPLES, Nov. 17.

The police arrested 37 young
Neo-fascists among hundreds who
demonstrated through the centre

of Naples last night.

All were members of the Italian |
which |
the Government had threatened
to outlaw as promising a resur+

Social Movement (MSI)

gence of Mussolini’s Fascism.

The youths
against the banning of their na
tional congress.—Reuter.



Cade Been ET Tats ale =

vi a "ey 1g “gn
were protesting | §1°°'Oyie: i. eendingie a Bo

Down
1. This trickster is ertful. (6)
2. Tart from a detecting squad, (4)
3. Ruled for a change. (5)
i. Before a Flemish copper coin
becomes a hermit. (7)
6. The first propeller ts Bot the tail,
or is ib? (
7. Measure half 22 Down,
6. See 5 Across. 10. Ventilated. (5)
i4. Starting point. (3)
) 16. Mental retrospect, (5)
18. Witch woman? (3)
ly. Pishing duck, (4)
21. Throws li

t on the answer. (3)
22. Measure

jouble 7 Down. (3)

“ wt spetercers enn —— Across:
Scra Occ: si a
“15. A tie;

Greer:
Power) 2 ui 19 pe
= ress: @ Rude: .
5 Crime: “6. Henna:
Prajiion; 11, : ie 7 16.
tee 17, Dew



Gardening Hints a1 me cinema

For Amateurs

“More About The
Fernery”

For a Fernery to be really a
thing of beauty, some colour
should be introduced among the
ferns.

There are quite a number of
plants with bright flowers or
leaves that will thrive in the

they add greatly to the general
appearance of the place.

e African Violet for instance,
with its deep purple flowers shows
up beautifully a Pat a back-
ground of ferns. grows easily
by leaf, placed in <_ local pot-* in
tery saucers. In watering these"
little plants, care should be taken
not to soak the leaves, as this
tends to make them rot.

Another plant that is suitable
for the Fernery, but that is
grown this time for its on
coloured leaves is the
Coleus love shade and amare
ean be had in many varieties of
different coloured leaves, and
al easily — any small piece.

e

——L—— =, ee,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The Men

By G. R.

A THEME which is quite new and entirely diiferent
is brought to the screen in the picture “THE MEN” now
playing at the Empire Theatre. It is a portrayal of the
indomitable spirit and courage of the men, who as a result

and it is an honest presentation of the mental and physical
problems facing these men and the manner of meeting

and solving them.

The majority of the film is shot
the Birmingham Veteran’s
Hospital, Alabama, and the splen-
did cast is supplemented by actual
patients in this hospital. It is a
film that is unflinching in its
directness and from the medical
[point of view, completely frank
and realistic,

of spinal injuries in the last war, have become ae

The young man in the story is
a paraplegic, who, prior to the
war, was engaged to be married.
Realising his condition, he refuses

es (which are! to see his fiancee when he returns,

insignificant) ould be cut off,
and in order to ar.
nice and bunchy t two top
leaves of each branch should be
nipped off from time to time.
Another of the bright leaf

the plants|tor, they meet again.

but through the help of his doc-
Through
her sympathy and leve, his fiancee
persuades him to consent to their
marriage only to find, when they

plants which look gay among the are married, that her mental ad~-

“YOU wewldn’t have any
cast-off clothing for MY
husband ?”

ferns is the Caladium with its
leaves of variegated colours. Cala-
diums however do not particularly
like a lot of shade or a great
deal of damp, so take this into
consideration in placing them,
and give them an airy spot
in the Fernery where they wili
get a certain amount of sun at
some time of the day.

Another way of dealing with
Caladiums for the Fernery is to

have a double lot, with say three
sunny open some
per! time water-
ing should be
allowed
starts, Caladiums
Achimimies, Verbena and Nas-
in hanging baskets
wire basket with Cocoanut fibre.
filled in on top of the fibre. If

in the Fernery and three
that they all get some time in the
months | the Caladium drops its
eaves, and passes a resting
iod. During this
lessened, and the
lant to lie dormant until
the new
require t manuring to
ensure a good leaf growth.
turtiums all help in brightening
up a fernery, and can be grown
A good way of preparing these
hanging baskets is to line the
This fibre should be put in very
thick, and the prepared mould
this is done, in time the Achimi-
mies, or fern will root not only

in the basket but outside the!
basket, pushing through the lin- |
ing, so that finally the whole
thing resembles a big lovely ball.

Besides all these plants there
are several small creeping plants |
with bright little flowers (ames |
unknown) which will grow over
the stones and add colour to the
Fernery.





justment is not as complete as she
had thought. Separation follows,
and once again, the doctor steps
into the breach, and they art
brought to the realisation that no
obstacle, however great it may
appear, is insurmountable,

This semi-documentary drama
is realistic to a degree, and
though we here in Barbados do
not» have this problem to face,
there are many others who will
be helped by its frank treatment,
and it won’t hurt us to see it
either. It is somewhat sentimen-
tal in one or two spots, but that
can forgiven, considering the
story of the film.

Though Teresa Wright and
Marlon Brande—a newcomer to
the screen from Broadway—are
starred, everyone in the cast does
an excellent job. The one I would
mention particularly is Everett
Sloane as Dr. Brock. It is a diffi-
cult role which has been intelli-
gently and_ skilfully handled.
Richard Erdman, whose hobby is
the horses, and who makes more
money in hospital than he ever
did before, supplies the comedy.
His apparently brutal remarks,
and constant “riding” of the young
lieutenant, played by Marlon
Brando, do seem at first very harsn
-—but they are done with a pur-
pose by a man whose adjustment
is complete, to help one who still
has far to go. Teresa Wright is
charming and sympathetic, but
she lacks complete conviction.
Marlon Brando on the other hand,
was so convincing that I had to
check that he was not one of the
genuine patients in the hospital.
Settings are authentic—music

ae eee Oe _
-_

and healthy




“|

na ann tp Aetna

MACLEANS PEROXIDE tootu paste
keeps SETE WEITE

@

Just what is required, and par-
licularly effective in the opening

excellent choice.
“THE ASPHALT JUNGLE”

Low playing at the Globe Theatre
is sheer cops and robbers from
first to last, though it contains
& great deal more melodrama ana
Violence than the game

Pisyea as chilaren, It is the story
of the intricate planning of a big
jewel robbery, trom its concep-
tion in the mind of Doc, a big

time criminal, who has only just
got out of jail, to its execution by
® hand-picked group of accom—

plices and the final double-cross| }
meted out by the wealthy backer.] —:

As a study of criminal types,
there
toned above, who, during his
years in jail, has patiently worked
on the details of a half million
aollar robbery. He is rather a
pleasant littl man who never
carries a gun because he might
Bhoot a policeman, and who has
an eye tor a pretty figure—)just
once too often, Backing him is
the wealthy lawyer who is not

above circumventing the law,
providing he gets his cut. Then
there is the hoodlum, arrogant,

cruel, small-timer by comparison,
who does the odd stick-up job
and plays the ponies in an effort
‘6 get enough money to go home.
There are the nervous bookie, tha
expert safe-breaker and the
crooked cop,

Ja parts, this film is almost doc-
umentary in that it shows the
vicious and intricate network of
underworld activities and the

way in which they are handled |*

by the police. It is a grim story
and the characters are sordid,
but the acting and direction are
excellent. There are no big names
in the cast. Sam Jaffe plays the
crafty Doc, Louis Calhern, the
silkily sinister lawyer and Ster-
ling Hayden, who seems to have
left romantie roles for the present,
the hoodlum, All their perform-
qnces are convinding and the
Same can be said for the balance
of the caste, As is usually the case
in this type of film, sound effects,
and musical background are skil-

fully used to create tension and nS a a ae

heighten suspense.



®Beenes—and for good, serious en-j +
tertainment, “fHE MEN” is

is the master mind, men-| [











Thirty years experience in the Jewellery trade, announces with
pleasure the opening of a branch of his business at 30 Broad
Street, Bridgetown TO-MORROW, and takes this opportunity

of offering to his numerous customers, friends and the public in



=
=
E



ALFONSO B. DE LIMA

(Fellow Member of the British Jewellers Association
London, England).






with its cranky,
nervous, weak,
restless feclings

Read The ADVANTAGES
of Taking This Medicine!

Take heed if you at such times
suffer from cramps, headache,
backache, nervous tension, feel
so tired, weak, “dragged out’—
due to female functional month-
ly disturbances.

Then why not do like so many
modern girls —like thousands of
girls have for years back—try
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms. It's famous for this!

Pinkham’'s Compound not only
relieves such monthly pain but
ALSO accompanying weak, tired,
nervous, irritable and cranky
feelings—due to this cause.

YOU MODERN Gikis

° who hate suffering distress from ‘MONTHLY’

FEMALE PAIN

Gydia E.6 é. Pinkhamis saivscs

PAGE THREE



ome rene omer reennrns,

te

Spit Img



Pinkham's Compound is one
medicine that can be bought
today which—‘aken regularly —
helps build up resistance against
such distress and pain. Now
that’s the kind of product to
buy! It’s also a very effective
stomachic tonic!

For free sample bottle tear this
out and send with name and ad-
dress to Lydia E. Pinkham Medi-
cine Company, 103 Cleveland
. Street, Lynn, Mass. °





general his service and experience in the Jewellery business.







oe 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 Suede Brogue, with Crepe Sole. Tied
to every pair is the John White Guarantee
Shield—the sign which moans ‘just right’!
Look for it #a leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made justright

The Barbados Branch will be Managed by Mr. EVAN
CLAYTON GREENIDGE and a competent staff of Barbadian
young ladies, The usual attention and courtesy is assured similar
to that which is characteristic of the Firm.

K

ALFONSO B. DELIMA © CO.
of Trinidad



er]

i





ee ——————— -






Play safe! Brylcreem your hair. Dandruff on your collar,
loose hair on your comb—these are danger signals that
point the need for Brylcreem’s double benefit:
(1) Day-long smartness. (2) Lasting hair health.
Massage with Brylcreem stimulates the scalp,
encourages natural hair growth,
wards off Dandruff. Its pure
emulsified oils put life into Dry
Hair and impart a splendid
gloss. Don’t take any chances,
Brylcreem your hair —
men do!












ost

acer?



—



What do you know
| about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW th ENO
will relieve inertia, and lassitude,
freshen you up mentally and
physically, act as a refreshing,
invigorating pick-me-up ?

DO YOU KNOW
that a dash of ENO in
a tumblerful of water
will relieve a sick
headache; or liverish-
ness, and overcome
the“heaviness” which
follows unwise cating
or drinking ?




Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

Eno's ‘Fruit Salt’

‘The words “Eno” and “Pruit Sale” are registered trade marks.

go/ra








A HIGH QUALITY

BALLPOINT
PEN

, 84 cts

in BLUE, MAROON, GREY,
BLACK or MOTTLED CASES

a‘Biro
product

citizen

ON/ NATIONAL SERVICE

Distributors in Trinidad

KIRTON LTD, 2, BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD i

ro

meine Neo







REFILLS

Obtainable in
blue, red, green
and black

SPENCER J



tedmtanss Sve Sn Sth: ETE tow Sat Eiht

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



WANDERERS LEADING IN
IST DIVISION CRICKET

B.C.L. Searching For Talent
BY O. S. COPPIN

ANDERERS, who defeated Combermere by

an innings and 69 runs yesterday have, con-
solidated their position at the head of the First
Division table this season.

It is true that the Bay team had played one
game more than their nearest rivals, ick, at
the end of the last series of games and it was poss-
ible that if Pickwick could win ou’ it the fixtur:
begun with Spartan today that they would have the edge by the
of this series, even if Wanderers won their fixture with Combermere.

However, it was fortunate for the Bay team that play was possible
on the first day when inclement weather made it impossible for most
of the other fixtures to be begun.

And so with the Combermere team bowled out in their first in-
nings and having been made to “follow on” on the first day, it was
only necessary for Wanderers to employ the coup de grace.

HARDLY ILE
1 N the case with Pickwick and Spartan it is hardly possible that
they will be able to bowl out Spartan twice next Satur to
win outright and in the event of their failing to win outright, Wan-
derers will have established a definite lead.

Lodge School have already yielded points for a first innings to
Police and the “limbs of the law” with three wickets in hand lead
them by 74 runs. It is quite possible that Police, if they can score
some quick runs next Saturday and then bring their formidable pace
bowling attack into play—Mullins, Bradshaw and Greene—then Lodge
might find it hard to avert an outright defeat.

Empire, I think, will have to content themselves with points for a
first innings lead from Carlton, They scored 214 in their first innings

esterday, thanks to another good innings by Cave for 49 and one by
Weekes for 46 and dismised Carlton for 98 runs.

In their second turn they have scored 5 for the lost of two wickets.
Given a good wicket next Saturday, Carlton should be able to avoid
an outright defeat. On the other hand, if the wicket is helping the
bowlers at all I can foresee an early declaration by Empire and the
bowling machine that comprises, veteran E. A. V. illiams, left
hander Erro) Millington and burly, bespectacled Barker in fruitful

action,
B.C.L. TRIAL GAME

AIN and some accurate spin bowling were the factors which kept



the score of the Tourists, within striking distance of the century | F.

mark, on Sunday, in the game against the B.C.L. City Division team.
The wicket was good when the Tourist captain won the toss and the
opening pair began in the confident manner of 40 without
separation. Then the weather took a hand in the game, and the
B.C.L. bowlers exploited the position, with such success, that the close
of play found the score 112 for the loss of seven wickets, and all the
batsmen of repute, back in the pavilion, .

V. Watts of Progressive, a young left hander, bowled very im-
pressively. He sent down 19 overs, eight of which were maidens, On
one occasion he bowled a spell of four successive maidens, followed
by an over off which four runs were scored. He followed this with
another three successive maidens.

It is likely that we will hear more of this youngster in the future.

INTER-DIVISION GAMES

DAY two inter-division games will begin. At the Admiralty

Grounds, St. Philip, a Windward team will engage a team from
the Leeward Division and at Dayrells Road the Central team will meet
a South team. Both games are trial games to give the Selectors an
opportunity to choose the best team for a Country XI which will meet
the Tourists XI, next month.

In the games today are many players who @#ave had an oppor-
tunity to play in the big games of the League, Moe, Osbourne and
Norgrove of the South, McCarthy, Lawrence, Blackman in the Central
Division, Inniss and Ince of Windward, Reece and Ormond Graham of
the Leeward.

Some of the newcomers to be watched are:—Armstrong of Lan-
eashire, Waithe of Juniors, Codrington of Rockers, Hunte of Belle-
plaine and Corbin of Barrows,

ONE OF THE BEST

RMSTRONG was one of the best batsmen in the Lancashire team

last season, Waithe is a left arm bowler who took all ten wickets
in an innings against Leicestershire in the South Division. The fol-
lowing match he claimed five in an innings, Codrington of Rockers
is having a good season as a batsman. e scored 99 against Kent
and followed this with 52 against St. Martin's,

Hunte of Belleplaine is one of the players who may go far in the
game. To his credit this season he has scores of 51 against Barrows,
in the first innings and 66 in the second innings, 85 against Cyclone
and a few useful scores of under fifty against other teams. In ten
innings he has scored 306 runs with an average of 38.25. I under-
stand that he is still at school and is not yet 18 years old.

Corbin of Barrows hit a century last season and topscored this
season for his team in the game against Welches with 54.

With such talent on trial the League should be in a position to
field a good side in January against the Barbados Cricket Zeetition
team. understand that an effort is being made to make this anual
fixture a game in which the Colts of the Island will be
tunity instead of the game for which the seasoned an
usually selected.

WATER POLO TEAM CHOSEN
4E Barbados Water Polo team nas been seiected and it certainly
is a well balanced side, All seven of the players were in the

e
iven an oppor-
certainties are

team which visited Trinidad in January and trom all accounts they |

are in tip top condition,

“Boo’' Patterson is captain of the team. Patterson has been in the
game tor over eight years, plays at centre back for bomitas aud he
wu line up in this position against Trinidad. On either siae o: nim
in the back line he nas two stalwart defenders, Tim Yearwood and
George MacLean, ‘!wo hard workers, they wai! be thorns in tne sides
ot the Trinidad forwards,

There are two sharp-shooters in the forward line. Left-
hander Kenneth Ince who plays at centre forward should be a
certainty tor every game, and will be a considerable neaduche fos
the Trinidad goal keeper. John Gatclitte.

Geoftrey roster and Delbert Bannister who play on the right and
left wing respecuvely nave had many years’ experience in the game
‘ney are heavily built and will need a lot of watching.

GOAL KEEPER CHOSEN
PARBADOS has chosen; Paul Foster to keep goal for the first test,
Foster anticipates well, can get waist high out of the water io
bring down the high shots and keeps cool when under heavy pres-
sure, The Association has at their disposal two other topnotch
goal keepers, Maurice Foster and Albert Weatherhead,

So much for the Barbados team for the first test.
a quick glance at the Trinidad side.

They have Barbadian born Roddy Bynoe captaining the team.
bynoe has been playing Water Polo in Barbados since 1943. A strong
swimmer from his schooldays, Bynoe will be playing in the pivotal
position of centre back. He has a powerful throw and is said to be
in good swimming conditiom Rex Eckstein the other Babadian
will be in the forward line, Although Eckstein only started Water
Polo since 1948 when he played for the Sea Scout team here, he has
developed into a dangerous forward with a deceptive shot. Basil
Anderson who captained the Trinidad “Discovery” team to Barbados
in 1949, is vice Captain of the team which arrives on Thursday; a left
hander he scored more goals than other player on the ‘Trinidad
team against Barbados in 1949 and in January 1950,

Johnny Gatcliffe is recognised as the best goalkeeper in Trini-

Let us take



























for 35 and 31



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950 —



ton at Black Rock.

At the Park, Police are
margin.
PICKWICK v. SPARTAN
eee ips 6 on ae
PICKWICK in their First Divi-
sion match against Spartan at
the Oval yesterday occupied the
wicket for, the whole day and
knocked up 214 in their first
innings. Play was impossible on
the first Saturcay of the match
and next Saturday will be the
final day.
T. S. Birkett

topscored for the
Kensingtonians wi

vith a patient but
impressive 101. He went in first
wicket down :nd was the last
man to fall, Ot!\er good contribu-
tions were by Gerald Wood who
knocked up 25 and E. Edwards
an“ H, King with 21 each.,

L. F. “Shell” Harris gave the
best bowling performance for the
Park team. He sent down seven
overs, four balls and took three
wickets for 25 runs, E, Smith and
K. Walcott captured two each
respectively.

Pickwick won the toss and
elected to bat. Their opening pair,
A. M. Taylor and E. Edwards

faced the Spartan opening bowl-

ing attack of Clyde Walcott and
-_D. Phillips.

When the total was ten Taylor
was given out leg before off the
bowling of Clyde Walcott.

T. S. Birkett partnered Edwards
but at 52 Edwards was unfor-
tunately run out for 21. Gerald
Wood took Edwards’ place at the
wicket,

He and Birkett quickly settled
down. They took the score past
the century but about five min-
utes before lunch Wood tried to

hit the third delivery of Keith
Walcott’s fifth over from the
Southern end to the boundary

Harris, who was fielding on the
over-head boundary, took an easy
catch. Wood knocked up 25 and
the partnership added 50 runs,

H. King filled the breach, Bir-
kett, who at this stage was 48,
cover drove the first delivery of
C. Walcott’s eleventh over to the
boundary to take him past his
half century. Soon after lunch
was taken with the total 108 for
the loss of three wickets.

After Lunch

After lunch Bowen bowled a
very expensive over from the
Southern end. Seventeen runs
were scored off that over, a six
and two fours went to King.
Shortly afterwards King was
caught by Pilgrim off the bowling
of Smith, from the Northern end,
for a brisk 21 which included
three fours and a six.

Bruce Inniss went to the wicket
when the total was 138 for four,
Eleven runs later Inniss edged one
of Smith’s deliveries and wicket-
keeper Griffith took a nice catch.
Inniss made only two runs.

R. Clarke partnered Birkett but
before he could open his account
he was clean bowled by Keith
Walcott, who replaced Bowen at
the southern end. Birkett was
then 73.

Skipper J. Goddard was next
to bat. A six off Keith Walcott
carried Birkett’s score to 81.
Phillips replaced Smith at the
northern end. Goddard went for-
ward to play one of Phillips’ fast
deliveries, edged the ball and
wicketkeeper Griffith took an easy
catch. Goddard made 11. H.
Jordan filled the breach.

The total reached 199 when
Jordan edged a four through slips
off the first delivery of Harris’
fourth over from the southern end.
In the fifth delivery of the same
over he was bowled for 18. E. L,
G. Hoad Jnr, partnered Birkett,
who was 89. A beautiful cover

also leading Lodge by a good

score to 93 and the total 200.

When Hoad was only one run
he played on the last ball of
Harris’ fifth over. D. Evelyn was
the last man out to bat. Birkett
took his score to 99 with a couple
off Harris and went past his
century with another two in the
same over.

The Pickwick first innings
closed when Birkett was caught
by wicketkeeper Griffith off the
bowling of Harris for 101. Evelyn
scored two not out.

WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE
Wanderers ............... ++ 217
Combermere 33 & 115

HALF an hour after lunch in
the second day of their scheduled
three-day match at the Bay yes-
terday, Wanderers defeated Com-
bermere by an innings and 69
runs, Wanderers seored 917 on
ihe first Saturday, bowled out
Combermere for 33 and yesterday
again bowled out Combermere,
this time for 115.

D. Atkinson took four wickets
for 19 runs during his 12 overs,
but three of them were tail bat}
men.

For Combermere O. Beckles and
G, Grant each scored 25, O. H.
Wilkinson 22 and Mr. S. I. Smith
15. Yesterday three good part-
nerships at times made it seem
that Combermere might knock off
the runs and send.back Wander-
ers to the wicket. The first part-
nership, between Beckles and
Wilkinson yielded 35 runs. An
opening bat, Beckles, paved a
careful road for Combermere,

The second was between Wilk-
inson and Grant, ant the third
between Grant and Mr. Smith.
Wilkinson and Grant did not find
any difficulty in playing the Wan-
derers bowling. and both sent some
fine shots to the boundary.

The wicket was good, With nine
of their wickets standing and 167

runs needed to offset an innings |: -

defeat, Combermere sent in their
two not out batsmen Beckles and
Wilkinson to try to put up a stand
against St, Hill and Eric Atkinson
who opened the day’s bowling at-
tack.

Making a recovery from the
poor start in their second innings,
Beckles and Wilkinson went after
runs slowly but batted with cau-
tion and security. Runs increased
steadily and when the pair had
added 35 between them, Beckles
was tricked and bowled by slow
bowler Toppin.

Grant joined Wilkinson and
these two batsmen also struck up
a partnership which worried the
Wanderers’ bowlers. With his own
score at 22, and when Comber-
mere had reached 60, Wilkinson
sent a ball from E. Atkinson
through the slips and the catch
was taken by Roy Marshall. :

Mr. Smith went to the wicket
and between them, he and Grant,
carried the score to 93. Mr. Smith
got out when he backdrove a ball
hard to the bowler, R, Atkinson,
who held it.

Grant added one more run to
take his total to 25 and then hit
a slow ball from R. Atkinson high
to C. Davies. Davies made an
easy catch. Grant had not quite
got over the ball and it struck al-
most in the handle.

After Grant was out Wanderers
soon bowled out Combermere.

POLICE v. LODGE
Police (for 7 wkts.) ...... 126

POLICE led Lodge School by 72
runs on first innings at Queen's
Park yesterday, with 3 wickets in
hand,

It was the second scheduled day
of this match, but the first day of
play, as rain prevented play the
first Saturday.

@ On Page 5.

ao
~



dad, and it is understood that he is quite up to the standard of our

local custodians,

HARD-WORKING PLAYER

Dick Bradley is known as a hard working defence player and John
Sellier a strong swimmer, as is John Texeira who is well known in

Water Polo circles in Barbados. The other players are

unknown

locally, David Barcant is said to be the player in the best condition

in the Trinidad team, and Harry
Delbert Bannister’s category.

W.I. Water Polo.

Smith is a big massive fellow in

Thursday, Friday and Saturday are going to spell history for
Can Trinidad who has been playing the game

for only a couple of years defeat the Barbados team with their many

years of experience behind them?

Both sides are evenly matched

and the series promises to bring some startling results,



T.S. Birkett Hits 100| THE TRINIDAD DERBY

Combermere Lose To Bay Team

A CENTURY KNOCK by T. S. Birkett of Pickwick was
the highlight of yesterday’s First Division cricket games.
His team scored 214 against Spartan at Kensington.

Wanderers defeated Combermere by an innings at the
Bay, and Empire established a first innings lead over Carl-

Who Will Be The Favourite?
BY BOOKIE

ITH the Trinidad classification for the forth-
coming Christmas meeting off the press the
contest for the Trinidad Derby begins to take
sharper outlines. Of course we will have to wait
until the entries close early next month to know
exactly how many to expect but we can now make
some rough guesses at who will be there.
<= As far as classification goes the Derby of 1950
falls only a little short of the one of 1948. the best
year ever in the history of racing in the South Caribbean. In the
latter year there was one horse classified B2, two in C2, one in D, one
in D2, one each in E and E2 and the rest in F. ‘This year we shall have
one in B2, two in C2, two in E, two in E2 and the rest in F.

FU. and foremost the 1950 Derby will be unique if Footmark,
one of the latest Jamaican champions, runs in the race because
this will be the first time in the history of B.W.I. racing that a
Jamaican three-year-old has contested classic races in both the
colonies of Trinidad and Jamaica, But in the light of his repeated
defeats in Jamaica over distances of more than six furlongs it would
seem that in Footmark we will see a first class sprinter and no more.
Of course the opposition in Jamaica which he met over a mile
may have been much better than what he will encounter here. But
even on the strength of this assumption we cannot make him a fav-
ourite, I should think we will have to wait and see how he goes
at exercise, although there is not much hope of this because I see
he is among Mr. Leo Williams’ string.

From the point of view of classification one would also imagine that
the two in C2 would already be the favourites. However I must confess
that I am very much in the dark about a favourite for the race from
eny clase. The two in C8 are Bow Bells and Watercress and after
the Barbados August meeting it scomed quite likely that the latter
would be favourite. This by reason of her two victories over distances
of 9 and 74 furlongs; the first being in the Barbados Derby. Bow
Bells meanwhile was in hibernation and being a winner over no more
than six furlongs she could hardly have been given preference over
Watercress,

But it is Watecress’s subsequent torm at the recent November
meeting which has caused the matter of a favourite to be still weigh-
ing in the balance. True she won one race but this was only over
5% furlongs, In the two races over 74 and 9 furlongs she let her
supporters down badly, In the first she might have been excused
on the grounds that she carried 128 lbs., a good bit more than her
weight-for-age, and allowed the aged Oatcake a full 7 lbs. There
are few three-year-olds I know of who could ever have accomplished
this task successfully. But in the second Watercress carried only
one more pound than she will be required to take in. the Derby and
in a particularly slow race she took a four lengths beating from
Oatcake, who was now allowing her 9 lbs. She also looked very
tired at the finish,

Of course I do not believe it was Watercress’ true form but the

question is can she recover before the Derby comes up?
If not, it looks as if we wil! have to turn to one of our E class
entrants, Wavecrest, for a favourite. He should have the

advantage over Bow Bells as he won easily at Union over 7 fur-~
longs and being out of an O.T.C, mare he cannot be discarded as
a sprinter only, In fact I am depending on him to show the Trinidad
classifiers that neither Bow Bells nor Watercress are 15 lbs, better
than he is, Dependent on his exercise form, therefore, I strongly
suspect that Wavecrest will be the final favourite. I say “dependent

. " because Wavecrest must recover the form he displayed at Union.

EXT of any consequence in the line up is Mary Ann the other one

in BE, Here too we have another who pleased in August only

to disappoint in November, She is supposed to have knee trouble
but I tnink the bad start which she received in the D class nine last
week had more to do with her bad showing with 106 lbs. Yet unless
Mary Ann improves by several pounds between now and December
«6 I cannot concede her much of a chance in the Derby.
In E2 we have two Jamaicans who seem to be there only because
they happen to be from Jamaica and therefore cannot be classified
any lower. Otherwise I think that Fair Profit would have been
demoted long ago after his repeated failures at Union, Port-of-Spain
and Arima. With Sun Glee it might be slightly different because
she has won one or two races this year, but since she was beaten
by Top Flight, who is still in F, it is quite clear that she is little
more than a good F class creole. Inasmuch as Sun Glee has won
her races over short distances also, I cannot regard her as anything
else but an outsider, Fair Profit, on the other hand, once gave every
indication of being the stayer type when he won the Breeders Stakes
last year. But since then he has disappointed more than any other
that I can remember except perhaps Brown Boy. In fact it seems
incredible that Fair Profit ever managed to win the Breeders’ Stakes

at all and even if it turns up mud next Christmas I cannot see him
repeating his success,

o_o leaves us with our candidates from class F to consider and al-
though we actually have a winner of one of the classics among
this bunch they do not appeal to me as any great threats. ‘The classic
winner is Top Flight who won the Arima Derby Trial Stakes last
September. A tilly by Flotsam out of Meads she is certainly bred
well enough but so little was thought of her victory in this classic
that the classifiers did not even promote her after the meeting, PS
Then there is Colleton who recently won two races here. Like
Top Flight he too failed to impress and, for a change, a winner of
two F class races at a Barbados meeting has not been promoted.
This alone should be some indication of the rank outsider he will
be in the Derby.

1% sum up the position five weeks in advance of the event it
- looks as if the Derby of 1950 will be one of the most open affairs
with the favourite hanging in the balance until the final betting on
the Pari-Mutuel is completed and the horses under Starter’s orders,
Looking for a likely winner now is like peering through an open
window into the dark. Perhaps a little later dawn will break and
a few shapes will be discernible. But I do not think we will see
any standing out in a bright light.

A junday I had no space left for the two-year-olds who raced
on the last two days of the meeting and so to-day I propose
to deal with them. They were mostly a backward lot with the
exception of Flame Flower and she clearly demonstrated this by
winning easily on the second day. I thought when they came into
the home stretch that her weight was going to make her slow down
quickly but she held well if not too comfortably, I have formed
the opinion that she eventually make a very useful filly in the
creole classes over short distances. Her chief trouble as a two-
year-old lay in the fact that she happened to be born in the same
year as Best Wishes and Cross Roads, Otherwise we might have
ae, her for $ very .
anguard, thought, won a most deserving race on the last
day. He has had quite a lot of surplus flesh to work off since he
started to exercise early this year and the way he was prepared,
first by Mr. Rock for last August and then by Mr. Cox for the
recent meeting, might have made any other two-year-old go well
overboard. Yet it was not until the last day of the meeting that
Vanguard showed signs of approaching fitness. I watched him care-
fully in each race and in each case he ran better for about half
a furlong more than he did the last time out. This is in the best

traditions of the O.T.C’s and I am sure it is not the last
z aS st we have












the VACATOR

WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, ‘*GROUND-GRIP"’ PUSSYFOOT SOLE . ..

Clarks introduce the new flexible, resilient Pussyfoot
soling to cushion the impact between feet and floor.
Made to a secret formula of Clarks of England —
the quality shoe firm with 125 years’
experience—Pussyfoot Is considered to
be the ideal hot-weather soling —
light as rubber, cool as leather,
tough as you'll ever need.

This Is the Pussyfeot

Sole... . lighter Pussyfoot Soles are

then leather, wana fitted to Vacetor

wears longer “*s. : Sandals (shown here). '

than leather ! ital? ‘
Vacators have unlined

teat uppers for coolness

wnneiecie '*. and unrestricted |

provides no ote.

Insulation

on hot days.

e a

§S oF ENGLAND

MADE BY C. & J. CLARK LIMITED (WHOLESALE ONLY) STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
ASCAD AEIRMWR &SC BERL @ ON. BARBADOS

5. Pee Scan =

4

~ 2i Oar.





STRONG

asa

Strong as a lion and Guaranteed for as long as you own it—that is
the Phillips bicycle, made by British craftsmen to last you a lifetime.

Look at these points of quality. Frame of true-temper steel — all-
steel hubs—heavy gauge mudguards — Dunlop tyres and rims
The bicycle is luxuriously finished in black
enamel, or colours if required, and sparkles with heavy chromium

i at will stand up to the roughest treat-
ment and is a pleasure to ride, you can’t ‘beat a Phillips.

and oilbath gearcase.

. For a bicycle



KP 41

1 see er REC NNEC ETT TAS NCEA A ES AE TSS
J. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

(









2 Bey 733
SANE
&
s /
for youthfui
o ‘i 9
Vigour?
Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom
today. Nothing really wrong, people
feel, but simply that they have lost their
normal happy tenor of life. ‘Their
reserves are low. Theic resilience |
vanished, They need
a tonic. If this is
PS case—3tart i

: taking
HOSFERINE for a day
or two,









-PHOSFERINE begins its
good work by reviving the
appetite. This, in turn,
starts a whole sequence of
benefits. A good digestion
waits on appetite. Good
digestion enriches the
bloodstream, feeds the
nerves, builds up strength
and energy. Try
PHOSFERINE today—
for buoyancy, resilience,
confidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Indiges‘ian, Sleeplessness, and
after influen ca,
so





a

~~

- #F a
ee raretlOammmmmemmmmmammnnsmcanenrtaenens LLL LOC LLC a een eRe ram ee Na
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





SCOREBOARD



WANDERERS vs. COMBERMERE
Wanderers—First Innings a7
Combe iss 33

COMBE RE—2nd Innings
Q. Beckles 25
x ea b D. Atkinson pare e
e nh

E Xtkinson - 22
G. Grant ¢ Davies b R. Atkinson 25
Mr. S. I. Smith ec & b R. Atkinson .. 15
M. Quariess run out 2
L. Licorish Lb.w. b D. Atkinson 3
C. Beckles not out 12
5 Elliott b D. Atkinson 0

. Murrell l.b.w b D. a 3

Extras 8
Total “15
Fall of wickets: 1—2; 2 ; ; 4
—93; 5—94: 6—97; 7—103; — 9—115.
BOWLING ——_
.~ = Bm We
D. Atkinson m264 Ww o
R. Packer a 1 8 0
L. St. Hill 5 1 18 0
Eg. A nm 10 4 R 1
E n w i BO
R. Atkinson aids ee hf
Â¥.
ist INNINGS

A. Taylor 1.b.w. C. Waleott ........ 6
ae Edwards run out 21
Has 101
G. Wood uf athe b K. Waicott 25
H. © Pilgrim, 21
BE. Inniss e wkpr. Griffith, b Smith 2
R. Clarke b K. Wa’ ‘rs 0

J. Goddard c wkpr. Griffith,
. i
+o = b Harris 18
D. Evelyn not out 2

Total
Fall of wickets

3 for 102, 4 J Fs $0,



7 for 175, 8 for , 9 for
BOWLING





R.

e. 41. $
F.. 31 1
E. 35 2
D. “6 —
K. 3), 2
L. 25 3
F. b
H. C. Bradshaw .......... 3
oF e Taylor, b

Pesbecesessegaseb¥evad “4

Mr. McComie b Brewster 3
* ¢ Blenman, b ‘
y

c. E. Gill run out .... ,
©, Farah hot out . 3
KL. kes l.b.w. Mullins . 1
c. 0 Hams b E. Seeweter : 1
N. Wilkie b'B Brewster 3
C, Deane run out ......... 1



Extras: b. 5, w. nb, i
Total

Fall of wickets: 1 for 7, 2 for 7, 3
for 19, 4 for 39, 5 for 39, 6 for 43, 7 fer
49, 8 for 50, 9 for 53, 10 for 54.

BOWLING SALES
Bradshaw . sys Oe

. Taylor Lb. w. ’
Wiltshire c Williams b
Mr. McComie

mmo Aran



° From Page 4.

Police having won the toss sent
Lodge to the wicket and got them
out before lunch for 54 runs. At
the close of play, Police was 126
for 7 wickets.

The wicket was perfect and the
weather fine. Slow left arm
bowler Brewster of Police got the
most response from the wicket.
He took 5 of the school boys’
wickets for 18 runs in 5.3 overs.

were returned by J. Byer and B.
Morris, both of Police who made
31 and 31 not out respectively.
Lodge’s opening pair F, Cheese-
man and H. Welch were sent to

Bradshaw and C. Mullins.

Two quick wickets fell, one to
each of the bowlers. Cheeseman
was clean bowled for 3 in
back to a good length

Mullins and Welch played on
fastish one from Bradshaw when
at 2. Both wickets fell with the
score at 7.

G. Hutchinson, the No. 3 bats-
man, and Mr. McComie came to-
gether. They took the score on
to 19 before Mr. McComie fell a
victim to slow left arm leg-break
bowler E. Brewster. Brewster
was brought on from the North
end in place of Bradshaw. Mr.
McComie scored 3 of the 19.

The best stand of the innings,
yielding 20 runs, they came be-
tween E, Glasgow afd G. Hutchin-
son.

Glasgow was caught at the long-
off boundary by in
making a big _hit Brewster.
He got 16 and Hutchinson was 14
not out.

With the score at 39 for 4, C.
Gill joined Hutchinson. Gill
run out for nought before any fur-
ther run was added to the score.

Lodge’s other 5 w were
taken for an additional 15 runs.
Hutchinson, who made the second
highest score of 14, was caught at
mid-off by Taylor off Brewster
and the sixth wicket was down for
43 s. A collapse followed.

Police started on their first inn-
ings at 2.55 p.m. C. Blackman





take the attack from pacers C, ca’



A. Blenman b Wilkie 7

a b Glasgow .. iss

G. Itenham b a és scceee, 3B

B. Morris not ow
E. Brewster Lh Glasgow -

I. Warner not out
Extras: b. 3, w. 1, nb. 1 5

Total (for 7 wkts.) 126
Fall of wickets: 1 for 7, 2 for 22, 3
for 24, 4 for 33, 5 for 70, 6 for 8, 7
for 104,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M.



R w
19 2

13
16 2
2 1
6 —
2 2
7.35 p.m
17
» 2B
29
oe ay
arren ws 46

Geet rant a wkpr. Clarke b
utehi . i
oO. Fields not out |). 15
E. ington b Lucas we 2
A. Daniel Lb.w. b Warren ... 5
C. Alleyne ¢ Hutchinson > Lucas... 1
A. Barker l.b.w. b Warren ....... 2
Extras dvdiea 10
Total

214

Fall of wickets: 1 for 43, 2

3 for 100, 4 for 139, 5 for 164, 6 tor 198.
7 for 199, 8 for 206, 9 for 209

BOWLING a nage 34

Edghill

rom toe! =



15
ll

CARLTON 18ST INNING

. Marsal) ¢ Barker b Millington ..
tehinson c Weekes b Barker .

S Butehiness ie b Millington ..
Greenidge b Barker ..........

N. Liuveas ¢ Drayton b Fi¢ids

- eee b Weekes ..

b Alleyne .

arren e Grant b Weel

5 e4e2.7

ono



EwSr

Bagnitl b Weekes ........
Andrews not out .
Clar’ a stpd.

Bae

(wkpr. Jones) b-



Fall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 0, 3
te.” 5 for 16, 6 for 34, 7 for
44, 8 for 57.

BOWLANG A

oO. w
“4 b 2
ul 3 26 2
8 o 39 3
3 0 9 1
2,1 — 8 2
EMPIRE, 2ND INNINGS
O. Robinson b Bdghill . ‘ ‘ 0
M. Jones Lb.w. b Edghill: 2
A. Barker not out .... 1
A. Daniel not out ..,.... 0
WRxtras ccc esses 2
Total (for 2 wkts.) . 5
Fall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 4.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
a Mw. ROW
Greenidge 2 1 a 2
2 0 2 0





YESTERDAY’S CRICKET,

and F, Taylor took the new ball
from H. Welch‘and K. L. Brookes
who supplied the fast stuff for

Lodge.

Police, as Lodge did, lost their
first wicket at 7. F. Taylor was
given out l.b.w. to Welch for 2.

H. Wiltshire joined Blackman.
The second Police wicket fell at
23. Mr. McComie was brought on
in place of Welch and in his third
over he got Blackitian Lb.w. for

The highest scores for the day 12.

A, Blenman was next man in.
He saw his partner Wiltshire sent
back to the pavilion for 6. Wilt-
shire drove Mr. McComie to extra
cover for Williams to take a good

With the score at 24 for 3, J.
partnered Bleriman. Nine
runs later Blenman Was os

and bowled by off-spinher

who replaced Brookes from the

a northern end,

Byer and Chéltenham came to-
gether and made a fifth-wicket
stand of 36 runs, H. Welch was
brought back for Mr. McComie,
Immediately he found a good
ler afid claimed Cheltenham’s
witket. Cheltenham’s score was
15 ahd the total score 69 for 5. In
came B. Morris.

Byer, ane meantime, was L
ting steadily, zg ae
strokes to the off-side on the back
foot.

He topscored for the day]
with 31. Ski G ww clean
bowled him with a toss just

about 10 minutes before time call.
The scoreboard then read 88 for 6.
Police’s seventh wicket fell at
104, Brewster was adjudged 1.b.w.
to Glasgow for 10. B. Morris and
I. Warner played until time +
ic} -

was taking the score to 126 for 7

ets. Morris was 31 not out ahd
Warner 7 not out,

CARLTON v. EMPIRE.
euene 214 and (for 2 wkts). ‘oo
OOMPIREE got first innings’ lead
over Carlton yesterday when the
second day of play ended. On the
first day of play Empire who batted
first scored 170 for the loss of five

wickets, yesterday finished their
first innings at 214 to which Car’.
ton replied with 98 thus saving
the “follow on.”

Everton Weekes, the West In-
dian star bat who was undefeated
on the first day of play with 25
only added 2! runs to his score
yesterday giving him 46, the next
best score to Cave, who made a
brilliant 49 on the first day of
play

A. Browne who made 43 was a
great help in making Carlton save
the “follow on’ Empire are
now five runs for ‘the loss of two
wickets.

Weekes and Fields who itin-
ued the first ——- for ire
yesterday started off quietly and

Weekes on reaching thirty chang-
ed his style and began to hit out.
A few full blooded drives, wel!
timed, thrilled the crowd but in
trying to force a ball from Warren,
was bowled when at 46.

Daniel went in ahd he was sooh
out leg be to Warren who had
thén aequi a Steady length, 0.
Fields who was batting cautiousiy
was the not out batsthah When
Barker the last man, was given
out leg before to Wartén, to end
Empire’s first innings at 214.

Carlton Batting

Carlton then openéd with &.
Marshall and K. Hutchinson to
Millington and Barker, but befére
a run could be scored Mafsha'l
was caught by Barker off Milling-
ton for a duck. Skipper Hutchin-
son went in afid he too was dis-
missed by Millington for a duck
when the seoreboafd read 2—-0—O0.

Things looked black foi Carlton
until Browne who went at num-
ber seven changed the complexion
of the game and saved the “follow
on.” He batted patiently and wait-
ed for the loose balls, His 43 was
chaneeless, Carlton closed their
first innings’ score at 98 and sent
Empire in to bat their second
innings at 5.15 p.m.

Robinson and M. Jones again
opened for Empire and in Green-
idge’s first over Robinson fell a
victim to one of his inswingets
which knocked back his centre
stump before he could score, With
one wicket down Skipper Alleyne
sent in pacer Barker to “stop the
racket.” But Greenidge bowling
with a good deal of pace had
Jones leg before when he had
only scored two. The scoreboard
read 4—2—2. A, Daniel followed
and at the end of play both he
and Barker who was one were
still at the wicket.

Empire are now five runs for
the loss of their opening pair
Robinson and Jones.



Football Match

A 90-minutes game of football
will be played at Weymouth,
Roebuck Street, this mortiihg at
9 a.m. The teams are New
South Wales “A” and The Out
Riders. The New South Wales
team is: Wilkinson (goal), R
Weekes, W. Gregorie, O. Gittens,
L. Sealey, J. Weekes, S. Headley
H. Sealey, (Capt). H. Cadogan,
A. Sealey and H. Forde,

The Out Riders’ team is: F.
Straughn (Goal), K. Belgrave,
A. orie, F. Elliot, (Capt.);
L. Smith, V. Moore, S. Straughn,
G. Seale, H. Skeétée, A. Best and
Cc. Best.



DOLLS, BOATS,
ENGINES,



A beatitiful selection of
DECORATIONS,
AGS, VANITY CASES,










and

On SATURDAY,








and there will be
ADMISSION: Adults 1/-



HERE IS AN

SHOULD HAVE

TOOL KIT.

will probably have it.

ECKSTEIN

BAY STREET

CHRISTMAS GIFTS !!
CHRISTMAS
CHRISTMAS GIFTS !!

SUBMARINES,
TOOL SETS,
COOKING SETS and many other TOYS

DOYLIES,

NOVELTIES, and many other unistii!
appreciative GIFTS.

YOU CAN OBTAIN ALL OF THESE AT...

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

AT THE DRILL HALL
2nd DECEMBER
Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency tne
Governor and Mrs.
The Police Band wider Capt. Raison will be in attendance
TBHAS and ICES, CAKES and SWEETS will be on Sale,



ESSENTIAL
ITEM EVERY MOTORIST

IN HIS

M.C.CG.
Defeated”’

NEWCASTLE, New South Wales
Nov. 18

The M.C.C. wete morally de-
feated in their two day ~ match
against_a New South Wales Dis-
trict Bleveh hefe tostlay, the
home side scorihg 169 to i42 o:
he only day of play. There wa:
no play yesterday owing to the
rain.

In the Press box the Austfa-
lians were given the mateh by
27 runs, although the MCC.
Manager Brigadier M. A. Green,
said it was a draw. The rules of
cricket state that in a one day
match the game is won by the
side that leads on the first innings,
unless the game is played out. As
the first day’s play was washed
out, this match became at least
in the eyes of the Press a one-day
game.

The M.C.C. team had hot yu
been defeated o: the Tour.

After sending in the District
Eleven and getting them out
cheaply, the M.C.C. collapsed
completely apart from John Dewes
who got 71.

The soft vitch took a _ fair
amount of spin, but it could not be
said to be really difficult.

J. Bull came out with the ex-
cellent figures of 6 for 24 for the
District Eleven.

Earlier, Eric Hollies {8 for 31),
and Bob Berty (4 for 45) had run
through the District batsmen who
had &n attractive knock of 69 by
R, Beattie thank for the basis
of their total,

The view taken in cricket circles
in Sydney is that the verdict of a
draw Was a correct one, on the as-
sumption that it was a two-day
game and that victory could not
s obtained on a first innings lead

pinions in England were some-
what divided, but most experts
favoured a draw. R. W. V, Rob-
ins, the England cricketer and
member of the M.C.C., was em-
phatic in the opinion that a draw
was the correct decision —Reuter.

Coltbridge Wins
Manchester
Handicap

By VERNON MORGAN

MANCHESTER, Nov, 18
The Northern gelding, Colt-
bridge, ploughed his way through
the mud to win the Manchester
November Handicap, the last ue
Pe of the flat-racing season

on mn the course started at 100 to 6,
and won by two lengths oe
18 to



Lord oe North Cape,
chance with Belisay Castle start-
ing 28 to 1

Coltbridge, four-year-old son

of Fair Play, ridden by the Don-
easter jockey Joe Sime made a
late run as they entered the home
straight and keeping going against
challenges from North Cape and
Belisay Castle ran out a comfor-
teble winner, Coltbridge is train-
ed in Yorkshire by Sam Hall for 6
the owner Donald Thomson and
it was an all Yorkshire triumph,
ase nevi acca pr act
ye heavi lent y pun

before the race started 10 ney
favourite but was never a fight-
ing factor in the finish. The race
‘was worth nearly £2,000 to the
winner.—Reuter.












of every description

Girt q!
to suit all ages
at all prices

TRAINS, TANKS,
JIG-SAW PUZZLES,

CHRISTMAS eras
CARDS and
BOO NEED EWORK.

1950

Savage

a well-stocked BAR
Children and Nurses 6d.





A KINEX TOWING BRIDLE

In case of a break down or out of Petrol just hitch it to your
Car and you can easily be towed

Also Available

CELLULOID in SHEETS

56 ins. x 24 ins.

STEEL WIRE

Always Dial 4269 for any make Auto part or Accessory. We

BRUSHES

BROTHERS

ees DIAL 4269

Coltbridge heavily ba ted ”

Tournament Th T .
Results of yesterday's matches: e Opic
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss M. Kittg beat Mrs. D. C. of
Klevan 6—1,
MEN’S SINGLES
Mr. P. A. Gittens beat Yo Last Week
H. A. Cuke jnhr. 6—4, 2—6, i.
Mr. E. P. Taylor aS Mr, c

B Gone © 6—1, 6—3.
8 DOUBLES
Mr. M. Taylor and Mr. D
Blades vs. Mr. B. E. Rolfe and
Dr. D. C. Kievan (unfinished)
LADIES’ DOUBLES
Miss E. Worme and Mrs. D. E
Wormé beat Mrs. J. A. Mahon
and Mrs. A. A. Gibbons 3—6,
6—3, 7—5.
Monday's Matches
MEN’S SINGLES
Mr. D. E. Worme vs. Mr. H.
L. Toppin.
Mr. 7 D. Trimingham vs. Mr.
A. Gittens,
LADIES’ SINGLES



We heard a little whisper
Tuesday ‘round midnight
Boys if we tell the story

Miss M. King vs. Mrs. Cc. 8 ‘Twill left you all with fright
Lee
* But We mast iitexe in parables
Mrs. D. BE. Worme vs. Miss I. | And you will understand :
Lenegan | How in authority
MEN'S DOUBLES Can your eyes with sand

Mr. F, D. Barres and Mrs. A.
M. Wilson vs. Mr. C. A. Patter-
son and Mrs. R. 8. Bancroft. .

Mr M. Taylor and Mrs. 8. | Just for a single year ;
Blades vs. Mr. B. E. Rolfe and | The first pee ue the friendship
Dr D. C. Kievan. He made her Christmas grand

LADIES’ DOUBLES F gave galore of pré:ents
1

}A young man met a young gir!
A clever maiden fair
So she decide she'll love him



He was the Gearest man.
Mrs. R. 8. Baneroft and Miss
D. Wood vs. Mrs. F. D. Barnes
and Mrs. J. Parkinson.

Football Results

LONDON, Nov. 18.
First Divisio:
Aston Villa 3, Che

giorntene nition, affection
Her frail arms she'd entwite
And round his heart «he'd cleave
A real golden love- vine,



money as we ‘knew it
Nas” always had a charm
But to obtain it honest
There's not 2 bit of harm. |

This girl was no eerie,
| To at the rest alive

Blackpool 3, Hudde: wn
Bolton Wanderers 0, Middiestrowsh it she and her good girl friend
Charlton Athletic 2, West Bromwich | They both start to comnive.

Albion
Derby County 1, Burnley 1

The friend said to the young girl
Fulham * a Wednesday 2

| Now when your boy friend's near
Live’ Arsenal 3

Give him a ton of sweet talk
Mane! er “United 0, “Stoke City 0 | Ask for another year.
Sunderland 0, Portsmouth 0

Tottenham Hotspur 7, Newcastle United |

Second Division ;
Barnsley 0, Cardiff City 0
lackburn Rovers 4, Manchester City 1,
Brentford 0, Leicester City 0
Hull City 5, Queen's Park Rangers L.
Leeds United 0, Notts County 1
Luton Town 4, Grimsby Town 0.
Sheffield United 3, Birthingham City 2.
§ or » Cov
oun & 2 har b — > You know that he t generous
est Ham United 2, Preston North | Now my, dear girl beware
End 6 Don't ask him for a penny
Scottish League Division A, Only ‘another year
Aberdeen 5, Falkirk 1 . - -
Airdrieonians 2, Celtic 4 Now settle the “tine faetor’
And wher Christinas is near
You'll find more presents flowing

Tell him how much ‘you tive him
Tell him all you will do
') Promise to make him happy
Do as most sweet hearts do
. * >

0

Teli him of the new terrace
Talk of our bungalow
When you least think believe me
Money will start to flow

. .







rts a iesith, hovers s Yes! presents year by year.
Particle ‘histle 1. Lou said to Jee and Robert
Lundee I cannot understand
Division Bs. How can a gitl just keep on
Ayr United Queen's Park 2. Exploiting a poor man
SORSt ttn bereiak Xittee 9 , ,
a etic “ f
Dundee United 8, Queen of the South Well Robert said I'll tell you

It goes on girl; don't fear
For even in high circles

Bamiiieh. Apadernicals 4, snanock 8 They want ahother year
. .

Stenhuismuir 3, Forfar Athletic 0.
Stirling Albion 4, Saint Johnstone |

Third Division Northern : And when that year ts finished
Bradford City 2, Mansfield Town % When we sur debts can't aquare
aneeer 1, Barrow 2. You'll find a band of comrades
Crewe Alexandria a Wrexham 1 Planning another year
Darlington 3, Acer Stanley 0 ¢ s =

ington
Gatshead_ 3, Oldham Athletic 2
Halifax Town 0, Tramere Rovers 1
Hartlepools United 3, Bradford 1
Lineoin City 1, Carlisle 1
New Brighton 1, Scunthorpe United 2
Rochdale 0, Rotherham United
Shrewsbury Town 1, York City 0
Stockport County 3, Southport 2.
Third Division Southern :
Aldershot 2, Millwall 1
Brighton and Hove 0, Plymouth Arsyle

Joe said now Robert listen
And Lou you too can heer
We'd better order J. & ¥.
You know Christmas iy near?

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

Bristol Rovets 2, Leyton Sant i
Colchester erakee ty 0, Wal

‘ount. - Ren ne
Notti m. rest 9, Gillingham 2.
coat ale 3, Bournemouth +

Town 3, Watford
Torquay United 4, Bristol City L
Re

n 3,

oF (MPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour
©) Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and ke ntle for face, hands and
daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.



a



FASTER SERVICE TO

nondaow

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A.
Regular Speedbird Service to
fifty-one Couhtries on all six
continents means

that rew
old tradition of Speedbird Ser
journeys are too far, need take

too long. vice and experiente,

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!




From Barbados to Flying Time Flights | Return Pare
Kingston by BWLA...| 6% Hrs | Wookly |
London .. ts -» |1 Day 2 $ 8142.00

10} Hrs, 8 } 1,467.00



Also Regular Speedbird Services to Hurops and South America

B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD GARE OF YoU

eee. yer jan
ppointed Agent
oe no oot a
advice,

FLY BO-A-C

inf
ings by “Speed ra to Oat
six cont

nents.



BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

C. “Morally Yacht Club Tennis | NOV. 19 — NO. 146 |

like

No tips of extras for ¢omfort

that tefleéta B.0.A.0's 31-year:

Alka-seltzer brings pleasant relief

When over-indulgence in feod and
drink causes headache or stotnach
discomfort Alka-Seltzer brings you
First Aid, Drop one or two tablets
in a glass Of w&ter. Watch it fizz and
dissolve ifté a sparkling, pleasant-
tasting solution. Not a laxative—you
ean take Alka-Seltzer at ANY time.

Nee Seltzer

ALLA Col hed dehicd dha Anes ELKHART













hee)



These ties
are winners!

they’re washable
they’re crease-resisting

they’re money-savers

Thanks to Tootal you can now
maintain a battery of morale-building
ties at far lees cost than you ever
expécted | Wes of lasting good looks

heeause .. .

They Wash. Lining and tie are care-

| fully fitted and stitched together, so
that washed with ordinary care they do
not twist or pall agaitist each other,

They're crease-resisting,

The crease-resisting finish delays that
ageing creased look round the kot of
the tie. You will see the trade mark
“TEBILIZED’ on the Tootal Tie label,
Tt stands for fabrics with tested cresse-
resistance.

TOOTAL
TIES

crease-resisting and washable

‘TOOTAL’ and TRAILIZED wre Regidered Trade Marke
















OC PODCOOCS

9
FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN







MAY 3-~SEPTEMBER 30

The suifittier of 1951 will be long remembered by Britons all
OVEr the world. Just as the ‘Crystal Palace’ Exhibition of 1851
ws somethifig utterly new and bold in its generation, so Britain
how invites you to a Festival the like of whith has never been seen
before,

Exhibitions Will be only ¥he part of the Festival programme, but
4 spectacular and imbortine part

IN LONDON the céfitrepicce of the Festival will be the great
SeUth Bank Exhibition on thé sweep of the Thafites between
Westminster Bridge and Waterloo Bridg. Here, amid 30 acres
of new buildings and broad terraces, dominated by the giant
Détne of Discovery (the largest in the world), visitors will see the
story of Britain and her people at work and at play—
transport, the farm; at home and on the s@&®; in sport, at leisure,
and in those boundless fields of explération and diseovery in





in industry,

{i which British sctentists ahd wehileians ate helping to build the
# world of tomorrow
Ina new extension to the Science Museum in South Kensington,
the latest advances in scientifte discovery—the frontiers of man’s

present knowledge—will be od display,

In the Bast end, an Exhibition of Acchitectute at Poplar will
show thé community centre Of the Mture in course of construc-
tioh, using the latest building scyles and techniques. ‘There will
be an Exhibition of British Books th the Victoria and Albert
Museum, South Kensington

These main London Exhibitions will be open to the public from
May 4 to September 30.

IN GLASGOW an Exhibition of rye) ier Power at Kelvin
Hall will show British achievements in heavy engineering, from
the earliest sleam engine to the harnessing of atomic energy.
Chis Exhibition will open ot May 28 ahd last for 13 Weeks,

IN BELFAST the Ulster Farm and Factory Exhibition, staged
in the interior and grounds of a new model factory, will show
the growth of the linen industry and of developments in agri-
culture and other local industries. This will be open from June 1
to August 2!.

IN EDINBURGH there will bé an extensive Exhibition of
Scottish Architecture and Traditional Crafts, during June and
July.

DDO POP OPP PPO



* * © * *

In addition there will be Exhibitions of British Books and Litera-
ture in Edinourgh and Glasgow, and Exhibitions of painting
in Car tiff and Norwich.

But Exinbitions are not the who sir of the Pest:
be Arts Festivals in twenty-thr
ranging from carnivals to second
ities, throughout England, Scotia

BRITAIN AT HOME TO THE WORLD

Ask your Travel Agent for further detatls

val. There will also
amous towns, and local activAties
events in hundreds of commxun-

, Wales and Northern Ireland.

PD PD PPP PD DDD DP PDP PPI

mo

® DOOOS VL






























PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

This article was issued to commemorate the centenary of the Th e W es t In di es fot only y
e j

birth of Robert Louis Stevenson which took place

on the 13th November, 1850 ° e d
ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON Revisite
Tie writings 0¢ Robert Louis By CAMPBELL NAIRNE storyteller call for some analy- Dr. C. B. Clarke Speaks

Stevenson fill 35 volumes in thefJas soon as he was out of his sis. One of them was acutely
Tusitalanedition, Any authorfJ[cradle. To the end of his life he Summed up by Elizabeth Bowen DR. C. BELFIELD CLARK, a Barbadian now resident in |

might be proud of such anhad a special fondness for the When she wrote of “his power to "6 - ;
achievement, and Stevenson wasptale, is ee of story in which Taise a story of action to a heroic, England visited his homeland a short time ago and gave

a writer who set himself the most@the narrator’s main concern is to 5°metimes poetic, jevel”—a power a vivid picture of present-day life in the West Indies, when











MY H i}
yi

/
j Hf]



wt N you start losing energy and
interest in tife—when you no longer
feel equal to “he demands life makes on
you—this means that you're becoming
slowly starved of two essential strength-
Suilding foods—phospherus and protein.












exacting standards, pursuing ex-$ maintain a lively flow of incident. that is universally admired. An- iety recently in London.

cellence in whatever he under-!In his essay “A Gossip on Ro- Other is his responsiveness to at- he ema the Royal Empire een wnt of 10 de- ine Blood and nerves enriched

took. He could never pass any- mance” we find him exalting the ™Mosphere, both of place and of _,Speaking of Barbados he .p rise o bl oe rate of any | ‘ Wh di f ‘Sanatogen’

thing that failed to satisfy him, novel of incident to a place be- Period, and this skill in convey~- sae ae ie Be ew b .. ~ ct n “put here in the 1 we Tonig Food. ‘Sanatogen" pone

and in the whole of his publish- side the novel of character; he /"8 i: With him on creative Sona be Sadr anit escalator et indian as-ane contemplated bine these two great esscatial foods — }
ae cae nal be hard t dis 6 ‘ces. impulse seems often to have come * : ames Oe Ss ee : i ;

hover “bbe cunticdy Peacnaagh or sarily Tce tae Rule cr as from a suggestion of mystery and _ Barbados some of the general slackness and |; phosphorus” Alas oeene «Me sti shine Mice’ |
one slipshod sentence. The mar- art, Not for him the nove] with- "mance attaching to a house or k — il a ee Ho ong wets aan wat chude that the flee LI V E R Ss A L T | ‘aoreed: tote Saleen Bey t| a =~ Bae and a

sate a3 ic : jon in & landscape, rather than from by 14 miles wide with nearly oe . —_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_____CC- eo disaal : we lead

vel if that man whose artistic out a story. The matte fa aan trom Oio people ving on i Bawa of temperature often acted in the 7 Seas SN BINH! Sr (Reseeneet Mame tte

trived in a short writing life— of life has as solid a narrative interest in the springs of human Law of Natural trvers: i a. gd } e °

little more than 26 years — to framework as the adventure tales behaviour. His. backgrounds, ore. Sar fiana’—tomorrow—b e comes the | j t S$ H i N § A NAT @ G EN

produce so much. he wro' 0 ; though seldom described at any
; et egy" the top of his length, are at least as vivid as
Nothing that came from his form he told his stories with a his men and women,
pen is without some kind of merit beautiful economy and directness. If he had died before the period
(of how many authors can that In Treasure Island and of exile in the South Seas it
be said?) but to the ordinary ped the narrative follows a clear, Might have been possible to dis-
man and woman he is perhaps unfaltering line from the first miss him as a mere romancer.
best known as the author of two pages to the last. How admirable But in those last years his art
adventure stories, Treasure Island and characteristic is the opening @cquired a new depth and power
and Kidnapped, a short fantasy, paragraph of Kidnapped, with its In The Beach Of Falesa, that per-
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and A singing prose: “The sun began fectly managed tale, he projected
Child’s Garden of Verses. These to shine upon the summit of the himself into the mind of a narra- entire tae
have achieved world-wide fame hills as 1 went down the road; tor with an outlook and tempera- was there are numerous sects which |
and are enjoyed by millions who and by the time I had come as ment quite alien to his own, In 9, © g GLARKE ' have meeting halls in the various |
are indifferent to the author’s far as the manse, the blackbirds The Master of Ballantrae he pro- he visitor is struck by the towns and villages, These halls |
reputation. That in itself is evi- were whistling in the garden duced a profound study of the numbers of young men and wo- are filled to overflowing, mainly |
dence of the position they have lilacs, and the mist that hung corrupting power of hatred, In men wandering about in the towns with women and the typical ser- |
won and of the universality of around the valley in the time of Weir of Hermiston, releasing and villages with little or no vice consists of hours of bomen |
their appeal. The two adventure the dawn was beginning to arise long-dormant and long-inhibited work, little or no means of sub- singing. These services sa at }
stories, as it happens, are master- and die away.” emotions, he began a story of a sistence yet many of them appear ‘he emotional longings of a people
pieces, and every critic concurs in Against his successes must be grim father and weak son whica so strong and healthy that, at Who are still buried in supersti-
allotting them a high place among set some failures, His inspiration has the starkness and the tragic times, I was tempted to believe tion, and where the Obeah woman
Stevenson's works. But neither was apt to exhaust itself before inevitability of a Border ballad. that their silky black skins were Or man is just round the corner
gives the full measure of his pow- he had brought his story to a | Stevenson’s miscellaneous writ- able to manufacture food out of to assist in the struggle for sur- | Relentlessitching—caused by germs under
ers. Treasure Island was written conclusion, a weakness not uncon- ings cover almost the whole field the fresh air and sunlight. There Vival. There appears to be an | the skin, speedily develops into irritating
to amuse his stepson; Kidnapped nected, perhaps, with his physical ‘of belles-lettres. The essays, many is a plentiful supply of excellent actual increase in this Obeah | pimples and open sores unless checked.
was not intended to be anything limitations. His first published of them written for magazines, water. - business and it is interesting to | Thousands of skin sufferers have proved |
more than an exciting yarn, They story, A Lodging for the Night, range from reflections on life and Barbados is fortunate in that note that a similar thing has oc-~ | that there is nothing more sure in results
do not even hint at the adult opens with a magical evocation of art to reminiscences of childhood one can swim almost anywhere curred throughout Europe in re- | than D.D.D. Prescription. This famous
vision of life which found expres- fifteenth-century Paris, but the from studies of the writer’s craft around the whole coast of the cent years, — - liquid healer does penetrate the tortured
sion in The Master of Ballantrae excitement is not sustained and to miniature biographies of men island. This is not so in many of | The fishing industry in Barba- | skin tissues, attack the festering germs and
and in Weir of Hermiston. Villon’s adventure ends tamely of letters. His literary criticism— the other islands. Indeed, as a bados is having some research | driveout the infection. Whatever form of
and inconclusively. The passages of Scott, Hugo, and Dumas, for Whole, the majority of the islands done at present. Attempts are be- | skin trouble is giving you pain and distress
When’ the Tusitala edition was of descriptions which set the instance—is acute and discerning, have Jong stretches of coast where ing mae ‘e Chart the paths used | — ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS,
published, just over 25 years scene for The Pavilion on the except where the moralist over- sea bathing is impossible. This by beh oes ropes no Ea eee eek
ago, Stevenson no longer’ com- Links are unsurpassed in roman- rides the critic, as in the unfortu- {came as a shock and disappoint- heal ae test eet ineay knee Sa \ eaueas oe on
manded the homage that was tic fiction, but when the human nate essay on Villon, Then there ‘Ment to me, a Barbadian. These ee “ater ; sie nt hte Soll in oS. nw SOD Se eat ag me a
paid to him at the time of his figures appear the story sinks to are the records of his travels and islands forming what could be Shar aan he bon - : oriine ay * ree pant a) oe: |
death, A reaction had set in and the level of pasteboard melo- voyages, and a filial tribute to Called “The Caribbean Riviera a iar ial at teatime TP been ge :
swept “him from his pedestal. drama. He could not devise a Edinburgh, the Picturesque Notes. ©Xcel most of the French and i the a tea a haitie we ee -D. roe ae a
Moreover, the intellectual and suitable ending for The Master of as vivid a book as any yet writ- Italian riviera in grandeur of at Ca Skin oar ually { obtainable chemists and stores
moral climate of the age was un- Ballantrae and had to be content ten about his “precipitous city.” Scenery, and the swimming at inter dane ina everywhere.
kind to him. The cynical ’20’s had with one which he knew to be This centenary “year is bringing a of the eae geen the wound: "On the Reach ls. gathered a | Distributors :
little use for his dashing roman- improbable and far-fetched. It a definitive edition of his poems, P#SSed in any part of the world, smell’ group Hoping: ton Pay Soma | F:B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr

‘ticism. The eclipse of his reputa- seems not unlikely that if he from which it will be evident that second: in Bar-
tion was never complete, but his had survived to finish Weir of he was more than a facile weaver eee aes ae eal coaiteht Coa eee a canes oe ~ D BD D
'e e

ready answer to many suggested

test, is clearly Teady answer NERVE TONIC FOOD
en te operate arbados is still the most Eng- iN FLAME D

should restores health, youth and vitality

think that the - ~ ae bones vgn Sy

ern of life here more near’ - cond iamaaanas
Geephoosnrs in jroximates to the English pattern. 4 Savepere a « regivered ined mark of Genasosan Led, Loughborough, Eneland
Stree the face ps Br parish churches are all beau-

tiful and old and the Cathedral is
ppg ot ae like a miniature jewel. |
wan ae Ahan a The position of the churches |
io a ese ny here is also interesting. Besides
other SHOPPINE the official established churches,







oop hy PRR 8 I a weee fig ang ayo ua Sd pitt

stories is of quite recent growth. ending; the melodramatic plot he , I @ letter to Sidney Colvin, ay Sone en Pare toe Cea the It is sad to see most of the crowd

It can be dated, in fact, from the had sketched for it might well WTitten towards the end, Steven- #ret one had was that some of the go away empty handed, especially

expiration of his copyrights in have defeated him son spoke of having had “a very YOnd™the ‘standards of 25 years ous wae alah the fisher con tek mBRESCRIPTION |
‘ e i i é a? ’ ous rK whic. e

1944, which led various publish- little dose of inspiration and @ ago, This is due to the difficulty put in for such a paltry yield.

Make your days colourful with

cee

B-H Paints. Beautify and

ers to reprint his works—at first _, 1% at least one of his novels he pretty little trick of style... im- j) recruiting first class staff. i j
cautiously, then with increasing a thal aiden Wee tee te pe veate prio rr ete Harrison “College with its long nied ‘ts Gee oe "harbour on i i tect i |
confidence. The rediscovery of Wig pped — called Catriona in journalists, by my. fellow-nover. ‘adition of first class teaching in enable liners to dock alongside. | SEA VIEW protect your home — |

tention focuseed teen hin im this England, David Balfour in Ameri- ists, and by boys; with these, in Classics, Mathematics and Science ‘This would increase the volume

tention focussed upon him in this ” of trade. and provide increased
year which marks the centenary °@ — falls awkwardly into two cipit et explicit my vogue.” That the standard of work is still very alternativ y for th GUEST HOUSE !
of his birth can hardly fail to ac- parts, artificially jointed by the self-estimate cannot be allowed high. The Science Department has igntabenen wi wet Ge ns booed

sale of Tod Lapraik. It is difficult to stand. There was never much ;
celerate the process. to resist the conclusion that truth in it, and there is certain- ee he SE Theark by a deep: sea harbour. HASTINGS, BARBADOS

There are at least two reasons Stevenson wus at his best in short ly none to-day, when he is the Science laboratories, but there is scoatan a anette oe i 7 EXCELLENT CUISINE
why one can be sure that the flights. De: Subject of homage throughout 4 great shortage of Science mas- being developed at last this FULLY STOCKED BAR
popularity of Stevenson will never His distinctive qualities as a the world. ters. should have been d hator RATES; $5.00 per Day &
suffer more than a temporary de- ' Oe Tee Tene, Bertone, wards B.H.. PAINTS

\ffer 4 é ni : Combermere is fortunate in The making of highc i up’
cline: the seductive charm of his HOS PITAL ITY FOR having a most progressive head- js also being polivcie ties tan (inclusive) | :
style and his mastery of the art ' master who is seething with new been for years a history of first Apply— | Available at your Hardware Dealer

of narrative. His style is a per- * . pe ideas. Here one was impressed class craft hip i Mrs. W. S. HOWELL |
petual source of pleasure; apart O VER SE. 'A S S7T T IDENT. S with thé classes on Musical Ap- and» cabinet making ‘sheuld te T. GEDDES GRANT, LTD.—Agents
altogether from the interest of his a preciation and Art. The young encouraged.

subject-matter. The sentences artist in charge of the Art classes be
slide lightly and gracefully into (From Our Own Correspondent) to private friends or local groups has produc some. remarka ape o we eset
one another, The choice of words A link between the 8,000 East- wishing to invite them as speak- Work of his own and his pupils are’ and the teaching of trades in the
is felicitous and exact. All im- ern and colonial students at Brit- ers or to offer hospitality. full of promise. As regards the schools would provide skilled
purities have been removed, and ish Universities and Colleges and Student membership of the @lementary schools, the general craftsmen in many trades and in-

all impediments to quick and the many British people interest- i ; . impression was one of disappoint- qustries, P. ¥

; ' ji Council wa stablished ly it ustries. Polytechnics are urgently ¥
easy apprehension of his meaning. ed in meeting them is provided in 1948, but already totals Bout 700, ment. 25 years ago the elementary needed in all these islands.
It would be idle to pretend that the society known as “The East of who venti 400. are dns) ' school teachers were people with HOSPITALS @
there are not passages in his m 3 are N° a vocation to teaching. Now-a- X 4

: a
aw
|

inside and, out.









- ~

I , — ——

l And West Friendship Council.” Lo avid ‘ s receive : The hospital in Barbad is
rks, espécially in the early es- “‘«:.G, we rr ndon area, Members receive \ days many of them seemeed most- _lospital in Barbados is
sage; «wa the style irritates Sir George Schuster is President quarterly—-in London, a monthly, oy Sonesrnedl in pressing for arise COPveniently situated and has
é He often 0 the Society and the High Com- — newsletter and are invited to jn salaries—teaehing has become $Me excellent buildings. But it

more than it pleases. Sent > 7 .
strained 400 hard, and the result â„¢issioners of Pakistan and India make use of the many offers of a job rather than a vocation, is again hopelessly overcrowded

y i neral ®Te Patrons, ce hospitality for week-ends etc.. and there is urgent need for an
Se ae woe ee ot cael paid The aim of the Council is to aan by Silence of the Council. , 4s one wandered through these increase in all branches of the ; Be.
a high dividend. seek to ensure to students som® Here the students get opportuni- islands the problem was to deter- staff. Unfortunately everything 4 Deters
When Stevenson is under dis- insight into the home life of Brit- ties to talk informally about their Tine whether the progress in all that happens in the hospital is jj
cussion-it is always the tales that i. All students are welcome respective countries. peemnents oe Sok tx is wears, ‘News’ and so its life is punctu- f
spring t to mind, and that is Whatever their creed. Se ee e fs ania? inn oe #j ated by a_ series of so-called i ; f
natural, he was primarily a The methods of the Council are On the Governing Body of the 200 the {en thovéccente that had Scandals which lead to a series ‘ i
storyteller. The name by which personal, and rely mainly on the Council there are five students. oocurtae thar T Was. nervilis leat of enquiries. When I was ? :
he was known in Samoa—Tusitala, voluntary services of local secre- They include: Mr, A. H. Bashir, they would be too easily satisfied in Barbados last, 25 years ago,
writer of tales—could not have taries and a network of hosts and Secretary of the Pakistan Stu- pig not realize the many things there was an inquiry being con-
been more apt. He inherited a other friends, It acts as a clearing dents Association, from Pakistan: that had stagnated and where the (ucted into the working of the
storytelling knack from his father, house, securing information about Mr, R. B, Bangezel, from Malaya; amount of improvement did not »9sPital, and I was amused and
the lighthouse engineer, and he student arrivals, and is in a posi- and Mr. K. L. Purser of Jamaica strike me as being nearly endugh. ®™42ed to find on my arrival this
began to make up stories almost tion to introduce students either 1epresents the West Indies. In chemistry there is a law that @ On Page 10


















*”






SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE
THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF 10,

COLGATES REMOVES THE
CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,






For clear
reception

... the world over

WILL TELL YOU, \

JERRY. ITS...

- BAD BREATH.
eS






eT LE! ie gr

remember
Phensic!

Wise“ is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain

Specially made and
tested for tropical
all-wave reception
—this receiver is
a joy to listen to





LATER - THANKS TO
COLGATE
DENTAL CREAM



FOR COLGATES, ACTIVE,
PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO
HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE }





who ene a ae Phensic! In a matter of and own, TEETH, CLEANS ENAMEL
minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic— Ask for a leaflet ANTI —
and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful, pay shel aoe % ee ae



ready again for work or play. It is good to know
that you ean always have the certain relief of
Phensic. Be prepared for headaches—keep a supply
of Phensic handy.




MO Or ee emmaRRRI aE emer NE memes





for quick, safe relief

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

AND HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY!




THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. (TD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. [ID., OF ENGLAND








NEW GIANT SIZE
Extra Big! Extra Value!

wm



if
i |
hi ayy
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

19, 1950





RAY: MILLAND is witness Number 3

on

the kind of
ccod to” Men

RAY MILLAND—typical Holly-
wood “Man of Distinction” —
admits he’s hard to trap. There
are a lot of women he can pass
DIO cs

Like the ones who wear junk
jewels, for example, or swathes
of fur, or cutout shoes or elaborate
hats.

The kind he likes are elegant
— expensive. “Quality first with
” he says.
like real jewels—the kind
that are both beautiful and an in-
vestment. I go for the long, lean
lines of expensive tailoring, and,
most of all, for the pedigree look
of what fills it.”

Pressed for details Mr. Milland
reveals that (like most Americans)
he knew to a hair exactly what he
wanted in that direction, too.

“Little furs, but they must be
real. Long gloves, court shoes,
long thin unbrellas, the kind of
suit that has a skirt only a per-
fect figure can wear. When she

clothes that look

.... drawn by ROBB

wears a veil it must be the all-
over-the-face kind, “to suggest
resistance”’.
* * e

And it wouldn't be just any girl,
even then, who could mantrap a
Milland. Not wmless she had a
pale face. (“Is there anything so
unattractive as a. pinkfaced
woman?” he demanded). And
unforgettable eyes, “and lots of
golden hair swept back into a big
bun.” A real bun, of Course.
Nothing sham.

Robb suggests:—

A classic suit, with long man-
tailored lapels, and a skirt so
slim that few could wear it. A
little fur collar, this one is black
mink. Long kid gloves, plain
shoes, with very high spiky heels,
a tiny close-fitting hat, and the
lon est gna thinnest of umbrellas.

is missing. ne Mill-
and likes his women carry
small dogs. “Especially Seadine =

and especially if they have dia-
mond earrings.”
LES.



PEN PALS

Rosehill P.O.
P.O.S.,
Trinidad.
Dear Editor,

Please help the following find
Pen Pals in your island. Miss
Evan Wyatts, Age 15, C/o Post
Office Jackson Hill P.O.S., Trin-
idad.

Rosita Ann, Age 16,

Natilie Mantano Age 19.

Cecile Aubrey, Age 15:





Fancilia Barli, Age 18.
Elisa Singh, Age 17.
Namie Chung, Age 19.
Olive White, Age 17.
Tena MOO-Young, Age 18.
Carena Barteli, Age 17.
Mellie De-Frieas, Age 20.
Clio Persuad, Age 16.
Thanking you ever so much for
space.
Yours respectfully,
RITA De SILVA.



Rupert’s Liane Primrose—15
—|





















disappear ineide ip’s
house. The eh in pe
and Rupert runs up to

Bay eye





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Don’tGo Home| we_p NINE-NUMBER CHAINS

71S.

To Mother

By James Bartlett

NEW comforter has turned up

for all the angry. tearful
wives who used to run home to
mother.

The first 250 “marriage coun-
sellors” in Britain are now open
for business, and handling mar-
ried-life worries at the rate of
7,000 couples a year. Their work
carries the stamp, “Home Office
approved”—and, to some extent,
is State financed.

In an office half-way along the
road from the church to the di-
vorce court, I met Mr. K., a big,
cheerful man in his early forties.
He sat back in one of the easy
chairs at his marriage guidance
consulting room, and _ said:
“Frankly, I’m never worried if a
married couple has a good row.’

One In Four

WHAT really bothers him is
when a husband and wife stop
speaking to each other. They drift
into morose hostility—and their
marriage then begins to crack.

They repress their feelings.
Each thinks the other is entirely
in the wrong. “It’s never true, of
course,” said Mr. K.

Mr. K. reckons that he saves
one marriage in every four that
he handles. (“Most couples come
for advice too late.”)

Thirty of the new marriage-
menders have just started their
autumn training course in Lon-

ion.

The Home Office marriage
training panel of 13 men, five
women, now supervises the ‘selec-
tion and lemon J of new counsel-
lors. It is spending £5,000 a year
on this work alone,

What sort of people are being
trained?

“No names, please,” said Mr.
Joseph Brayshaw, general secre-
tary of the National Marriage
Guidance Council.

None of the hundred or so mar-
riage advice centres from Bourne-
mouth to Aberdeen likes to pub-
lish the names of its marriage
counsellors, more particularly in
the smaller towns. (“If we did,”
said an official, “visits to their
homes would tend to excite idle
curiosity.”)

But a background portrait of
Britain’s 250 marriage counsellors
shows that most of them are in
their early forties. Few of them
are under 30. Nearly all are mar-
ried with families.

Some unmarried marriage-
menders wear wedding rings to
overcome prejudice among callers
who come to them for advice. But
most of the marriage councils
frown on this kind of subterfuge.

There are no divorced marriage
counsellors,

Now who chooses the unpaid
counsellors? First, they are in-
terviewed by the local marriage
councils,

Bay Types...

TWO main groups of unsuitable
recruits are rejected.

BAD TYPE ONE is the insecure
man or woman who is looking for
a new way to restore self-esteem.
Such people, porns Ss unconscious-
ly, are really seeking power, a
chance to feel superior to others
in trouble.

BAD TYPE TWO is the mor-
bidly curious woman (“it’s gen-
aa more score — men’’)
who is eager to find ou mousigse
secrets. She is not sincere in her
desire fo hel ers. She likes
scandal and

Second screening comes when
five expert consultants, drawn
from a national selection panel,
meet the prospective counsellors
in a two-day residential confer-
ence.

Usually 12 to 15 applicants turn
up for these “guinea-pig” week-
ends. If the ex; — are satisfied,
on advice ming follows.

The Home ays for it and
supervises it, leaks ng a course of
48 lectures and discussions rang-
ing from anatomy to interview-
techniques. After this spare-time
training, which is taken during
six months from autumn till
Easter, there are written examina-
tion papers.

Then, the trickiest pert of the
training—a year’s probation on
case wor because no-
body can sit in a watch the new
counsellors at work.

Wives and husbands expect
tel a weee ie go to talk over

ae eee ‘oubles. don’t want

oo Their Problems

WHAT are the problems that
they must tackle?

More than half the unhappiness
of married couples involves physi-
cal aspects of married life. One
thousand case histories show that
a couples had basic sex prob-

ems.

Money troubles predominated in
fewer than one ——- in every
four. Housing, fewer than one in
eight.

But the marriage counsellors
have all found “astonishing ignor-
ance” about the true meanings,
pleasures, and responsibilities of
married life, even among couples
who look on themselves as en-
lightened, sensible folk.

For that, parents must share the
blame, An officially blessed sub-
stitute is now available to take
over where mother left off.
—L.£ES.







‘hil them with

~ FLIT

AM Flt contains 0.0.7.
FLIT IS AN PRODUCT





ILLIAM BAUMGARTNER
contributes another of his
ntriguing mathematical mazes.
In this one, the problem is to
find certain totals composed of
huge numbers in succession form-
ing a chain, as indicated in the

PARTY TRICK W

O®@

sample chain in the shaded
squares. The chain may be in
any position.

G) () (s) “Dots” or black circles in-
eluded in a chain increases the

total by the larger number at

either end,

Aim to find high totals of 57
and 58 and lew totals of 45 and
4 A perfect score would be

earned by finding all those totals

roduce an interesting party
Sgt place ae ee ‘ n ten minutes. There are at
: two chains iz zg 57;
dimes or nickels on a table Sat ho» ee ra oe
Challenge a guest to do this nig niche tS AI abet cif

both,

gorunde oma 1391
> WIXIs UF suequinG
1S :(9)) saaunbe

1 to locate
nbe oor) uM

Pick up all of them and to a
range six touching, with an open
space in the center,



WO}YACA AO UL

so that the sway OU Ie





: » UaNop nbs ©: aya fMos [HON
seventh will fit the center space pl so aa > Ut saeqinD
exactly and touch all the others ' Wa) OUR UTE (99) — 81870}

. aN 108 saawnds do. {| 'werunbs om)

i
way Uy srequne
(2@) “worer
uMop
anoy way ¢

It is almost impossible to ef-
fect this arrangement by eve-
judgment alone, but there is a
trick way it can be done so that cae ; dary) UAop
the seventh penny will fall into {fio em, oe au oe ae Aina —
place exactly without difficulty wee (8 i) dog MORMON

Can you figure out what it is? FIGURE IT OUT

permbar se
wojysod ojay duned eu) Sulddor ;

: ae Soe are ARON is 36 ye.rs old. He ts
twice as old as Bertram was

waa Anoexe eq MoU {I} goRdE Jajtte
ous, ‘219479 OG Uy d¥e ey BeHO]D A;UPO)

when Aaron was as old as Ber-
tram is now. How old is Ber-

Mew fwpetogtz0y






pm wws ue) wn be



uo oyun edeqs ay) opisino wos YF apis
pae — eAOW! ANUEH “0q seYONOI 1) JeyI
os ‘g puy & Japun 3) oONTd ‘Auuad do}
a;fuie om eaouler MON

eq) OP TT ”
(uBi3uip 043 Ul ¢ puy F ‘gE ‘Zz ‘T ‘soy tram?
®A0ge Peowd Auued oFuls vo ‘pruekd & ‘MoU O8¥ Ss,urerjJeg
Ul Sepiued x1e oy) oSuvary + UOlpnpeg 8} PO @ived UdAdE-Ajuamy, tAeMsUYy



** Soaping ” dulls hair —

Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural
lustre with dulling soap film.
Halo — contains no soap or sticky oils —
nothing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With
your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim-
mering highlights. Its fragrant lather rinses
away quickly in any kind of water — needs no
after-rinse, Forjhair that’s lustrous, use Halo.

AMERICAS B/EGES? SELLING SHAMPOO

dn America, Halo outsells all other shampoos. The reason ? American
women have proved only Halo gives hair such natural radiance.

HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair

For Normal,
Oily or Dry Hairenget it
at your favourite shop



o 4 (

He"

BEAUTY PREPARATIONS




invitation *
to enchantment

By BOURJOIS

FACE POWDER - ROUGE « PERFUME + LIPSTICK - TALC
VANISHING CREAM : BRILLIANTINE « HAIR CREAM

COLD GREAM


















hoe 4

vu Tae!
FROM PRICKLY HEAT °

No better remedy exists
against prickly heat, itching
of the skin or eczema than
5 ~~ Purolpowder.

Cars » This powder
wom macy Keeps your skin
"| dry and cool,
es prevents super
fluous perspira-

| tion and fights
all skintroubles

with success, by

| its well known

. we | Curative ingre-
BSF dicars Do ty:








Ac all leading drugstores; ip case Of
aced apply to: HL. FP Cheesman & Ca
Lid, Middle Strees, dial 3382

TO YOUR FINGERTIPS
ats manicured wilh

CUTEX

Your hand§ can be more
beautiful with magic-wear
CUTEX...the polish that
lasts and lasts.

CUTEX gives sparkle to
your costume . . . applies
easily... resists peeling
and chipping,

Because CUTEX is so in-
expensive you can afford
to keep several shades on
hand...to harmonize
with your favourite
costumes.




World's rast popular
nail polish,

—————— -

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1950
Photographs and specitica-
tions of all the latest models
in one volume for 7/-

~ GOLD LEAF WARE,
CUPS, PLATES, Ete.
HERE AGAIN

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

ae SS












\ HERE THEY ARE!
TEX- MADE” prints...



The sptured men and Don’t let and night cough-
women Sores found stant relief by mit les Sens Orns of baa
vearing a Beasley Air Cushion sleep and energy another day
Appliance. without MEN) ‘This great
Fitted with a real inflatable air- es works thru the
cushion light trong and easily reaching the bronchial
washed, it holds the hernia with | ‘Starts nature
uch gentile firm that broken immediately to remove
tissue have incr “d chances of and

re anitirist
For full details
write to trom your chemist t

BEASLEY'S LTU., Dept. 190

4 Cork Street, London, W.1, Bnaland












ef



Goya's Medium size



RUPTURE
REL IEF





and Free Booktet

Pen
free sleep. od
° s ee oday.

nation or money back



ok een Soe ae
Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouqest | {



CARBS your skin with the rich
lather, of Cashmere Bouquet

. . the soap containing 21 subtly
blended perfumes. This exciting
bouquet leaves you assured of your
fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash-
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for
your complexion care too !



the loveliest gift
of all ves

ve touch

a Cracker containing
two handbag phials
of perfume








Glamorous surprise —- Handkerchief
and Perfurne Gift Seta handbag
phial plus a gaily coloured crepe
handkerchief

SF

A gift to
remember ——
*Gordenia’,
bitter-sweet,
perfume

p Frogrant greetings——a Collection’ of
hondbag phiols ... four different
a true, roma: perfurnes for her changing mood
flora

Choose your perfurne gifts from these lovely fragrances :-—=
Ne ARI NIA GREAT EXPECTATIONS
GOYA THER DECISION VIBRATION

Distribute 1 MR Mere OOo 7 Bow 1, Bridgetown.







—

I

FOR YOUR
YEAR-ROUND WARDROBE!

And what an exciting wardrobe! You'll be admired
everywhere .. . wearing a special dress for every occa-
sion. For ‘‘Tex-made” fabrica are now available in
beautiful dainty patterns at extremely low prices. Ask
for Old Colony, Glenwood, Victoria, Beverly and
Suzanna. These are among the most popular and fash-
ionable ‘‘Tex-made” cottons, with prints of flowers,
tripes, checks and novelty pat‘erns. They are easy to
vash, too.
Remember the name ““Tex-made”. Look’ for’ the
dentification bande and ‘Tex-jzade’’ tag on the piece

soods. Be sure you are getting the genuine. tubsfast,
oun-fast ‘‘Tex-made’”’ prints.

“TEX-MADE” 1S WELL MADE
PAGE FIGHT





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltdé., Sroad St. Bridgetown.

Sunday, November 19, 1950

TRADE STATISTICS

“WHAT is the point?” some people will
ask when they read that a conference of
customs officials and experts, including
experts from U.N.O., and the U.S.A,
recently sitting in Trinidad has proposed
changes in the trade returns of Barbados
and other Caribbean territories with the
effect of making them more uniform and
more easily comparable. “No one reads
trade returns anyway, and business has
gone on very well all these years with the
returns we already have.”

The objection is not altogether easy to
answer, Primarily good trade returns are
required to enable legislators, officials and
experts to assess the economy of the terri-
tory concerned and thereby to shape its
laws and policies. But the objector will

, Say again:— “Why? Our laws and policies
_ have been shaped well enough all these
’ years with the trade returns we have.” In
other words, many people argue that an
' improvement is not worth making unless
it shows immediate practical results, This
is, in our opinion, an entirely wrong view.
It would imply that no farmer or agricul-
tural department should record the results
obtained from different methods of culti-
vation or different applications of fertilis-
er, that no manufacturer should introduce
cost accounting to see where his money is
being spent, indeed that there is no real
point in keeping accounts or records at all.
A man is at liberty to hold this view, and
if he does so it is unlikely he will change
it on the advice of a body of “experts.”

Even to such an objector, however, there
is some merit in proposals for improving
local trade returns. Firstly, if trade returns
are kept at all, as they are and undoubtedly
will continue to be, they should unques-
tionably be kept as well as can be achieved
with the money devoted to them; and in
fact it costs no more to keep them in
accordance with definitions and classifica-
tions worked out by experienced authori-
ties which may be agreed by many coun-
tries than it costs to keep them in accord-
ance with definitions and classifications
which may be unique to a single territory.
Indeed in the long run it costs less.
Secondly, when commodities are shown in
the returns in a logical order and grouped
in a logical way, it becomes much easier
for the ordinary person to follow the re-
turns. So instead of being obscure volumes
hidden in the book-shelves of governments,
the trade return may gradually become an
indispensable everyday work of reference
for business men of all kinds.

That is indeed the ultimate aim of those
concerned with the improvement of these
returns, But the plea for greater complete-
ness and uniformity has other objects. For
example, in order to check on their work,
the Customs department in territory “A”
may want to compare their figure of the
export of a certain commodity to territory
“B” with the equivalent figure of the
import of that commodity to territory “B”
from territory “A”. If he is to do this,
(1) the returns must cover the same period
—which means as a rule that they must be
up to date; (2) the returns must specify
the territories concerned,—it is little use
to an investigator in Barbados if he looks
up a commodity in the United Kingdom
trade returns and finds it classified for
“British West Indies”; (3) the commodity
with which he is concerned must be clear-
ly headed—for example in the Barbados
returns for 1948 (which is the latest year
for which the figures are in print) one
finds on page 73 “cutlery” and again on
page 75 “Other metal manufactures, in-
cluding cutlery”; and (4) it must be stated
clearly how the commodity has been
valued in each territory, whether f,o.b. or
cif. or whatever it may be.

The Trinidad Conference made pro-
posals to cover all these matters. Barbados
is particularly concerned with the ques-
tion of valuing imports, since (through no
fault of the customs authorities) the figures
of value quotes in Barbados trade returns
are little more than rough estimates, mak-
ing no distinction between the cost of con-
signments imported from one country and
those imported from another, Indeed,
the preliminary quarterly returns do not
even give current values at all: they are
based on values from the previous year.

Other problems which face the officials
preparing trade returns are (1) how to
enter ships stores and bunkers; (2) how to
deal with goods transhipped and goods
landed in transit, whether placed in bond-
ed warehouse or not; (3) how to show
quantities (for example, should cigars and
cigarettes be shown by number or by
weight ?), and, (4) going slightly beyond
strict trade figures, how can a record be
kept of the tonnage loaded and unloaded
at a port—figures of such vital importance
to the shipping industry.

All in all, there should be no doubt how
desirable it is for every territory to have
a satisfactory and up to date procedure in
dealing with all these problems, and we



7. SUNDAY ADVOCATE — SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950
a, aS Se ee ese a sega










. OPPOSE SISIESE PEPSPOS FOSS OOO SSO
may be confident that Governments and ‘ : Lia» ‘’y ¢ ?
legislatures will appreciate the need to THEY DO Ir AGAIN AND AGAIN ; SEE Us FOR Cananite 8
take what steps they can to this end. i E ee % ” . %

- me = —— ——<—<—————— _ - ¥ >

BACK PAY e ‘SA $ x

THE Vesiry of St. Michael on Monday —_ SONI % LUMBER & HARDWARE 3
last decided to pay the employees of the x %
Vestry back pay for the year 1948-1949. x g
This decision of the Vestry raises many x Establishec 7" Incorporated =
questions of great import to the rate pay- R , 1860 L. HERBERT Ltd. 1926 :
ers of the parish of St. Michael. s 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. g
When the Legislature increased the sal- 3 sed



aries of Civil Servants, provision was made 7
that such pay would date from the jntro-
duction of the Bill into the House of
Assembly and not from the date on which
it received Legislative approval. When the
Vestry of St. Michael followed the example
of the central government and decided to
increase the salaries of. the employees of |
the Vestry, the claim was made that back ‘
pay should be given to the employees of
the Vestry as it was given to civil servants.

This claim, however, left out of consider-



HERMEN

we have

FIS
FISHING LINES—

9, 10, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30, 36 lbs

WHITE COTTON LINES—
"6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread

STAINLESS STEEL. WIRE— 19, 21, 23 gauge
FISH HOOKS—



















I SHALL NEVER

HAVE MY HAIR

CUT OR SHAVE
AGAIN !

«4



ation the fact that the Vestry is not an Nos. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16 1/0 2/0
incorporated body and does not have per- COPPER PAINT— gin. tins

ts ciate ear pi - as ase and many other items to interest you.
the Vestry would not pay back pay. On sain TROT:

Monday last as the result of a meeting WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
specially called by three members to con- Successors To

sider the question the Vestry reversed

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

their decision and agreed to the payment
PHONES 4472 and 4687

of back pay.

Vestry employees may well be entitled to
t! = money which will accrue to them from
beck pay and certainly with the high cost
‘o' living such money will be more than
wleome, It is however unfortunate that
the Vestry should have found it necessary
tc reverse a decision taken so short a time
aso. The impression is likely to be fostered
tl.at there is no finality to the decisions
taken at meetings of the Vestry and they
are subject to reversal at any moment.

In agreeing to back pay the Vestry are
n't in a position to implement their de-
ci;ion without the sanction of the Legisla-
ture. It will be necessary for the Vestry
to approach the Legislature to seek the
recessary authority for the payment of
sch back pay and for them to raise the
! an with which the back pay will be paid,
1° is proposed to do so by asking the central
government for a loan of £10,000, to be
} an over a period of twenty years. It
\7ill be necessary also to obtain the per-
mission of the Legislature to increase the
rates to such an extent that it will be
possible to raise to repay the
principal of the loan,

In agreeing to a ent of back pay
the members of the 0 de have performed
an act which will undoubtedly bring them
popularity from the employees of the Ves- >
try, but it is too common a practice in this
island in these days to spend Peat wit

re-

LIDANO

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER





















PR, es »
IN TECHNICOLOR, EV E :

DONT ‘miss IT ||



“Wpeas pene®

FULL Creane MILK
__ POWDER

“$ =

CHILDREN & ADULTS
e

Ask for LEIDANO
at your Grocer.



NOW ON SHOW FOR THE
COMING FESTIVITIES

m The Fenee' Smart Dress Materials

By NATHANIEL GUBHINS

It will be a hard winter. And what was your normal diet
It will be a mild winter. as a young man?
—Opinions of two weather oa. dia y eaten : rerm-er. I've forgotten your
pg vee cuts will be in force man? Eee oe eee naeis again, re Sy Pit rg be.
until the end of January. As much as Oi could get a-hold okey Be oe ORES | SOEVEL Sree
—Ministry of Fuel. on, Ana “Pee forgotten your
Â¥ wee blow east, or winds * * * name, too, Mrs.... Mrs. Urm-
Oh aaah tet friends; care we? __I'm trying to discover your vita- 77767 ro 2 gene to be our
We have no cares, we have fair Min intake, Mr. Gargle. What was |°Firer fomants M
shares : your favourite breakfast? Mi Bement en. cas Pus oi + *
We have austerity; Pickled pork, Oi rackon. threuan: Binge taak Ne a and :
The sun may shine, the frost may __ Pickled pork for breakfast, Mr. 8 wn dbeg i eae y
bite,

out adequate consideration of

sources which must meet the expenditure.
For the next “yy rate payers
of St. Micha nN sabing te the money
so happily spent by ‘the rar of 1950.

The Legislature must still décide on the
advisability of the loan. Mémbers may at
the same time consider the necessity for
employment in the Vestries of the island
to be subject to the same conditions of
service and the same emoluments, Will the
Legislature sanction similar loans to all the
Vestries? If so where is the central gov-
ernment to find so much money to lend
out. If not how are the members of the
Legislature going to explain the fact that
they have shown a marked partiality to the
employees .of the St. Michael Vestry?

The work of the Vestries leaves much to
be desired, Their decisions lay neither
mature consideration nor any finality. The
day has certainly come when the work of
the Vestries should be more carefully per-



Sitti



MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY
At The Town Hall

H, there you are, Mrs. Er-

FIGURE

SOS OF

Make Your Selection from the following:

CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE
SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT

taking us through fire tonight. He’s
eee ad plenty on it. one of the unpaid lecturers, of

’
And snow may foul the way; Didn't you have any orange COUrse, and quite the gentleman.

We'll all have queues and join’ : On t idd ELS
tormed or many who to-day may oppose from ewes : . ee Mike the "Government despises. s0 or
their abolition will be forced into the posi- | And PeWer cuts each day. 7 scart aia you cat with the much, I suppose? F've always
tion of supporting such a step. If winds blow east, or winds blaw pickled pork? Sen fitet ie ealaniear, thoweh
, Tae w Ae | Eat with pickled pork? New [Ole there would have STOP IN TO-DAY
, Son NY BARBADOS Don’t worry, friends, ens out of the oven, And plenty been more here éf they hadn't
HOUGH for many years now, Gov- whine, Be ass) : been insulted. Is that Mrs...
d for your dinner?

ernors, the Press and Royal Commissions | “2 ,8!! the coal, down every: pied pork and. taters. iad te tee” conor 5
have been urging Barbadians to emigrate, Is yours, my friend, and mine;. No green vegetables? 7

rer?
Fernteg cabbage. Oh, no, that’s Mrs. Um... Mrs.
Don’t tell me you had pickled Rum-er-rer. And she’s not talk-
pork for supper? ing to Mrs. Er-rerm-er-rer but to
Ah. And plenty on it. that charming old Irish lady, Mrs.

one Government Department still seems
to withhold its support from this scheme. Anau the dirt that’s in it.
The Post Office, it appears, is determined } The heat they cut, is yours, you
to keep us here by every means in its mutt—

When every railway coach

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

There must have been occasions O’Something or Other, who wants | ¢$ DRY GOODS DEPT
power. Enjoy each frozen minute. when you ate something different, to ouve our fire engine. sus k .
How else can we account for the propa- fit winds blow east, or winds blow Mr. Gargle. Say Sunday dinner, Kot, megm the ome whos
i . 4 or a birthday, perhaps? usba' ng
ganda that daily pours into our letter west,

»
«ae

Munster and starved in a

We ad pickled pork a-Sunday

Oh, what, dear friends, care we? and at all birthdays, weddins a

boxes? One day we are urged to “Spend ff 1p cu



mortgaged castle?

‘ é ve flu to me and you.
the Winter in Sunny Barbados,” and the | At ee whe corn ts free; Lt was ever Baan NE ‘ * *
next we are reminded that Barbados is nae = oe cured and we get wy, Gargle? ;

the place for “Sunshine and Seabathing.”
After being saturated with these ‘slogans
for a number of years are we to be beguiled

Oh, no, That was Mrs, O’ Some-
thing

Hey? i we'd

Didn't you ere east aeoet better Sake our thal eee Have

Last time a e belly ache Mrs.
was when Oi stole arples out of ram Pera vgur note book,

the vicar’s orchard. ee aes aes

My friends, don’t fret, don’t

My dear old pals, the hospitals
They all belong to us.

It’s

into exchanging our beaches for the mudd: es, but I’ve :
baits of the Kassquihot * How To Live Long Maybe they were green apples? pencil, Swouen â„¢ Simply
S | . : Vicar said it was a judgment, so That’s a funny thing. I’ve e
urely the time come for the Post An American health doctor, , Ove never had no arples since. prought my pencil and forgotten
to revise its slogans on local mail. surprised at the number of — + é ° my note book.
at about “Surinam for Sunshine and

elderly people still. hale and
hearty in the rural districts of
asked cneef them what hed
as! one of them what ha 2
always been his favourite oN baie v
— The reply was pickled

Wonderful!.

Then perhaps you'd like tae
borrow my note book

make notes for both of us
with your pencil?

y? I would if I hadn’t forgotten to
I said maybe you drink a lot of om my reading glasses, Mrs.

Seabathing” and “Spend the Winter in
Sunny St. Lucia?” Or perhaps “British
suena for Scenic Glory” might do the
trick.

Perhaps the secret of your long,
healthy life is that you drink



i j pork, ter? m...Mrs. Er... Mrs. Er-um. that grand
But if the Post Office decides to revise TD you say you are 101 years Water? Oi never drink no water. So have I Mrs.... Mra
the slogans on letters circulating in Bar- old, Mr. Gargle? Why not, Mr. Gargle? Rerm-er.” mellow-aged
bados, let them do so warily. For there Ah. ohne ‘a Men ave doied of ty ne oh well, we shall just beve to
i And never had a day’s sicknes -K., Mr. Gargle. ’s skip it. rely on our mi won't we.
th Ps pearing the aod aaa of Tin your life? e And I hope you enjoy your sup- Mrs....er... Mrs... . Mrs. flavour of
e island that mus guar against. Not till we ad the National per. Pickled pork again? Um-er. . . Mrs Thing?
An example will show the pitfall best: Mr. | Ealth, Ah, And plenty on it, —LES.

Doe of Birmingham receives a letter from |
Barbados, and on it he reads: “Come to
Barbados for Sunshine and Seabathing,”
and immediately decides to come here for
a holiday, Imagine his confusion when he
gets here to see Surinam described in the
same enthusiastic manner. Being a prudent
man, determined to get the most of his
holiday in the tropics, Mr, Doe will pack
his bags and be off to Surinam almost
immediately.

The problem of how to get Barbadians
to emigrate and visitors to hibernate by
the use of slogans is a difficult one, and





OUR READERS SAY:

ment this morning. If the scav- with children and babies in per-|}}
Cleaner Suburbs engers are concentrating on Broad ambulators. Previously the y|(*
Street and the’other main streets started around 10,00 o'clock at
To The Editor, The Advocate— of Bridgetown and at the expense Night which was more sensible.|}
SIR,—I appreciate your efforts of those streets in the suburbs I have been told that on account
to get a cleaner Bridgetown, I then a very unsatisfactory state of the last war with its black-|}
also appreciate those of our of affairs must arise. I hope all outs the scavengers could not}
Health Board in shaking up their’ concerned will realise that those work in the dark, therefore an] }}
street scavenging staff, as MO who dwell in the suburbs are early start was better than no
doubt a little initiative or imag- toxpayers too who are alive to Start at all. As the war has been }
ination from that direction can their interests. Visitors to our over a long time now the time! {
help a long way. However, as I shores do not remain always on Should be changed, unless our! }

dwell in the suburbs of Bridge- our frontsteps, they peep into our Health Authorities consider the | }}
town I must appeal to all in packyard sometimes. war in Korea, the uncertainty of

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

RUM ~



1 ° authority not to neglect the our electricity supply or our

oe ] ro it 3 deena from ea suburbs. On another matter, permit me present Natural Gas dilemma ra

could soive it. But there is another dis- It should be always borne in this opportunity to suggest that presage sudden darkness upon us. THE ALL-PURPOSE
tressing thought. Will Barbadians be | mind that the area to be cleaned the authorities review the time I believe a return to the previous

taken in by the new slogans, or will they | is not Bridgetown only but its the scavengers ‘begin to sweep. time of commencing would make :

say to themselves: “Everybody comes back |SUburbs as well. For the past At present they can be seen on for a more comfortable if not a LIQU OR.

} . * later there i really three days there has been neg- the job very early in the evening cleaner Bridgetown. :

rere sooner or later, so there is not really |yject of the streets around my when the streets are still very G.H.M. '

much point in leaving at all?

* residence. There was improve- busy and much in use by nurses November 14, 1950.


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950 -
tenets



SUNDAY ADVOCATE “ PAGE NINE

y | eee en en ene a etn ee ee nn” eee
BEER BREWED IN BARBADOS . aGay avamamee!: 48 FOR XMAS
Smallest Brewery © pagron Cugey 2 qVAINIRILADSE

In The World \wH. JASON JONES & CO. LID. - bunts wg [bias ut hi a
) : ee ee se nen ne ne” a a” ane likewise. ;
—Says Owner

Here is a list of:—
BARBADIANS can. now ge! the grain of barley if allowed to

All desserts are better with |mTOILET GIFTS
beer, brewed in Barbados an. germinate under rigidly controll-

7 #! for the
bottled and distributed. here. ed conditions, At a certain stage

f,
Nestling snugly in what was once the germination is stopped and B | RDS
2 LADIES.

a Boiling House at Canewood the germinated barley is then
CUSTARD ;












Plantation, St. Michael is Barba- dried and cured. It is then known

dos’ first brewery, described by as malt.

one of the owners, as the smallest The malt is then ground to'a

brewery in the world, grist and mashed with hot liquin
Since last December, Myr. and drained into a copper vessel

Charles G, Stow and Mr, Keith when sugar may be added. It is

L, Chandler have been in Barba- then boiled and during this period

dos, designing the brewery and hops are added

erecting the necessary machinery.




m PERFUME

They have named it “The Barba- Cooled

dos Brewery. It is then rapidly cooled to a

low temperature and run _ into
i 4 ty fermenting vessels. Yeast is now
and bottles of “Brewmaster bee”, added and the fermentation takes
the brand they are brewing, wii! place under a carefully controll-
be on the market soon. ed temperature, day and night.

The “Advocate” visited the The period required for cold
Brewery yesterday and learnt its storage ranges from one week t
short life story, Tne company ar- three months dependent upon the
rived in Barbados last December type of beer. and the method of

The Brewery is now completed












NOVELTIES
“Tiny Topper” with Mis-
chief Perfume (4 Shades)
Eiffel Tower’, “Egg”
‘Shoe” with Soir de Paris
Perfume.

“Cupid” with Romance Per-
fume—By Du Barry.

“Bomb” with Heart of a
Rose Perfume—By Du Bar-

&

and were at once faced with the_storage

difficulty that all specialist brew-

ery supplies and equipment wou!d Filtered
have to come from England














ry.
“Pierrot” with Hearts De-#*
light Perfume—By Du Bar-@&

After the storage period the
Successful beer passes through a rough
filter, then*a fine filter and it is
They have successfully sut- then bottled." In the bottle it is
mounted those difficulties in about pasteurised, labelled and packed
ten months and the plant is at in crates, ready for dispatch.
last complete and operating. The Brewery plans to purchase
The brewing and company di- all its materials from England
rections is being carried out by and they are aiming’ at the high-
Charles Stow and Keith L. Chand- est quality. They hope to market
ler both founders and directors a beer of the highest quality and
of the company of good strength: that will com-
Both are brewers. Charles Stow pare favourably with the best
is a diploma member of the Brit- imported beers.
ish School of Malting and Brew-
ing and has served on the staff of | Beer is a product upon which
three large English Breweries. , excise duty is paid so that the
He has carried out analytical ‘company will be making a direct
laboratory work in one of them. contribution to the island’s eco-
“Hope and Anchor” one of these nomy. The company intends to
breweries, exports beer to Bar- sell the beer if possible more
bados,. cheaply than the imported brands,
The company is planning to put
Keith L, Chandler is also a ¢raught per ‘on the cuntiont Cor
Diploma member of the British the first time. This, they hope
School of Malting and Brewing to sell at a cheaper rate since it
and also a member of the Insti- hag not got to be bottled.
tute of Brewing. He has served
on the Brewing Staff of a well At. the forthcoming Agricul-
known South of England Brew- tural Exhibition draught beer
ery. will be sold for the first time.
The principal materials used in The company has a staff otf
the brewing of this beer are, hops, eight at pres@nt but they hope to
malt, Barbados sugar and pure employ as many as forty in the
yeast for the fermentation, There near future as they expand.
are many dozens of other materi- The agents for the beer will be
als used in smaller quantities Messrs S. P, Musson, Son & Co.,
however, It will be packed in 12-o0z. bottles
The malt which is made from in returnable crates.

“Vase” with Heart of a Rose ier
Perfume—by Du Barry.

“Flowered Bottle” with
Devon Violet Perfume



Prices from 56c, to 2.16
ks > «

FRENCH
_ PERFUME

“My Sin”, ‘S‘candal”, “Bel-
lodgia,” “Christmas Night,”
“Sweet Pea,” “April Vio- ja
lets” “Bond Street,”
“Tweed”, “Shanghai,” "Mir-
acle,” “Crepedithini” “Rock 3
Garden” etc,

Prices from $3.00 to $34.00













To make sure-of unequalled
flavour, creaminess, smoothness
- + « be certain your custard is
Bird's. For as long as you... or
your mother . . . can remember
the name Bird’s has been an
assurance of unvarying quality.

|
So when you ask for Custard, it’s.
wise to ask for Bird’s 1 .






FROM Conn stant

STARD

SEALY cocounto a narn™”





































WHEN THE
OCCASION
CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL





















TOILET SETS

By “Soir de Paris”, “Yard-
y,” “Max Factor,” “Du
", Cusson” “Ponds” ete.

















Prices from 3/- to 6.50























YOU'LL
COMB & BRUSH S
SETS |

LADIES SETS in_ Rose,

THE Green & Blue. Containing
Ss Hand Mirror, Comb & Brush
A Beautiful Xmas Gift

Special Price $6.00

RAARAR

NEED

FOLLOWING



Figured and Flowered ART S!LK from ....+-++. +--+: LADIES BEAUTY HAIR

$7.25 to 4.50 yd. ig DRUSHES in attractive Cel- @&

lo Box — Green, Pink, & ta
Blue.

a













i

FLOWERED SATIN ...... oe $4.50 yd. ak aea a

Coloured STRIPED SATIN... at $4.10 yd.
ALLOVER LACE ...... _.... at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.

in Pink, Blue, Green, 8)xck and White

eee Pink and Blue $4.02 & 4.45 yd.
fEMBROIDERED ORGANDIE { $9.40 to 8 8h yd.



BR race Powder Brush 4lc. 2
Khus Khus Perfume 1/- to

12/- — Khus Khus Toilet @¥
Be ater 2/3 to 8/- — 4711 Co- &
logne 3/3 to 13/6, Atkin-

sons Cologne 5/3 to 202—
California Poppy Perfume

2/3 to 7/- — Pompeii Per- je
in Pink, Green and White @ B/S 0, 7/- — Fompell Pere
CRINKLE GEORGETTE ....... Perfume 2/9 to 8/-~ - hi
shes of Roses Perfume 2/-
in Pink, Blue and Green at $1.74 yd. Ashes of Roses Perfur



Mais Qui Perfume $1.15
MOSS CREPE .. cece sciceecccreccvesseccseseuveses ‘



MR. STOW samples a bottle of “Brewmaster” while Mr. Chandler



APE A AS





















n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink d

A VIEW of the bottling line with the fermentation vessels in the foreground. checks the filtering machine. Grey and Emerald ... . at $3.00 yd. sneeenanipenentene f
HARRISON'S — __ DIAL 2664 x BODY POWDER &
Bond Street 9/- BrP nig ‘s

| Lavender 9/- — Apri io-

DELIGHIFUL PRESENTS fi WRicts 9/- — Apple Blosom 4 ope |

4 1 7 ‘Ss Orchid 4/6 - Summer

IN GIFT BOXES Cretonnes for drapes ALL THA Se inate

Du Barry's “Blue Lagoon,”
Heart of a Rose”, “Golden :
Morn” and “A Bunch of
Violets”.

Each in a Box — Price 870.

A new Stock of Cretonnes in various designs,
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

ASSORTED BOXES CHOCOLATES
PERFUMES — THERMOS JUGS
LADIES’ COMB & BRUSH SETS

THE COSMOPOLITAN

A

Suitable for Chairs, Cushion Covers etc.
36” wide. Per yd. ...... Helps pecvss> Qaeae
48” wide. Per yd, ...... + UMEY bas 09s . $1.78



ALL THAT'S





PARA







DELICIOUS! MAX FACTOR’S

COSMETICS
AUSTRALIAN SULTANAS—1 Ib. pkg. : . 40

ace Powder 3 Size
AUSTRALIAN MIXED FRUIT-1 Ib. pkg. .. (iene AB eS ier a el
SOUTHWELL'S MINCED MEAT—1 Ib. bots. ‘ 61 12 Shades. Pan-C ake | ?
? up. 2 Sizes — 10 Shades
TURBAN STORED DATES—per pkg. .... .30 Astringent, Skin Freshener
Brillox Make-up Blender,
DRIED FIGS—-per pkg. ......... Seta si ic cence ba. 18 Melting Cleansing Cres
SOUTHWELL’'S JELLY ORYSTALS—per pkg. a 19 Dry Skin Cream, Invi
PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER—5-lb. tins fase 3,90




Marquisettes for Curtains

A lovely lot we have
just opened. Just the
thing for Bedroom Cur-
tains and Blinds. All
white backgrounds with

flowered designs of blue,
rose, green, or gold. )



ix]






Make












-




Make-up Foundation & Co-

logne.
SARDINES IN OIL-—~per tin ... a Sines i 16
PASCALL'S MARSHMALLOWS—per pkg. ............. . 86



PRESENTATION BOXES of

MORNY DUSTING POWDER




‘ @









: SOAP (8 cakes) el we 36” wide. Per yard only TABLE RAISINS—per pkg. .................. 62 SHOP EARLY AND |
” PERFUME (Asrorted Scents) | ma Pig : 80¢ An exellent assortment of Xmas Crackers, Xmas YOu GET THE PICK j
GENTS SHAVING SETS — (Leather Cases, ' Tree D.corations, Assorted Sweet Biscuits in Tins, ; q
» COMB & BRUSH SETS (Leather Cases) I Cadbury's Chocolates, Plum Puddings, Wines and ~ Ar.

Spirits and - - - -

“COCKADE” FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.
EE

AAAA

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD. ‘
YAIR ERE AIRA ~

tv MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM THE GIFT CENTRES |
KNIGHT'S LTD. | Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



AA

=
:
es
= =|
ey

Phoenix & City Pharmacy i}

is )

a





ANG

x


77

5





, lished by ‘The Times’.

PAGE TEN

The West Indies

Revisited
Dr. C. B. Clarke Speaks

evidence of the long delays
experienced by every department
time that there was an enquiry jn these islands in getting
into the working of the hospital. pyaterials from England which
I asked, somewhat facetiously, if were urgently needed. The orders
it was the Same enquiry, not yet 5. sifted and finallf approved
concluded. Yet it was apparent to }. the heads of departments, then
any visitor, that what was neede sent to England to the’ Crown
was more doctors, some of cony ‘Acents, and then after a series_of
sultant elass, and more sisters and priorities dealt with by the man-
nupees @ad other stat. The surgi ufacturers here. Some method of

cal staff-tm particular, was hope- : ih -
snare arin can shortening this perioa of delay
lessly overworked. One missed gust Decdaniaed.

the atmosphere of quiet confi-
dence that pervades the big hos-
itals A ; 8 ion t ; : :
pas proeepe era eee ad ies concerning the implementation
hospitals will be found in the in- f the excellent povoruneoaa ns
stitutions of press conferences as Made in the Shen’ eet
1 suggested in a recent letter pub- report on Nursing in the es’
Indies” of a few years ago, It one
The housing shortage in Barba- revealing to observe what a long
dos, as in the other islands is period of waiting occurs between
acute. Here:the cost of properties a recommendation and its fulfil-
is fantastic? and the level of cost ment.
of living seems out of all propor-
tion to the level of. salaries and
wages. ;



Messenger Boy On
Murder Charge

(From Oar Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN'S ANTIGUA

Gertrude and Linda O’neale
were prepared for the third time
last Tuesday to appear in the St.
Johns Magistrate's Court in con-
nection with a case of larceny of
£100. by their messenger Robert
Carbon, Carbon did not turn up
and it was later discovered that
he had left Antigua the night
before on the Tortola sloop
“Syria.” w

The St. Kitts police were noti-
fied to arrest Carbon on sight and
in attempting this detective L/epl
S. Henry, a native of Dominica,
was stabbed by Carbon on Friday
last and after hospitalization died
on Sunday.

@ From Page 6.

be somewhere between 17 and 20
years is now under arrest on a
charge of murder.

When Carbon was first arrested
in Antigua on October 16 he drew
a knife at Inspector E. J. Blaize.
His mother died suddenly two
days’ after,

In each island we made enquir-



Bookers Split Into
Five Companies

(From Our Own Correspondent)

RGETOWN, Nov. 15.
Beginning January 1, 1951,
Booker Bros., McConnell & Co.,
Ltd, in British Guiana with
branches in Barbados and Trini
dad will be split into five _coim-
panies, each with its own ard
of Directors resident in British

General

As I review the general picture,
I am struck by the lack of com-
munications between England and
these islands and the isla: with
one another, by the e! ous
charges made for travel to and
among these islands. This lack of
communications exists in spite of
the reply made by the Colonial

Trinidad

Hospitals in Trinidad were as
usual overcrowded and under-
staffed, but new buildings were
going up in Port-of-{pain
although hampered by shortage
of materials. In San Fernando a

; i ; : Secretary in the House Of Com- Guiana.
bet Rie oe ee mons on Oct, 25th. that shipping The five companies will be
buiit. The hospital for the off Services” within the Carkiean «ogkers Sugar Eatates Ltd.,

area are on the whole satisfactory.
I am struck by the enormous

“Bookers Stores Ltd,,” “Bookers

and Wharves

Er PSB okers um Coy. Ltd.”

and “Bookers Properties Holdings
Services Ltd.”

and
The fo!

fields at Point-a-Pierre was a joy,
with air conditioning and every
amenity. The indoor temperature i j i

; ; ‘ ressure of population in many of
was about 60 degrees. making | ae islands. The population in

medical work much less strenu- each island is increasing by several paats ios will be

ous 44" thousands each year. From this gypsidiaries of Bookers Properties
flows many of the difficult prob- Holdings & Services Ltd: (1)
B.G. lems which we met, the need for Rookers Manufatturing Drug Co.,
ean a large increase in houses, the [td which controls Bookers (Bar-
The anti-malarial work 5

- aS. urgency for clearing away slums,
been a striking suecess, The hos- the need for a larger number of
pital is as usual over-erowded. schools and especially of Poly-
The wat were wares onan technic schools. The need for a
great enthusiasm..and the Path~ great expansion and improvement
ological Department, which for- in the medical work, both pre-
tunately was being rebuilt, was yentative and curative, the urgent
particularly interesting, as I d© need for more

bados) Drug Stores Ltd., and W.
C. Ross & Co., Ltd; (2) B. G.
Lithographic Co,, Ltd; (3) Real
Daylight Balata Co., Ltd. :
Existing Pension Schemes will
not be affected, and the Directors
have expressed the hope that in
the not too distant future a scheme

ne <3 it would have been and village clinics, more doctors, will ‘be introduced which will be
physically to find 2 hi itors. ; ore cia’
on one of Re shelves for a ane nurses and health visi mi henefici 1 than the present

extra bottle, yet the work done There is an urgent need to a
increase the financial turnover in

partment was @ gach colony, by increasing the
credit and’-emarkably up-to-date. eespustion of primary products

fase! vy improved agriculture. Improved

agriculture will lead to ‘the
We Visited the coloured hos-
pital. w “was hopelessly inade-

roduction of more fresh vege-

les and fruit. Increase in

dairy farming will lead to a supply
quate, té6“3mall, too crowded and
cramped mmped even for land.
We did visit the large mod-

of fresh milk. It is a sad fact
that nearly all the milk used i:
ern hospital for although coloured
patients are admitted, we under-

the West Indies is dried tinne |
milk. Meat which is very expén -

stood that there were no coloured

doctors on the staff.

sive will become creaper and mo! »
easily available to the poo.
moar vemant in fisheries wil!
ead to mor e
St. Kitts e and cheaper fish.
St. Kitts is a lovely spot. Here
we saw several of the doctors
They were all doing first class

Some method of refrigeratio:,

salting and smoking may make i:
work in spite of many shortages.
This is typical of the position in



YOUTH WORKING
"MIRACLES" IN
SAN FERNANDO

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Noy, 15.
Yet another worker of “mira-
cles” has come to light in Trini-
dad. This time the venue is San
Fernando, The “miracle worker”
is Sam Mathura aged 20, one of
a group of six young men who
believe in ‘Divine Healing’. He is
accompanied by Brother John,
Brother Katie, Brother Jackson
and Brother Dalton Singh,
It is reported that a boy of ten
who could not see without) his
thick-set glasses announced after

possible to use up the surplus fis 1
which appears when there is a
glut, and make it possible to tid >

many inanda, C aver the months when fish is be treated by Mathura, “I can
place we gdiy ‘that "Ses searce. ” tty
operating tables were still needed. : around me.” It is claimed by peo-
The number of - confinements , 4 high standard of persone! ple in the large crowd that he

integrity in all public affairs is
one of the really serious needs in
these islands.

has made the blind see, the lame
walk and a woman who walked
into the yard with crutches had
been seen to return out walk-
ing without them after treatment

conducted annually in the few
available beds was literally stag-
gering, and was only made possi-
ble by the rapidity of turnover

Of thee few feds and the skill and. porte he, reeent Sememnors

has ir a recent speech pointed ou:



devotion of the medical and that the colour bar still dominates PY Mathura.
nursing staff. the life of these colonies and n> APPOINTED
real progress is sible in the
Jamaica future until this disappears com- SUPERINTENDENT
The hospital is grossly over- pletely. (From Our Own Correspondent)
crowded. The out-patient depart- ST, JOHN’S,
ment provides some appalling Federation of the islands with Mr. E. M. Blackman has been

small consulting rooms in which
the doctors have to see countless
patients and do their work with
temperatures in the 80's, It was remains the best framework into
sad to see the new X-Ray depart- which these islands can be fitted,
ment building standing complete, and provides the machinery by the Advocate to assume this job.
except for a roof. The materials. ch they can advance to a He received his training under the
for it were still being awaited fuller, freer and more prosperous late Richard Holland and came to

from abroad. Here too we found life, the Government Printery in 1922.

centralized planning and special-
ization, combined with active
encouragement of all local talent,

appointed Superintendent of the
Government Printery from July 1,
He succeeds Mr. S. C. Carmichael
and is therefore the second Barba-
dian trained in bookbinding by





>





SBNOS

Satin





*

ARE ALWAYS
FRESH

| KEEP A

200's CELLOPHANE
; PACKAGE

FOR A
FRIENDLY GET-TOGETHER.

$

STOCKED



BY ALL






| AGENTS- E.A.



Lower Broad





alarmed at pport
Carbon of uncertain age, said to receiving trom the East Indians.

306 Plantations Building







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

RHEUMATIC

Buzz Butler
Gaining Ground
In Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Political observers in Trinidad
believe that the Hon, Tubal Uriah
“Buzz” Butler is gaining ground
daily, There is much speculation
as to what would have happened
at the recent General Elections if
the Bible-carrying rip-roaring
Leader cf the unlettered masses
had returned earlier from Eng-
land. (He spent 22 months there
and returned under great pressure,
a few weeks before polling day).
Indian leaders too, are becoming
the sw he is



He now boasts a following of
eight or nine members most of
them Indians in a Legislative
Council or 26, It is generally felt
that if Mr. Butler had made an
earlier entry into the election
fray, he would have gained several
additional seats particularly in
the “Solid South” home of the oil
industry which is his stronghold.
The pro-Government bloc how-
ever, succeeded in keeping the
Butlerites out of the Cabinet and
this has incensed both leader and
party men. It is clear too, that the
party if not averse to a little old
fashioned intimidation, as one or
two recalcitrant party members of
the Legislature soon discovered.
They are now toeing the party line
virtually “in fear and trembling.”

Responsipie political circles
express alarm at the progress
made by Mr, Butler among the
masses, in the short time since he
returned from England, He has
promised them all sorts of things,
and is apparently carrying on a
campaign to-belittle the Governor
(Sir Hubert Rance) and to under-
mine his prestige among the
people, All the portents point to
stormy times A warning
against irresponsible trade unions
and “wild cat strikes” by
Minister for Labour, Industry and
Commerce, the Hon. Albert Gomes
is seen as being directed agains
the Butler Union, which has just
sponsored two such strikes.

Mr, Gomes said his aim was to
encourage the development ot

devoived upon all
clear and far sighted
trade union leaders to gain a full

asp of this obligations and
responsibilities.

were “danger signs
ahead” and it
li thinking



Picture of a man about to enjoy

VALENCIA KILLER mi :
a new driving experience!

STILL AT LARGE

NEW FEATURES
NEW PRECISION
































(From Our Own Correspondent) the only pen
PORT-OF-SPAIN Nov. 15. NEW BEAUTY aks she UPER.CUSHIONS—running on 24 _ tear! With Super-Cushions there’s
ane ie of tenror bi ease = z lbs. of air—do amazing things —_less wear and tear, fewer repairs.
e Valencia district, sad,

for any car’s performance!
Whether your car is old or new,
Super-Cushions will make it a

where a gunman who has so far,
killed four people is reported to
be still at large.



unting pinkin a Oe see better car! You'll get all these
are uain Hene’s sews about the world’s most wanted gift wonderful improvements: f

pen! The mew Parker “51” has a remarkable new
Aero-metric Ink System , . . and it’s the greatest
ever devised.

The Acro-metric Ink System is a wholly new,

7. Softer, smoother ride— fewer
rattles! Bigger and softer, the

‘erent ints,
ee toe wom 80 Se ages Super-Cushion absorbs all

le a new telephone box has

been installed at a hut to keep the er . shocks and !

different stations in touch. sh scientific method of drawing in, storing, safe- bumps
The villagers ore m2 state of} 9" es guarding and releasing ink, to give the most 2; tales; ncthe ee enon!
nie, but many have been giving} | NEW INK-FLOW “= Ph es : ‘

their assistance and a few of satisfactory pen performance Super-Cushions grip the road bet-

@ NEWPLI-GLASS RESERVOIR — See this beautiful pen and experience its silky tak tbinplas lo caalit fasted, water,

3. Fewer rattles —less wear and

© NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY
and 4 other great advances

writing. Here, indeed, is a gift worthy of the most
special occasion!

-worlds most wanted gift pen

the police. It is now feared that
there will be a shortage of many
things if the slayer is not captured.
No one will venture out until the
gunman is caught, and so coal-
burners, gardeners and = those
engaged in hauling and cuiting
timber have returned ther
homes, Many dwellers have for-
saken their homes and gone
elsewhere to live with relatives.

The police have placed a rewa d A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd.

Seabee | GOODFYEAR
SaaS ° FO; Bow OO, Bri ba More people, the world over, ride on Goodyear tires than on any other make:



1649-8
e



Price with Rolled Gold Cap
Lustraloy Cap... +

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.



CHRISTMAS SHOPPING

IS GATHERING MOMENTUM
: AND

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.

IS GAY WITH

of Oe es

fate pe
$ FOR

NEW MERCHANDISE
EVERYONE
Sdlileshing, sila. wenhs Membobiits recninded 2
MODERNA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS
62 X 84 @ $18.79 each
ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS
60 X 80 @ $12.33 each
COTTON BLANKETS
68 X 88 @ $6.56 each
COTTON DAMASK

54 and 63 inches wide
@ $2.28 and $2.66 per yard respectively

TAPESTRY

46 ir._*.2s wide @ $1,37, $1.63 & $2.16 per yard



AGRICULTURAL |
FORKS

DIAL

4235 or

4302







emma cmcm mcmama mcmama ia ST eee

to

A New and Selective Range Just Opened THE CENTRAL FM PORIUM ‘
LEADING STORES. @— Adorable Colour Combinations ; ‘.
e ? (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors) %,
See Them Now at... $
BENJAMIN LTD. ¢
Wn FOG ARTY LTD Corner of BROAD and TUDOP STREETS :
® e 3
Phone 4235 X
Street, Barbados LEADING LINEN-DRAPERS < :) 3
%1 2 >

SSSTSSSSOOSSSSOSSSOS 5999999599995 | 15.555-6056555565599559S56599999SS9S0S0S9909


—



SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER 19,

1950

RUNNERS UP



A SECOND PRIZE WINNER.—Wendy Angela Roach who won second
prize in this year’s Bonniest Baby Competition yesterday.



THIS PHOTOGRAPH is that of Beverly Haynes of Martindales Road
who was judged Barbados’ third bonniest baby

0 ee



BONNIEST BABY SHOW

@ from page 1

Gate, thanked all who had
attended and all who had assisted.
He thanked the judges, and said
he must not omit Mrs. Grannum
who had always given invaluable
help in making the function a
success,

Mr. Leslie said that the com-
petition was not to be arded





only from the commercial angle.
It was also directed towards the
general welfare of the community.
This year’s competition had been
the largest so far, and there had
been entrants from all classes of
the community and from all over
the island.

The function ended after
refreshments had been served.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Christmas

Programme
For Children
S USUAL Junior will have his
fun this Christmas. Mrs, M
Calleudar, who is in charge of the
children’s section at the Public
Library, has arranged an interest-
ing programme for the Children’s
Christmas Story Hour. Last year
this function was held under the
big evergreen tree at the rear of
the Tewn*Hall, but this year it
will be held in the Children’s
Library .

The date fixed for this function
is Saturday, December 16 at 2.00
p.m. The children will sing car-
ols, give plays and say recitations
and there will also be the usual
Xmas Story. Carols will also be
sung by the boys of St, Matthias
Boys’ School and the “B” section
of the Police Band is expected to
assist with the programme.

HE YM.C.A’s “Week of

Prayer and World Fellow-
ship” week comes to a close this
evening at 4.45 o’clock. The sub-
Ject of the last meeting will be
“Go Forth Into the World in
Peace.” The Chairman will be
Mr, E. C. Hewitt, lector Mr. J. H.
Walcott and speaker Rev. B.
Crosby.

Following this there will be
Sunday discussions on the Week
of Prayer topics. The first will
be on November 26 and the leader
will be Mr. J. G. Pile.

REVOR MARSHALL was

awarded first prize at the
Local Talent Show at the Globe
Theatre on Friday night. He was
loudly applauded for singing “My
Love Loves Me.”

Second prize went to Austin
Evelyn who sang “I Love you for
Sentimental Reasons.”

A large crowd turned out at
the Globe on Wednesday night to
see John Clemendore, contortion-
ist from British Guiana, give an
excellent display of muscle con+
trol. The Trinidad Hot Shots
Band accompanied Clemendore.

Clemendore, along with the Hot
Shots and a Bermudan orches-
tra, will be on the stage again
next Wednesday night and on
Thursday it will be Judy
Graham’s “Caribbean Revelry”
with Cedric Phillips.

EMBERS of Club Premiere
held their Annual General
Meeting at Bethel Tennis courts
on Friday evening. The following
officers were elected to the Com-
mittee of Management for the
ensuing year:—Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker, President; Mr. L. G.
Campbell, Senior Vice-President;
Mr, G,. F. Barker, Junior Vice-
President; Mr, C. M. Thompson,
Hon. Secretary; Mr. J. Robinson,
Assistant Secretary; Mr. A. W.
Symmonds, Manager and Mr. L.
Blackett, Hon, Treasurer.
BAZAAR, in aid of funds
for the Shamrock Credit
Union, will be held at St.
Patrick’s, Jemmotts Lane from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m, on Thursday, No-
vember 30. There will be a few
novel side shows, as well as gift,
cake, fruit and vegetable stalls.
They have extended an invitation
to members of other Co-operative
groups. one



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.55 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.34 p.m,
Moon (Full) November 24
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.22 a.m.,
12.48 p.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.

Total for month to yesterday
2.62 ims,

Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 a.m.) E.

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(11 a.m.) 29.857

29.897







Ov/Â¥RESHER BREATH

ed




EXCLUSIVE LUSTERFOAM
ACTION AND REFRESHING MINTY FLAVOUR!

New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE cleans

You're nice to be near with your breath
sweet and your smile sparkling when you
use New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE, It
pethinse teeth whiter..:freshens breath
etter. Use delightful, refreshing New
LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE!



your teeth to sparkling matwral beauty. Its_
Exclusive Lusterfoam action and zestful minty
flavour bathe your whole mouth in longer-
lasting FRESHNESS.

... hot for minutes

In scientific tests, more than 80%
of cases of simple bad breath were
Overcome—not for minutes but for
hours—with a single brushing of

LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE—
COMPARE THIS WITH ANY
OTHER DENTIFRICE!

pense.

WEEN.



Mr. F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P.
returned from the U.S. yesterday.

Employment
For Local
Workers

IN USA.

I am very optimistic abou: the

future. prospect of West Indian
emigration to the United States,
Mr. F. L. Walcott M.C.P. told
the Advocate yesterday

Mr, Waleott had just returned
from the United States where he
was a member of the delegation to

investigate the possibility of get-
ting employment for West Indian
workers there,

The U.S. officials had not stated
the precise number of workers
that would be needed, he said,
but had given. the indication that
an increased number would be
required next year in view of
the fact that Americans were
being recruited for the armed
forces

The delegation had been receiv-
ed on the highest level and the
discussions were on a West Indian
basis without any narrow insular
prejudices, Mr. Walcott said. He
was satisfied from discussions with
the employers that West Indian
workers had done an excellent
job in the States during the war
years. ‘All of the employers spoke
in superlative terms of the qual-
ity of work and these workers
and their general behaviour. He
was glad to say that high praise
was given to the work of Barba-
dians and many employers were
desirous of having them again.

The delegation had three talks
in the States, two with the State
Department and one with the em-
ployers. The employers were so
impressed with the delegation
that they decided there and then
to form an association among
themselves for recruiting labour
from the West Indies. They held a
preliminary meeting the same day
they had met the delegation with
a view to the formation of this
association. It was held in the
same conference room.

“The British Ambassador, Sir
Oliver Franks and the Embassy
staff gave the delegation the ut-
most assistance during our stay
in Washington,” said Mr. Walcott,
“Sir George Seel was an able
Chairman and led the delegation
with distinction,

“T cannot refrain from mention-
ing the able advice of Mr. E.S. S
Burrowes, Labour Commissioner,
who not only supplied me with
advice when called upon but gave
his expert advice to the whole
delegation.”






KLIM is available 2
limited quantities uo
ii

se, So use
secions cease: ©
restrictions © LIM you



AT 31, HE FELT LIKE
OLD MAN

found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was_ bein
prematurely aged by kidne
trouble. He tells in his le

how Kruschen gave him back
health after weeks of pain :— «

“tl suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old_man althongh I am only 31,
If f stooped to do anything
was agony to straighten
again. Several people advi
me to try Kruschen Salts as th
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall ke
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day’s work aL
not feel any the worse for it,

Unless the kidneys function
properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue,
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients,
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and patureny,
so that the blood stream
purified and vigorous health
restored. 2

Ask your nearest Chemist oF
Drug Store for Kruschen.



Bolling water in a few minutes —-this will



help you and this is what a G.E.C. Electric
Kettle will give you. Beautifully mace in
polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
tag spout. And it is safe —it can’t boil dry.





THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND



PAGE ELEVEN



















For relief from

ASTHMA 370 Gees:

THE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so simple, so
juick, so effective! All you do is swallow one
tablet, and relicf starts almost immediately.
Ephazone contains several healing agents which are
released on reaching the stomach and start to dissolve
the germ-laden accumulations which congest the

JUST RECEIVED





THERMOS VACUUM
JARS



> ee ‘This scleatificaliy balanced ion brings the boon
t& 2 me re] tion
$m of easy b i rare sdduloes! stventipe of ente-
Also sons — from the dread ro. sudden onslaughts.
ic succeeded in cases sthma, Bronchitis and
REFILLS Bronchial Catarrh which had scemed hopeless.

2 Nothing to
inject or inhale !
FOR ASTHMA.AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EVER:

for 8 Pint & 4 Pint



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Whoilessle & Retail Drug gist
136, Roebuck 8. Dial 2813

PMMA P ese +

i » If any difficulty, write to:
& SONS LTD,, P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.

SCCES6O OO”



§

@2a.

Next time you go to
your chemist ask for a

ZZ

product

Whole saie enquire
C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD
P.O, Box 304 Bridgetown



PALIN

WITH

SACROOL

THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
LIKE MAGIC

on sale at

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



DON’T BLIND YOURSELF

to the dangers of nervous disorders.
Don’t let people tell you that “nerves” are caused from a too vivid imagi-

nation, Nerves can go wrong and cause much misery and suffering.
Frayed nerve ends, caused by the strain of overwork, worry and mental
fatigue can lead you to spend many a sleepless night and a miserable

depressed day. You find yourself restless, irritable, unable to concentrate.

ment can be cbtained by the use of NUTROPHOS a compound of Thiamine

Chloride and Phosphorus. Take it three times a day before meals and

notice the rapid improvement in your nervous condition.

You eat well, sleep well and feel well when you take

NUTROPHOS

—————————— STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~Agents
POR PICSISOO SOBEL SCSS SSCS
~

Your memory falters and your appetite is lost. All these: things are not
imaginary —they are real, and call for a realistic treatment, Such a treat-









e ee ce tN Sennen = aereeenteceneneinann, sae

BOuNCING A PIN
phe tells us
\






4,

oo
SLOG SFESOSSSSSOSSSS PSOE OOS



Our scieniists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation
of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of
REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made
in a special engine, the compression of which can be progress-
ively increased until the fuel is made to knock, A “Bouncing
r Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample.
This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and
* performance of REGENT petrol.
>

PETROL
Sterling Quality =

REGENT





>
g %
$ s

LLLLLECCC SCPC CES CCODSP FO DOOOSPOSOS POO OP G9 GO FPO FES FOO SOPO SSS 9S FFSSS SA, R
PAGE TWELVE





ON PARADE

Russian Doctor
Platined Killing
Of Trotsky

NEW YORK, Nov

Ine New York Werid Telegram
ti Sun said yesterday that it has
iearned frorh Louis Budenz,
former editor of the Communist
Daiiy Werker ihat the assassina-
tich of Leon Trotsky in 1940 in

México City was plotted by an
agént of the Soviet Red Cross ir
America

After examining hundreds of
photographs during the past five
years Budenz identified the man as
Dr. Gregory Rabinowitch who
served as a representative of the
Rugsian Réd Cross in New York
City from 1987-39.

Budenz who renounced Com-
rnunism in 1945 ‘and rejoined the
Roman Catholic Church said he
kriew Rabinowitch as “Mr,
Roberts.”

Budentz, according to New York
newspapers said he introduced a
woman named Ruby Weil-—one of
Stalin’s supporters who had been
“planted” in the Trotskyist move-
meént—to Sylvia Ageloff whose
sister Ruth had worked a& Tret-
‘sky’s secretary.



ONE OF THE ENTRANTS in the Cow & Gate Bonni est Baby Competition parading before the judges at

| Hastings Rocks yesterday.
\ THREE WINNERS He added that the women went

: . : to Paris where Miss Ageloff fell
> 3 ; : pam emae e ceree ' in love with a Mr. Jackson.

Budenz said that Jackson was
aided by Miss Ageleff in getting
to México where he attacked
Trotsky with an ice pick.

Budenz said he worked with
“Mr. Roberts’”’ for two years and
aided him in getting information

“The Free World”

CHICAGO, Nov. 17. ©

Gétieral Hoyt Vandenberg,
United States Air Force Chief of
Staff, said today that Burope was
“a thteat of decision” and Com-
munist Suceesses there could de-
THR PAST AND PRESENT: his photograph shows ‘this year’s winner of the Cow & Gate Baby Competi- Stroy the free world. Europe, he

added, ‘was the only place where
tion, last year’s and the winner year before last. Left to right they are: Betty L. Clarke, Andrew O Burke the aggressor thight tsk war de-
and Jennifer Burke.

spité retaliation, because it holds
CHINESE SAILOR LANDED HERE

such a vast industrial treasure.”
KERN NGAI TECK, a Chih- The Opalia had to make an a load of oil. It left port shortly

G@neral Vandenberg who was
addressing National Association
ese sailor of the S.S. Opalia”’ was emergency call to land the sick after its arrival for Cardon,
landed here on Friday night and

Radio News directors, added. “It
is in Burope that Communist im-
taken to the General Hospital for man.
medical treatment.





the decision as to whether it shall
seek expansion through conquest,
It was on its way from The ship belongs to the Anglo- or Whether it shall seek accommo-
Dakar to Cardon, Venezuela, for Saxon Petroleum Company dation with the free world. R
—Reuter. |

|



a ry













I Christmas
Cards & Paper

CREOLE

Nas oil-bound
washable distemper

a

ee

Christmas Tree
Decorations

from



If unobtainable at
your dealers consult

JAMES A. LYNCH

& CO., LTD.,
AGENTS

tsa Beat proouct



Jewellers

Your

Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD.



*Phone 4644 -0 20, Broad Street



660 699999"










ATTENTION!!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—



GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from \ in. upwards

YOUR HOME REQUIRES... MILD STEEL i

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
A garbage can, heavy galvanised,
a wash tub, buckets, a mincer or
a sink, drainboards, coal-stove,
oil-stove or a kitchen knife now
doesn’t it? Come in, we have it!

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—-White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.




PEEESCOSSSSSSSS

+
t.6 posonouneososSLCK Ti otsocesotesecesesossseesenes








ey
on the identity of Trotsky ccu-
riers and the location of mail
boxes used by Trotsky’s follow-
ers,

“It was not until 1941 that T
learned that this quiet-voiced,
grave-faced intelligent man
arranged preliminaries for one of
the greatest political assassinations
in recent years”. Budenz was
quoted as saying. Rabinewitch ig
believed to have left the United
States in 1939.—Reuter.

Reds Gan Destroy



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

perialism must ultimately resolve ee 5B 5655S

65655
SOOO PPAEIE EPP PPS II ES

SLEEPS P OP PDS POSSESS FOPFOSSO OSS

OPE PPLE IE

3 PLIES





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950



it your hair is on the DRY side —

sthere are three good reasons for using Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lotion
WITH Oik. It supplies the natural oils that dry hair lacks; it’s an
excellent, lasting dressing and a tonic lotion
106; it contains Pure Sifvikrin, the hair's
natural food. Remember those last two
words, WiTH OiL, When you ask for it.

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores.
























2

LOTION WITH OIL

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases
‘and thinning hair, As

hn ore eee
ic Lotion—available with

or witout oll, according to your

THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future | Goforward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
you through to a sound position in any career
you choose. The Bennett College methods
are individual. There's a friendly,

personal touch that encour
ages quick pee and

makes early
efficieney,

TO WIN A CAR
FOR

$ 1-00

@




Tickets obtainable at




CHOOSE
THE FIRE STATION YOUR CAREER
feering and
(Coleridge Street) os
: ce







Draw at the PLAZA (Gridgetown)
8 p.m. THURSDAY 30th Nov.

if your requirements are not listed above, write us for free oévice

«Direct Mail to DEPT. 188



“ eel
, POSSESS PPSOSS So

FOR 10 BIG DAYS

The. City of Bridgetown shall be booming
with CHEAP GOODS at Pre-War Prices



™“\ But where can you
get these Cheap
Goods at...

THE MODEL STORE

CORNER BROAD & TUDOR ST.
From tomorrow, you will find it actually impossible to believe your own eyes, when
you see quality goods and things you really want at such “LOW PRICES.”’

42 CASES OF MERCHANDISE to be opened up from England, Italy, Japan,
Singapore, India and other sources,

These Merchandise have been specially selected by our Representatives in London to
meet your requirements.

People are wise today in spending. That is why the MODEL STORE has become so
notable of late.

Every week we offer NEW GOODS, anc our Prices are DEFINITELY CHEAPER
THAN OTHER PLACES.

eccercnen execs ee 7









GENTS’ SHOES: —Our Department is CRETONES, 36 ins, ih width.
completely stocked with Shoes made by Lovely big flowered patterns now
the well known firms in England and) priced at 55¢, a yard.

a special 10% discount is given on every) wu
purchase. LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES & VEST

SAIRNGY © GRFERGPDTON RRPOOCRE”

GENTS’ WHITE COTTON & RAYON +
HOSE (Anklets) suitable for tennis and been | tase Aaape 9 we 30
other purposes, . a pair. Other Rayon
Hose from 36c. a pair. CHILDREN | INTERLOCK s,

nar, Ht RANE Re ee a white onl; 43 cents a ale.
PRINTED LINENS:—Heavy quality Spun| GENTS’ BATH TRUNKS (all Wool) 3 CHILDREN ¢ COTTON VESTS. 290. each,
woven, attractively designed in Navy,| sizes. Now $8.09 each, LADIES’ HATS

Pink and Red.—Reducea to $1.19 a yard | scat iia
————— = 4! OUR SHIRT DEPARTMENT is stocked There is alWays a jem at
"Ss SPECIAL DRESS OCCASIONS’—| with a full compliment of shirts in silk| of the year, Our big selettions of Straws
offer flowered luxury Crepes en-| and cotton and it’s well known that| will certainly be a pleastfe for you to
chanting in shades and colours to see| our prices are always better. choose from.

this material at $1.98 is truly Ideal. ae ASEMENT CLOTH, 36 in. “wide” (6)
SPUN SILKS in such a collection of duodes FOR BETTER VALUES | _ Shades............ at Sie, a yard.
Irs ALWAYS

at 79c. a yard that there i reason
ay ere is every “INDIAN TABLE COVERS.”

that custémefs will wend their way to Prettily @eblfhed in (2) tised trem 500,
MODEL STORE

The Model Store. each to $3.29
PRINTS

DRESS GOODS
CRESPO LAVALABILE: — similar in|
quality to Romaine in (8) attractive}
_ Shades—sold now at $1.33 a yard.
-_—_——————

MIAMI SPUNS:_.is a material well known
for its quality and durability—suitable
for work or play, in 10 gay colours
Priced at $1.29 a yard.















CHECK TAFFETAS: — are fashionable
again. We can supply in (6) shades TWEEDS AND TROPICALS.,,
from $1.35 to $1.64 a yard.

LADIES’ SHOES



customers have stated
THE CHEAPEST TWEEDS IN T
Do you desire a better price

We introduce the tew Maylain shoe for When you san obtain lovely PRINTS 36” | PIN STRIPE TWEEDS, 87 yard.
‘work—comfortable ahd tasty in style| in width at 48 cents a yard, 10,000 Py | ae EEDS, 93.46 a yard.
eure Soles—a real seller at $5.58 WHY SHOULD YOU PAY MORE ? GREY RNED $1.98 a yard.

a DP r. i ee

en

FUJI $3.36 and 86.54 a yard

PLASTIO DRESS BAGS in some of the) g9 in width, only ........ 42c. a yard FLANNEL,
latest styles, also leather and beaded | DOMESTIC, ood Dida anes 32e. a yard. eee noe $5.43 a yard.
ranging from $2.50 to $4.98. | \CAMBRIC, f ee ah oe 59c. a yard. | KHAKI AT ITS’ BEST.



SHEETING, 36 in in. “width,” 72c, : yard.
READY MADE SHEETS and BED-| formed that we have got a new shipment

SPREADS in large sizes from $5.00 to| of the famous life-time Brand, also other
$7. 98. ..' similar Brands at, greatly reduce prices .

Conductors, Drivers and Clerks are in-
NYLON STOCKINGS—

Mascot Brand $1.55 per pair
Ballito ‘Brand $l. 88 ber pair l







TAKE NOTE of these NEW GOODS that will be opened up

LADIES’ SHARK SKIN, white and beige, CREPE
DE CHINE in gorgeous shades.

LINGERIE SETS and TAPESTRY for the home.
THE MODEL STORE, Corner Tudor and Broad Streets, will be the Talk of the Town for better value.

Dial 3131.







7




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950









HENRY

BY CHIC YOUNG






LIUST

T
THOUGHT !

BLONDIE




"LL RUN DOWN TO
ORIVEL' THAT
$12.25 PRINT DRESS ---




AND THAT CUTE
LITTLE MATCHING HAT

FOR ONLY $5.55 1



{ HAWKS YOURE IN BED INMY PLACE!
YOULL BE KILLED BY THE GUNMEN YOU
HIRED TO MURDER ME/ YOU CAN SAVE

iM ALL RIGHT, NOW. \I
TO THAT CROOKED 4
.



BRINGING UP FATHER

MRS. JIGGS-YOU WANT MY
OPINION OF YOUR PAINTING--

| WELL~YOU HAVE A GREAT
NO é














1 MR. JIGGS-I
HAVE SEEN WELL= WHAT
YOUR WIFE'S DO YOU HAVE
PAINTINGS! TO SAY ABOUT
Ti



KOH, OEAR...THIS IS SORT I
i OF SCARY,..BUT HIS J
_ LETTERS WERE SO ae

Sn, King Features Syn:

THE PHANTOM



















HEN, AS THE RHINO WHEELS ABOUT
TO CHARGE AGAIN©HE LEAPS ~~

NO TIME TO
BACK

HOLD YOUR BREATH,

}| GOOD NIGHT<{1 IDF AND | STILL
MONK! WERE GOING

DONT BELIEVE
Ts :



Eee» 10 DEVILS
CAGE NOW!

DON'T BE AFRAID, LITTLE
———— MONKEY. WELL REACH
AS THE MEN ABOARD THE |
“CONNIE It" TRY TO CAPTURE
THE RHING a
















am.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



















PAGE THIRTEEN





A ,
Se

cms eae!












The “Caterpillar” oil ath air cleaner
sees to it that:
I. Air passes through louvered openings.

2. Whirling air throws out large percentage
of air-borne dirt.

3. Into glass jar where it is out of circula-
tion.

4.. Air then passes through central tube to

CATERPILLAR” DIESELS

bottom of air cleaner.



— LLL

“.
EP we

Ed Tweedside Rd—St. Michael—Phone 4629 4371
ae

3 SERVICE LIMITED

mn cementite Oe

SHELL MOTOR
GASOLENE

UST SET AND ee ee

SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL

MOTORING CAN BE A PLEASURE
AT ANY TIME!

7] S. Rises through series of oil-bathed sereens
are = ] which catch finer dust and give air final
thorough clouning before passing to in-
es ‘ake manitoid,
CLEAN AIR ELECTRIC SALES &
‘ eee




wot





PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508







ve FOR RENT
KNIGHT—DENZIL. Yesterday, His fun-
eral will leave his father's pa
Welechman Hall, St. Thomas, at 4.
o'elock this afternoon for Holy Inno- HOUSES








cents Church. Friends are asked to at-
tend. Officers and Members of Solo-
mon’s Temple No. 8 and kindred breth-
ren are asked to attend
Elsa (wife); Tony & Elsa (children);
Reuben Knight (father); Delvin Gas-

PAYHOUSES — Denismonie ar
pepper, situated at Bathsheba.
Mrs. M. Austin, Malvern, St. John,

19.11.50-—Sr,

Cul-
ly:













WANTED
HELP

An experienced MAID—BUTLER
Apply to Mrs. Colin Goddard, Marine
Manor, Marine Gardens. 19.1,50—1n

A GIRL—Intelligent to do
ing and Book-keeping. Apply Cc.
C/o Advocate Co, 18.10.50—2n

stating age, p¥evious experience
salary expected to Box No. 44 C/o Advo-
cate Company, Ltd.





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Publie Sales—Cont'd }

REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE

Be Meedfuli Going at = Very Atirac- Property st

live Priee — A. Unique. and’ Artistic| Advent At 2,600 eq. ft.

Stonewall Seaside Bungalow; Seclusive| Land House 22 x d AY x 10,

in a Highly Established ‘Residential | kitchen ; x 8. can be

Coast for the ctive and Financial separately. Fields C/o
Class, Not more 8 Miles from City, a pete. or oz. = 18.11

Superbly Built 3 years ago For and

De-
s By Persons of Class; Fully Fur- PROPERTY Fe Village James
nithed (except Linen and Cutlery),] 4 root anaing
, Trees. to







—_—- A3 m (two large—one with 15.11.50—40
kin, Hilda Collymore, Doris Toppin] BOUUOGNB—St. Lawrence Gap, fully tectorarberiasianpetinecene Basin), Cottage Brome. Disi
taisters}; Oliver. Earlin, Ernest, Glad-| furnished, vacant December ist, Dial] GIRL for Photo Studio. Apply 9 a.m. Road." aitiem, Moaace Goatean Peter
stone, Ethelbert) (brothers) 8607. 16.11.50—2n, nd Saree Studios at Cave Shepherd | ences, Vacant, Fine View, Spacious Yard sank: wrar0 square
19.11.80. | — — ane 0. 19.11,50.—In. gre with Stonewall, “about 5,000 sq. eentGend all modern amenities avail-
MacADAM—Edith Leonora of “Rhonda”,! pedrooms and tally hed including| SERV. perience Cook and #180] Cotiage on Hented Lard at towee able. Apply to A. R. Brome. Dial 4191.
Worthing. Her funeral will take place] Refrigerator. 1950,,@ Maid. Apphy: Stu ee sa Road, Water, Light, bo 16.11.50—Sn
at the Westbury Cemetery, ey January, Febi and March, 1951.| St. pe 18.1 for £475. "Three-B fone-
lends are asked to attend at 9 o’cloc! —. — — 1 wall oe
this morning Phone 6310, Mre. H. ® rT 1#.50—3n. For Fi — ¢ at pastrami Sie eee ana “THE HOUSE” late residence
KATHLEEN P. CHASSEE. Assistant Cane Weigher. () r £2,100, A Two-storey of Hon. 5 Ls
MBLEY, Waterford Gap, St. Mi-| Overseer Do ae See ae Country Road
THANKS chael. From WN ist; fu -| monials Apply sii
We the undersigned beg through this| shed residence. Phone The dwelling house contains eg vives
medium to return thanks to all those{ 3062. 4 24.10.50.—t.f.n. Drawing Dining Rooms, Sitting
Kind friend, wins attended the funeras MISCELLANEOUS a
went wreaths, cards and letters or in| ,CRYSTAL SPRINGS — St. James hen on floor. 6 ae
any other way expressed sympathy with| Coast. Now available for) —3oxe3 — All kinds of throoms and large verandah eal
us in our sad bereavement caused by| Se?t- By month Vacant. Nov. Dec. other Government water and electricity







Jan. Fully

juipped .
Excellent sta . Private Beach.
Cook,

, Butler .
Tel. 91-54. Appointment

the death of our dear mother ROSALIE
KHLLMAN.

Edric and Clyde
(daughter), Phyllis, Adzil, Schofield
and Olvis § (grand-children), Mrs.
Eileen Holder (daughter-in-law),
Darnley (nephew).
(U.S.A, Please Copy).

(som), Eileen to
5.11 50—t.f n.

re
St. James Sea Sant Sa tte. ar

eid Allattgirnteieennrilaclh 12.11.50—6n.

Mrs. Adaline Cheltenham with deepest] ~pvARDALE Bin Avenue Geoue st
appreciation, gratefully return thanky: to sada’ Rca a eee poate St. ,
sil who attended the funeral, sent] 9th Ave. George Bt. » 1013.80 2a
centration ncaa

19.11,50—1n,



wreaths, cards, letters or in any other

way expressed aympathy v‘th her on FLAT—PFully modern
the death of her late huand JOHN ~ (y ; 7s
The CHELTENHAM, of Saint David's 1 walk

Road, Christ Church. 19.11.50—Th. | ong Cie, PK

sede eee gratefully acknow-
ie Ww leepest .appreciation the Highgate
many and various expressions of Piet at
sympathy tendeied them on tne REE
of the late Mrs. MARY ANNA
in her 104th year.

James M. Crick and Family

Egerton Taylor and Family

The Burnett Family.

“Weston”, Saint James.

Office

ee arent ae a
nay, Furnished, 8 beavegena’ Water wal
supply, Lighting plant, Car port, 2
vant rooms, From November



Ist.
17,9.°50—t.f.n.



beg through this Court, P

medium ~ return Snaniks ts a ee Hastings, 3 Bedrooms, Prawing ta
w sent wrea » Cards, ani ie" ’ 0 ining Rooms,

condence Rina U VET ttn

We the undersigned FLAT — Wrens

#

or in any other way ex-

henette, Garage.

con-
preteed their sympathy in our recent} yveniences, cool and airy near the sea.
bereavement, Available lst December 1950. Apply:
May Gilkes, Enid Reid, George| >. F. Clarke. Phone 2631 or 3029.
Marshall ichildren!, Winnifred Reid 15.11,50—tn.
(sister), C. B. Gilkes 19.11,50—1n

I beg to sincerely thank all of those
kind friends who attended the funeral,
sent wreaths, card:, letters and in other
ways sympa ed with me in mv recent
berenvement caused by the death of my
beloved si ter

room, 3 Bedrooms, Kitchenette, Ser-
vant's room, Garage. Fully furnished
including Refrigerator and Telephone.



Sophie Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
AMY HALL, Lane. 15,11.50—4n
Bertley, —— —

Deacons Fad.

NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished,
19.11\50——-In |] 4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting
Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms,
IN MEMORIAM From November 1st, Dial 4476.

In loving memonyr of tmy beloved

sister ANNIE COLLINS, who died on
N ber 10th 1948.

shock was great, the blow severe
I never thought her death was so



ROOM—At “Westmeath, Whitepark
Road. Apply; Mrs, I. Forde.
19.11,50—1n.

near = White's Alley. Part
Only those who know can tel) wens me wee Meatetrh for hd
The pains of parting without farewell] oy bond, Part of upstairs suitable for

The Lord who gave has taken away,
But we will meet on those great
shores

Never to part no more.

efice. Apply to D’arcy A, Scott, Maga-
zine Lane. W.11.50—3n







Van Brewster (brother).
19.11.50—1n | "Hone S198, 15.14.50—2n
"Tie, iar ne max CAR—Prefect Ford (new). Drive
FOR SALE yourself, For further partievlars Dial
. -11,60—6n,
AUTOMOTIVE

“CARA Morris sedan 10,000 miles
Phone 3100 for Appointment.
17.11. 50-—6n

PUBLIC NOTICES
The Barbados Aquatic Club

NOTICE TO ME



CARS—New Standard Vanguard 6
Seater Saloon Cars oeimd New Vanguard
Piek-yp Trocks-—-Exceflent Value. Phone

4204 for a demonstration, Chel-ea Garage
(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street,
14.11,80-—3n, Notice is hereby given ¥ in accord-
sare anmthintenasenatntsmnsabnabeat ones ve 7 8 the Club will be

CARS—One Singer Car, one Austin | Closed to embers on
Car. Apply: E. Jordan, Bicycle Repairer,| November 23rd, and Y, 24th,
Tamer Street. 18.11.5041, |ffom 8 p.m., for Water Polo Tourna-
Seta ieitacestiaetesenee |) ;

TRUCK — 1937 Bedford Truck in good] _ This does wor include’ the CINEMA,
working order, good tyres. Apply to on will be open to Members of tne
Osear Holder, Carters, St. Joho. aunta ub a usual,

wile in

By order of the Committee,
H. P. SPENCER,
TRUCK--One 5-ton Austin Truck 1940

Model. Apply: The Manager, Bruce
Vale Factory, St. Andrew.
























17,11,50—6n.

NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. JOSEPH
APPLICATIONS for a vacant Frizers
Widow's Annuity will be received by
the undersigned not later than Friday,





19.1),.50—3n,

VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good
condition, going cheap. Dial Belgrave
3068, Purity Bakeries Ltd,



19.11,50—6n, | the 24th November, 1950, "a
Tn. ot ian A. pplican mus’ widows (white)
ELECTRICAL Parishioners, and in straitened circum-



stance:,

Brush up for Christmas with a new
lighting fixture, Choose from our Deauti-
ful assortment of bowl and hanging

Signed A. A. B. GILL,
eis









ris Chairs & Settee with spring cushions,
fittings. See them at our new show- Snakes & Arm Chairs, Cotte Table all
room Plantations new building Lower in Mahogany. Piano by Bechstein; Oak
Broad Street. Emtage Electrical Co., NOTICE Chairs; Treadle Electric Sewing Machine;
2nd Floor, Plantations Bld., Lower Glass ware, Tea Coffee and Dinner ware,
Broad Street, Dial 3918, 17,41.60—4n. | _ App for two mae Vestry | Spoons, Forks, Cutlery, Linen Double
te ne aT be ‘eretves by the hog: Bedstead Spring & Mattress,
FURNITURE Revstetaa un Pillows, Painted Bedroom Furniture Pink
yndersigned up to Friday, December Ist.| 4 Blue in Bedsteads, Presses, Dressing
Applicants must be wons of Parishioners | iobjes etc. Zinc top Tables, Coal Stove,
ARMCHAIRS—Four | Berkeley Arm-| in straitened circumstances, Applica-| jarder, Scales & Weights, 3-burner Valor
pees Sprung ol Almost new, Boos must be accompanied by a Birth! oi stove, Kitchen tensiis and many
! each. ‘8502, 3 must
18.11.50—2n. | themselves to ‘endmaster at Oretle 1130 o'clock ‘Terms Cash.
erase ——~ | Alleyne School on Monday December TROTMAN & CO.
FURNITURE—New Mahogany Dining | 4th at 9.30 am. to take the entrance ”
Chairs, Tub Chairs and Morris Chairs, | examina Auctioneers.
also Mahogany Vanitie: and Dressing Cc. A. SKINNER, ° 19,11.50—2n
zee pe a gat piping Vestry Clerk,
‘ables an House! rniture a’ St. Andrew,
RALPH A. BEARD’S show room, Hard- 19,14.50—Tn REAL ESTATE
wood Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m. | —— ne | caer
to 4 p.m. Phone 4683, 47.11,50—6n. NOTICE HOUSE—Double Roof Boarded and

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications (in
marked on the outside “application for
post of Assessor’), will be received at
my office up to 3.00 p.m., on Monday
27th November, 1950 for the post
of Assessor for this parish,

LIVESTOCK

CE

ONE MILCHI COW—First calf, 30 pts
railk, please apply: Norwood Plantation,
St, Jame:, 28.11,50—3n,

MECHANICAL

AallabietenlihnacipacDadentrteanieciibtnretangnranetacmnesin lie
AEROMOTOR—iIn good working order.
For particulars dial 4506,

$160.00 per month and $10.00 per
travelling allowance.
The successful candidate will be ap-

49.11.50—1n,

BICYCLE—One Green Three Speed
pre-war Raleigh Bicycle with or with-
ot Speed Meter. Cpl. Brandford, Fire
Brigade, Coleridge Street.

18.24.50--2n,

soli ee ee ee
NEW VALKYRIE BICYCLES and large

s nt of Bicycle Parts, Tyres and
Tubes. at bargain prices, Come and see

t Chel rage
Pinfold ‘Street.

et
BICYCLE — VALKYRI in good condi-
tim. Apply to Sylvia Atkins, Upper
re Rock, near Pine Housing
18.11.50—2n

LAWN MOWER—One (1) Green's Lawn
Mower. Dial 8505.



two (2) years and will be required to
take up hk) duties on 27th December,
1950.





EDUCATIONAL



The Coleridge School





18.11.50—2n | at this School on Monday 4th December
at 10.00 a.m.



uy. NEO! Applications together with b: nal
MISCELLA US ficates should reach the vat
ANTIQUES — Of every description dmaster by post not later than #th

Glass, China, old Jewels, fine

Silver November.



Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Avto- .
oer righick See Lon iane Shop
adjoining yal Yac ub,

3,9.50-t.4.n.] LYNCH’S SECONDARY

SCHOOL
SPRY STREET

I cee
ENGAGEMEINT Calendars in aid of
The aere League Fund can be had
from Da Costa, C. Shepherd, Fogarty,
Knights, Self Help, Cottage and Mayfair | Children whos names were placed on
Gift Shops. Price 60c. our waiting ist are asked to note that
the Entrance Examination the ygar

12.11,50—2n, for
wc att renee do oe —... | 1951 will be held at this School
HATS. BLANKETS. HAMBURG SPUN igh:

Friday 8th December at 9,30 o’¢'
Ladies’ Hats:

Big Variety Very Cheap. | Candidates mut bring along their p=
Also Blankets From $2.00 up. Assorted | tismal Certificate and a Testimonial form
Colours. Hamburg Spun Beautiful De-| their last Head Teacher
ve at 97e. Yd Parents and guardians are asked not
ME TO THE STANWAY STORE | to remain on the premises while the
LUCAS ST. Examination is in progress

The names of successful
Nineiy. ix (96) lessons of Piano self| will appear in the ibarvaaes Mavowee

taught Music from U. S. Schoo! of Music. | of Sunday 24th December.
Appiy D. Cumberbatch Chelsea Rd. Examination Fee 5/-
19.11.50—1n A. M. D. PORDE,

PINKING SHEARS—8% inches long— ee eee
Made from high grade steel. Note our :
low price—Only $10.64 per pair. Ob-
tainable from Harrisons Hardware De-
partment, Groad Street.



ALLEYNE SCHOOL

60. AN Entrance Examination for the
jl ae she AO, beers Aha aaeneer — July 1951 will
POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE-—A eld a @ School on Dec.
wide variety ‘ust received an@ on sale. | *th, 1950 at 9 a.m. Applications will be
See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,|Tecelved up to Saturday Dec. Bnd by
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown the Headmaster and must be accom-
18.11.60—6n | penied by baptismal certificates and

testimonials

iY (RINGS- -Gent* Birth-

Signet Rings. Applications for a vacant Bryant
stone Rings. Cameo Rings, 9 ct. Goldj Scholarship tenable at the Alleyne
Brooches with Coloured Stones. Alex, | School, will be received by the Head-
Yearwood, Jeweller, Boltom Lane master up to Saturday Dec, 2nd, 1850.

19.11.50—1n. | Baptismal Certificates and testimo-
jueeoi a rials must accompany applications and
TRUNK—One Traveller; Trunk com-| candidates must present themselves to
plete with fittings, good as new, price | the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th
$20.00. App? Burton Hinds. & Co at 9 a.m. for Examination
Drugeist 49.11.50—1n j



sealed envelopes | Church

The salary attached to the post is/ bathing beach.

ureh, eb,
19,11,5048 | “ROCK D’

The
There will be an entrance examination | toilet =

The parents and guardians of those| »

SCRAP GOLD
JEWELLERY
eid. See your








* storey building
18,11.50—6n. | feet of land and abutting on Swan

& Co., Ltd., 20,
PUBLIC SAL
AUCTION
aR BEE no
wee ee

To be remo
R.





throughout. 5 servants rooms, garages.
stables etc. in yard, Tennis Lawn and
beautiful

gardens.

at =r} time on application to
5 minutes walk
standing on 2,980 sq

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.
nens known as the “Supply Stores” car- James Street.
ried on in the ground floor of the sgid 14.11.50—10n

For inspection and further particulars
. to the Manager of the Supply

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
14,.11.50—11n

—_————— —— i

One property at James Street with 57

feet frontage suitable for a bond o:

parage. The rong er 8,068
pply to ‘Arey A. 5

gion 18.11.50—3n





ah naihenpenphaiaipenn taming torneninaatie

CHATTEL HOUSES—I have fifty (50)
chattel houses of all sizes and descrip
tions for sale. For cash or on terms.

HOUSE—One 16 x 7 House, with panel
coor and uprights of pitch pine,
situated in St. David's Village, Christ









Chureh. Apply to Mr. Laurie Best. of| Apply to D’Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
BY sind ¥ a at same address. 19.11.50—I1np| Lane. 18.11.50—3n.
. ai ~~~" PROPERTY in HASTINGS standing
Oe eS wv ath at MALVERN FACTOKY—Offers are in-| on 4,000 square feet land 3 bedrooms.
with five new tyres and in work-| wited for the purchase of Malvern] Business premises in ‘Roebuck St
ie chiar CASH apa | Factory Buildings as they stand. Apply: |“FRUEDHAM" | Cheapside standing on
reher 60—4n| ©» S. Payne, Harrow, St. " 11,000 Square feet tand ;
== = a me . 1160-8, Areher Mc Kenzie 19 11.50—In
Under The Diamond Hammer
GOVERNMENT NOTICES
T have been instruc’ by the
Insurance Co. to sell on ursday next

23rd November at 2 o'clock at the yard
of the Courtesy Garage, One (1) Master

HOUSE—


ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 10 which

<<“ nes - eee “gp. be will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 20th November,

Cash,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
17,11.50—5n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |

By instructions

received I will sel)

at the Parochial Building, Cumberldnd

17.9,'50—t.f.n. | Street on Thursday, November 23rd at

1 pm, A_ collection of second hana

ec pm sheets
cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
A

in good conditign.| 18th November, 1950.

uctioneer.
19.11.50—3u



<=

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON Tuesday 21st by order of Mr. W. H. ‘
Allan we will sell his House appoint-| Barbadians who were killed, reported missing, presumed killed, died

ments at “Beverly”, Garrison,

includes
Dining Table (seat 10), Upright Chairs
very nice China Cabinet, Lady’s Des
Sideboard Bookshelf, Morris
Chaira and Rockers



which

1950.
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of
“Sacrool” is as follows: —

ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL

PRICE

se tte tee he ee en ene ee ee

Sacrool .. a -» Bottle .. 8°. ae 30c.
19.11.50,.—2n.

SE EEEERIEEEEEEEEReEiee oe

Set out below is the list that has been compiled from information

- —| received in the Colonial Secretary's Office of Barbadians who lost

their lives in World War IT.
2. As the list may contain errors or may be incomplete the
relatives or other persons who are able to supply information of any

of wounds or died on active service, not ineluded in the list, are asked

}] 60 communicate same to the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

Arm
with Cushions,

ornament Tables, Flat Top Desk, Round

Tip-Top Dining T

all in Mahogany
Piano (Elysian)

Floor Lamp
Card Tables, Enam, Top Table, Large

Uphols, Chair, Glass and China

Pleted a Silver Ware, Entré Dishes,

Dinner and Fruit Services, Norge
Refrigerator (perfect 2% years), Con-
goleum, Iron Safe, able

Sewing Machine, Ping-Pong Table;

Bedstead,

pactum Press, Vani

and bed, Gents °

(Triplet es, all in 5

Bedsteads, Springs
and ; Good Dunlopillo Bed; Painted
Single Iron Bedsteads
Pre Combination
Press and Dressing Table, Sawer sic

er,
Secretary. | Kitchen Utensils, Hose and other items.

Furniture in
sses, Dressing Tables,

Stove, Ovens, Kitchen Tables,

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
17.11,50—2n

UNDER THE SILVER

On Thursday 23rd by order of Miss
Morrison we will sell the furniture at

L' Aventure, Hastings which includes:

Waggon, Side Table, Berbice Chair, Mor~



Shingle House 24 x 12 and 18 x 10. Apply

‘hrist Church
to D, Power, Near Chris MET 80 an

ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James



Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
own private

Good Yacht Anchor
tases,

baths. Overlooking Sea,

Phone 91-50.

138 square feet of land situated at
pointed on probation for a period of | the Garrison part of the lands of “Bever-
ley” near Schmitts Gate on Friday 2th
November 1950 at 2 p.m. at our office,

t.
Lucas Street: | RRINGTON & SEALY,

14,11,50-—-tn
ituate at Cave Hill

Le
—S!

1 approximately 4%

gi. ighael ae of 20. Araple

Acres and 12 Aeres in Sour Grass

Ream Se Sa ET
Prepar ie . » 3

ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
You will never be able to cet
another set of these

Unbreakable Pots

They are really old meter cases

made of heavy iror. material, and

we will never have any more of
that type

Why not get at least % dozen

from your Gasworks, Bay Street

before all are sold.



SOMETHING NEW

Scotch Oatmeal Bread re
—I160. per loaf

Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits

—3/- per Ib

ALSO

Whole Wheat Bread
—12c. per loaf

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.

151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

Dial 3296, 3063, 4529

19 11, 50-6n.| ae |

Parish











|



























Name. Rank. Regiment.
»| Archer, P.L.I., D.F.C. Squadron Leader .. R.C.A.F.
Berkeley, A.P.F.M. Flight Lieutenant ... R.A.F.
Burke, H. .. Private, Algonquin Regiment,
i i R.A.M.C.
Carter, G. W. .» Flying Officer . R.A.F.
Clarke, G. L. A. .. Captain “a .. Ld. S.H, (R.C.)
Cuke, M. R, .. .. Sergeant ee vc eRe -
eS, D. Sergeaht ia 4 pe oto wi
» P. L. .. Captain atk cester gimen
DaCosta, P. C. ae Tieuterieng ae: Irish Guards.
Deane, D. S : «+ Sergeant Pilot R.Gsh.F,
Davison, P. E. +» Flying Officer R.A.F.
Dunlop, A. P. C. .. Flying Officer R.A.F.
Gooding, A, W. - Pilot Officer R.A.F.
Green yd Pilot Officer R.C.A.F.
Greenidge, J. D Guardsman R.C.A.
Hall, J. lst Sergeant . U.S. Army.
Hassell, D. B. L. .. Sergeant a . RRC.
Ince, C. D., D.F.C, Flight Lieutenant
and: Bar i »» _ Pathfinder R.A.F,
Inniss, G. H, F. .. Pilot Officer Sb heed
Johnson, T. D. L. .. Apprentice Officer.. Merchant Navy.
Jobnson, B. .. -» 2nd Lieutenant dale bores
Jordan, W. H. .» Flight Sergeant
Navigator R.C.A.F.
King, C, P. .. .. Sergeant a RAS,
King, H. A. .. .. Flight Sergean’ . R.A.FP.
Knowles, C. V. H... Captain ae . U.S. Army.
Knowles, W. M. Pilot Officer R.A.F.
Lynch, R. C, Pilot Officer te. AP,
Mahon, M. §S. Sergeant on R.C.A.F.
Manning, J. C. Sub-Lieutenant R.N.V.R.
Manning, J. H, .. Sergeant va R.A.F.
Miller, B. F. H. D.F.C. Pilot Officer R.A.F.
Peebles, J. A. L, Captain | wy .. Dorset.
Peterson, R. B. .. Sergeant Observer.. R.C.A.F.
Proverbs, K. G. G. Flight Sergeant R.A.F.
Skinner, J. W. Ss. Flight Lieutenant R.A.F,
Smith, H. F. Vv. Flying Officer R.A.F.
Waldron, A. A. Sergeant R.A.F.
Wilcoxon, R. O, Lieutenant R.N.V.R.
Willtshiye, L. D. Corporal R.C.A.















A BOTTLE A WEEK FROM NOW WILL GIVE YOU
A GOOD SUPPLY FOR CHRISTMAS

Remember...

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

must be included in your list of Drinks for the Festival
Get your supplies early...

SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT.
Blenders .. .

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Come on
Boys

Come on
Girls

Come for the
finest pick of

TOYS

Our Stock Includes:—
Trains, Cap Pistols, Dolls, Doll’s Furniture, Balloons,
Sailing Boats, Xmas Trees & Decorations, Tinsel &
Icicles, Cards & Calendars, Crackers. A large Assort-
ment of Children’s Books for all ages. Gift Stationery
and Presentation Boxes of Seap.





ROBERTS & CO. |

Dial 3301 High Street
iil eR gk a





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

HARBOUR LOG Seawell CHIROPRACTIC

ARRIVALS—BY B.W.LA.L





DR. FERREIRA of “Chirovilie” Upper
Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, eat»,



In Carlisle Ba nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
y From Trinided— lower organs. Dial 2881
Charles Merrill, Matherine O'Connell, 24.9.50.
Leroy Johnsen, Edmund Burrowes.
Sch. DOrtac, Sen. La: Sch.

Lochinvar 8. Sch. Philip H
Sch. Turtle Dove, MV. ert
Lydia Adina 8, Sch. Linsyd
Henny D. Wallace, Yacht Oregon.

M.V. Jenkins



From Grenada—
Peter Samuel.






se S ;
MV. , XY Sch. Sunshin. -| Roy Cox.
Blue Star. . ae oom Jamaica— :
b _R. Miley, SC. Worrell, 3:
ARRIVALS Pitts, G. . Preston, Kirton e
na Uirick, EB, McDonald.
Schooner r tons
King. fromm Bt. Vincent’ a, OFS por DERARKUNA—BY B.W.LAL. BL ADO 1. '
Vv. C. L. M. Tanné:, 41 tons net,| For Trintdea—
Cape. ‘Taunts” trom St. Vincent. "| Earl Tait, Francis O° Bemard
8. . 3 to’ et, Capt | Bermudez, “Margo
Gorring, from ar oe * | Skinner, Andires De Jongh, Bestris De AF.S., F.V.A.
Jongh, Berothy Bro ‘ Fermerly Dixon & Bladon
DEPARTURES Claude Gaidry, Eileen. Noraay. Marion ”
Last, Ruth Wilkin, Mort, Neil

Mal
8.8. Opalia, 3.596 torfs net, Capt. Gor- Chin Yee
ring, for Venezuela.

teu, Betty
Bermudez.

and Alfredo

“SUNNYSIDE” — Gibbs Bay, St.
Peter. A modern coral stone re-
sidence containing a lounge, din-

kitchen, 3 bedrooms



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E,, E.D.,
COMMANDING,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.



vibe iene of spores
well back in grow of approxi-
mately 2 acres with about 200 foot
road frontage. The ing
property is excellent and there is
a right of way to the beach op-
posite. Very suitable fer conver-
sion into large house and there is
ample reem for further develop-
ment on this land.

HOTEL — Old established hote!
on coast is now available

as a going concern at a low
figure. Fuli information on ap-
plication. Good opportunity for
energetic couple

“PLEASANT HALL” —_ St.
Peter. Picturesque Estate House
in elevated position with approxi-
mately 4% acres. nee ee
ception, 6 bedrooms, 2
fernery, orchard etc. Attractive
views

Issue No. 43

1 PARADES — Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters on Thursday 23 Nov. 50
at 1700 hours. Ex-recruits will carry out weapon training under ———
. the R.S.M, (). The remainder will do squad and arms drill under the
5M.
ioee Sanvntenes. — were bo - priate last wanmey or who sag not ins
u r secon 8! ai s| wi on = Me
2 wee OFFICER ‘AND ORDERLY §& FOR Wink’ enpine”
27 . BO.
Orderly Officer — Lieut. S. E. L, Johnson
Orderly Serieant — 234 L/S Williams, E.D.
Next For Duty
Orderly Officer — Lieut, T. A. Gittens
Orderly Serjeant — 384 L/S Laurie, C K.
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F, & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

17 Nov. 50.

“THE OLIVES” Upper Colly-
more Rock. This large modetn
stone bungalow with about 1
aerre should appeal to a buyer
who wants a really solid property
constructed of the best obtainable
materials. There is a large living
room (28 ft x 14 ft.) gallery
(48% ft. x 10 1/2 ft.) 4 bedrogn"
fone 23% ft. x 19 ft.) modern
kitchen, paved courtyard, lawns,
kiteben garden and orchard. Welt
placed for schools and transport
to town.

RESIDENCE, GRAEME HALL
TERRACE — An outstanding vro-
nerty esnecially with regard to
the interior arranfement and fit-
tinge The plenning is well
thought out, and there is a large
I.-shaped Iniin@e and dining room
with cocktail bar, 3 pleasant bed-
rooms, all with fitted wardrobes,
a large tiled bathroom serve: the
master bedroom, There is also a
second bathroom and toilet,
modern kitchen well provided
with ‘built-in’ cupboards, ctore-
room, garage, servants’ quarters.
peved driveway and rear court-
vard etc. All the new mahogany
furniture and ‘contents may b?
purchaned if required.

“DEANE HOLLOW", St

NOTICE
The second round of the Volley Ball Competition was played between HQ
& HQ Coy, with HQ Coy winning 2 — 0. The next round will be played
between Bn HQ & “A” Coy.
rant TL ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIME
17TH NOVEMBER, 1950
i. STRENGTH INCREASE
280 Pte Sobers, C. A.
330 Pte Trotman, R. S.
2. TRANSFER TO RESERVE
297 Sit. Wade, G. .

aieey ey NO, 30.

1 & ONLY
Retaken on the stre of the
Regiment w.e.f. 23 Nov. .

HQ Coy Transferred from the Active

strength and placed on Reserve
w.ed, 13 Nov, 60.
“A” Coy Granted 6 weeks’ P/Leave w.e.t

16 Nov. 50.
“A” Coy Granted 2 months’ P/Leave

w.e.f. 16 Nov, 50,
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
SOLP. & Adjutant,

The

SHIPPING NOTICES

8 LEAVE — Privilege
471 Pte. King, F.

426 Pte. Cave, W. E.



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.





Lav

The M.V. “Caribbee” will A pretty little country home with

accept Cargo and Passengers for living room. dining room, 3 bed-

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, room", kitchen, servants’ meatins

Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 2. garages, storerooms etc, Stoné
Holland. 5.8. HELENA” 20th., 2st, 17th. construction with wallaba roof
h. November. The M.V. “Daerwood” will shingles. Fertile rround of over

Sailing from Amsterdam, and Dover aceept Cargo and Passengers for 2% acre: planted around house

ms ,* St. Tae it, Grenada with.shrubs and trees, remainder
ms. RANJESTAD” 17th, and 18th. Lt satis * in tian aa cane, ootion “fmther’ 2 acres |
ni - G . The M.V. “Moneka’’ will accept cene land.
Salling to Trinidad, Lia Guaira, Cum Cargo. and Passengers for “BLACKMAN’S” St. Joseph. A
cao ete. m.9. _ oot ee Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, well known country house with
32 tA en Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing hivtoric associations is sfill avail-

Wednesday 22nd.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION Inc.

able and offers are open to con-
sideration. This proverty is well
sited on wooded hill side and
possesses verv fine views There

Sailing to ‘Trinidad,

Georgetown, m.s, “HELENA” 1lith.

December.



cen unartens, 1s WiRhaaan eran rooms, ‘chem pantry, | stow
werp, ani m.8. al . 7
” rooms etc., Servant quarter; for
STAD” 17th. November. _————— ote ae
e 3 MODERN STONE BUNGA-
# e e® e LOWS, also a Stone and Timber
atio eams Ss House are available in a pleasant
part of Dayrell’y Road, at aoe
ranging from £1,700 upwards.
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Saite pyrives oen8 Particulars and appointments to
Montreal Holifax Boston Barbados p*wados view on application. ;
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 10 Nov. 14 Nov. ys 24 Nov. a fill “CRANE VIEW AND CRANE
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 Nov. 27 Nov. eh 7 Dec. 14 Dec. VILLA". ‘These attractive prop-
LADY RODNEY .. os oo 2 Dec. 4 Dee. 12 Dec. 21 Dec. erties with over 4% acres of land
LADY NELSON .. os o _ 7 Dec. 2. Dec. 30 Dec. 29 Jan. near the Crane Hotel are offered
LADY RODNEY .. xs. oo 1” Jan. 19 Jan. 2% Jan. 13 Feb, Tor sale ax @ whole or separately.
LADY NELSON .. — 1 Feb. # Feb. 12 Feb. Full particulars may be obtained

on application.

“BLUE VISTA" Rockley, (Near
Golf Courre) One of the better
type modern homes in a_ select
locality, well planned and con-
structed by a firm of repute. Large
lounge, dining room, kitchen, 3
bedrooms (with basin: and fitted
wardrobes) tiled bathroom, double
garage, servant's quarters, ter-



NORTHBOUND

Arrives
Barbados
23 Nov.
25 Dec.
11 Jan.
10 Feb. 12 Feb.
25 Feb. 27 Feb.

Sails |

10 Dec.

7 Jan.

23 Jan.

21 Feb. 2 i

se : March 9 March

N.B.—Subject to without notice. Al vessels Atted with cojd storage cham
bers, epenote hoon and freight ries on application to :—

Barbados
30 Nov.
27 Dec.
13 Jan.

Arrives
Boston
.9 Dec.
€ Jan.
22 Jan.

Arrives
St. John

ering shrub: and plants This de-
sirable property is open to offers.



i
f
;
:
3








GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents. AND OUR SERVICES AND
SS] SaaS SSS z = SS TIVE "PURCHASER = WITHOUT
CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING :

RENTALS

“BEACH HOUSE”, St. Law-
rence, Available furnished
February onwards.

“WINDY RIDGE”. St. James.
Very pleasant 3 bedroomed prop-
erty with an acre of garden. Long
lease if required.

“CUMBERLAND HOUSE” —
Codrington Hill. Unfurnished.
Pleasant old property with 2 acres
of garden.

MODERN FURNISHED HOUSE

near town, 3 bedrooms. Long
lease.

AUCTION SALE
Cabin Launch

19 foot Cabin Launch. Built at
Cowes. Fitted Gray Phantom 45
H.P. Engine, Bronze Fittings
throughout. Laminated Mahogany
Construction. To be sold by
Auction at entrance to Aquatic
Club on Friday_lpt December at
2 p.m. Viewing 9.30 a.m. to 10.30
am. Suntiay 26th November.

‘( — and we have —

} XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.





66$65$$558393S



Society's Rendesvous

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

Invites You

. TO DINE ON REAL CHINESE FOODS
Prepared by autehntic Chinese Chefs

OPEN TONITE 7 P.M.—MIDNITE

Dine
‘ “WHERE THE BEST EAT THE BEST”

‘ DON’T ALLOW THE HOME FIRES
. TO WORRY YOU FOR SUPPER TONITE
% DIAL OUR NEW PHONE NO, 4370

Wt ASCO OOM:

The What’s What of a Gala
Fete !

(A DANCE QUIZ WITH ALL THE ANSWERS)

5 $6656956$S9S5SSS



56666 6



EVENT—A Dance with all the Trimmings
SPONSORS—The Popular Empire Club
VENUE—The Empire Club Rooms, Bank Hall
DATE—Why! Xmas Nite of Course: 9 p.m.
MUSIC—The Divine Kind—Cleve Gittens Orch,
CAUSE—In Aid of the Club’s Tour to Grenada

EXTRAS—A well Stocked Bar and the Nicest Dancing Partners
ever

ADMISSION—By Ticket and it’s only 3/-

OUR ADVICE—Don’t Miss This! It’s the Fete of the Season by
the Club of all Seasons

gc

Wiisehassotieasesii



JOHN |

yaced rock gardens, lawns, flow- ©



cee

1

!












SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950

Church Services

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m Rev
D. C. Moore. 7 p.m. Mr. F. Barker.
, GRACE HILI—11 a.m. Mr. Barker.
eo: Mr. Culpepper.
il &.m. Mr. Bis
Mr. Reid. ee rane
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mr. Phillips.
SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Mr. Arthur.
DUNSCOMBE 11 a.m. Mr. I. Weekes.
7 pm. Mr. Swire.

METHODIST

BETHEL—11 a.m. Rev. Crog!
7 pm. Mr. H. E. Gilkes. sid
DALKEITH—9 am. Rev. B. Crosby

So! * .
Alleyne. 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas.
IDENCE—11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke.
7 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby.
UXHALL—11 am. Mr. D. F. Grif-
fith. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Brewster.
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Harvest

Festival, Rev. E. Griffin. 3 p.m. Harvest
Demonstration. 7 p.m. Harvest Festival,
Rev. E. Griffin,

PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Rev. H, C

Payne. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Perkins.
30 a.m Rev. R.
Me Cullough, Holy Communion. 7 p.m.

Mr. D. Scott.
GILL, MEMORIAL—1l1 a.m. Rey. R.
Me Cullough. 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne.
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mr. H. Hus-
bands. 7 p.m. Rev. BR. Me Cullough.
BANK HALL-—-9.30 am. Mr. E A.
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Mec Allister.
SPEIGHTSTOWN—"1 a.m Mr. J
Layne. 7 pm. Mr. E. L. Bannister.
SELAH—9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.
7 p.m, Supply.
BETHESDA—1! a.m. Rev.
7 p.m, Mr. N, Blackman,

F. Lawrence.

THE SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—l1 a.m.
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET—1b a.m. Holi-
neg: Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting.

7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
fr. Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN—41 a.m Holiness .

Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Captain
Bishop.

OISTIN—1! a.m. Holiness Meeting.
2 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Preacher: Laeutenant
Gunthorpe.

FOUR ROADS—w
Meeting. 3 p.m.
7 pm. Salvation
Lieutenant Hinds.

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m, Company Meeting 7 p.m. Salva-

a.m. Holinens
Company Meeting.
Meeting. Preacher:

tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.
CHECKER HALIL—Al a.m. Holiness

Company
Meeting.

Meeting.

Meeting. 3 p.m.
7 Preacher:

7 pm, Salvation
Lieutenant Reid.

LUTHERAN HOUR
ST WALTER LUTHERAN HOUR—
Dayrells Road. a: p.m, Evensong
Vespers and Sermon. The Rev. Wm.
F, O’Donohue, Speaker;

1, Subj. The time of His coming.

7.30 p.m. Magic Lantern Service,
Wednesday evening.

ST. DUKE’S LUTHERAN HOUR—
Duke’s Tenant ll am. Songs . and
Sermon, Rev Wm. F. O’Donohue,
Speaker.

2. Subj. The manner of His coming.

ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR—
Content, St. Thomas. 7 p.m. Evange-
listic Service, Mr, James Lashley,
Speaker. And you are asked to listen to
the voice, of “
Nations". By The Rev. Dr. .
Pertermann, Ph.D., Director of Radio

ST. MICHAEL
11 a.m. Eckstein Village Elder, R. H
Walkes, 7 p.m. Eckstein village Elder
R. H. Walkes.
CHRIST CHURCH
11 a.m. Rockley, Rev. E, W. Weekes,
7 p.m. Vauxhall Rev. E, W. Weekes.

ST. Lucy
11.30 p.m. Durhams Rev. A. R.
and M. B. Prettijohn for workers meet-
ing and distribution of Exhortory certi-
ficates to Exhorton:.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

Christ, Svientist,
Street, Sundays

First church of
Bridgetown. Upper Ba

il a.m, and 7 p.m. Wednesday 8 p.m.
A Service which includes Testimonies
of Christian Science Healing.
Sunday, November 19, 1950.
Pune of Lesson-Sermon: SOUL AIND

. half centuries?
this is a triple story—Britain’s
- foreign

Three Half
Centuries -

B.B.C. Radio Documentaries

‘Three Half Centuries’ is the
title of a ial series of radio
documentariés with which the
BBC is planning to mark the close
of the first half of the twentieth
century. One t ask why three
reason is that

Policy, it has been said,

. rests on the need to sustain three

vita] relationships: with the com-
monwealth nations, with me oy
and with the U.S.A. — is
Story of fifty years is rally

account of three half centuries
interlaced one with another, A
body of expert historians and
Script writers has been engaged
by the BBC to write these docu-

" mentaries which actors will bring

to life and the series will by no
means be mere dry-as—dust his-
tory. In these radio documen-
taries, the documents themselves—
the living words of history—will
speak through the varied voices of
actors, and their story will not be
lacking in drama and, at times
tension. The first of the series—
‘Britain and Euro
the air on Thursday next, 23rd.
November, at 9.00 p.m. with a
zegont on Friday, 24th. inst. at
3.00 pm. The other two pro-
grammes will be heard at these
— times in the following two
weeks,

A West Indian Library

In the next programme in the
current series, ‘The Library and
ithe Community,’ now being
broadcast on Wednesdays in
‘Calling the West Indies from
London, will deal with a West
Indian example as the person in-
terviewed by John Figueroa who
produces the series will be Willy

Richardson, who worked as an %

assistant in the Trinidad County
Library. Interviewed by John
Figueroa, Mr, Richardson will dis-
cuss the working of a Library
service in the Caribbean. Broad-
ezst will begin at 7.15 p.m. on
Wednesday, 23rd.

‘Caribbean Voices’

The BBC’s weekly programme
of West Indian prose and poetry
entitled ‘Caribbean Voices’ which
is broadcast every Sunday at 7.15
p.m. will present in its next edi-
tion—on Sunday, 19th. inst.—a
short story ‘The Virgin’ by Karl
Sealy of Barbados and poems by
Ian Carew of British Guiana.
Contributions are always wel-
come to this programme and
should be sent to The BBC, Post
Office Box 408. Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.I.

The Charm of Cyprus

The rich, measured tones of
erudite, witty Gilbert Harding,
auestion - master of ‘Round Bri-
tain Quiz’ who is also heard in
“We Beg to Differ” will be heard
in a talk on Monday next de-
scribing the attractions of the is-
land of Cyprus. This is no guide
book stuff but a talk full of charm
and interest. Harding. who went
to Cyprus years ago as a school-
master says. ‘Of all the islands
of the earth it is the island [’ll
go back to as soon as I get the
chance, the time, and money.’ He
speaks at 7.45 p.m. on Monday,
20th, inst.






N. B.

Dial 3306




“LOOK IN AT....

*- BOOKER'S °°

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

XMAS CARDS
' XMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
PIFCO HAIR DYERS
PIFCO VIBRATORS
XMAS TREE LIGHTS... .etc. etc. .
Call in at BOOKER’S Early

BOOKER'S (B'DOs)

HAMS (Cooked)—tins

CHEESE—Ib,

ASSTD. NUTS

(in Shell)_pkgs.
BACON (Sliced)—Ib.

| PRUNES—Ib.

CURRANTS—lb.
RAISINS—Ib.

ICING SUGAR—pkgs.

ROEBUCK STREET.





Here is the Cheaper

For Ceilings and Partitions use §
ASBESTOS FLAT SHEETS

Obtainable in 4’ X 8’ lengths.

You will find it the most
_economical material To-day

HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE

Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

PERKINS & CO., LTD.









Way !!

SETS

DRUG STORES LTD.





PLUM PUDDING—tins

OXO CUBES—tins

BUTTER CONCENTRATE
—tins

BACON RASHERS—tins
DATES—pkgs.

SWEET BISCUITS
Asstd.—tins

CHOCOMEL—tins

Dial 2072 and 4502

’—will be on P



B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME

SUNDAY, November, 19, 1950

1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Sunday Service; 2.00 p.m. The News:
3.10 p.m Home news from Britain:

2.15 p.m. Communism in Practice; 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. The
master of Ballantrae; 4.00 p.m. The
(News; 4.10 P m. Interlude; 4.15 Music
Megazine; 4,30 p.m. Sunday Half Hour
4.5 p.m. Epilogue, 5.00 p.m. Tom Jones
Trio; 5.15 p.m Programme Parade
5.30 p.m. From the Children’s Hour
6.00 p.m. Round Britain Quiz; 6.30 p.m
Sunday Servire; 7.00
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m
Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m. The moral
codes of the new Testament; 8.00 p.m
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. United Na-
tions : 30 p.m. English Mage-
zine; 9.00 p.m. Southern Serenade Or-
chestra; 9.30 p.m. London Forum; 10.00
m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From the
ditorials; 10.15 p.m. Anything to de-

clare; 10.45 p.m. In Tune with you
11.00 p.m, Close wr.
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Me

WRUX 17.75 Mc.

MONDAY, November, 20, 1950

1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Educating Archie; 2.0¢ p.m. The News;
2.10 p.m. Home news from Britain;
2.30 p.m. Meet the Commonweaith; 3.00
p.m. From the third Programme; 4.00
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m. Do you Remember
4.30 p.m. Thirty minutes at the Piano;
5.00 p.m, Listeners Choice; 5.15 p.m
Programme Parade; SE ‘The Story -
teller; 5.45 p.m. Dance Music; 6.00 p.m
The Cathedral Organs; 6.15 p.m. It's a
shame to take the Pay; 7.00 p.m a
News; 7.10 p.m grim any Sdn
allantrae; e
.m. The Master . ae a hedio
United Navens
eport; 20 .m, Composer 0 e
Wook: 8.30 Sun. Science Review; 6.45
p.m. BBC symphony Orchestra; 9.30
p.m. Books to Read; 9.45 p.m.
Talk; 10,00 p.m. The News; L
From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Ray's
a Laugh; 10.45 p.m Commonwealt

Survey; 11.00 p.m. Close Down

SSCS SS SSSPOOSOOP IIE |
!

CYCLISTS

As from TO-DAY we are
offering “Free of Charge” a
“LUCIFER” or “IMPEX”
Dynamo set on any HER-
CULES Cycle purchased

% from us for spot CASH.

‘ This Special Offer is valid
» up to 30th inst. ONLY.
Secure yours TO-DAY.

NEWSAM & CO.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Bomber Chief Asks
R.A.F. “Put Us

On Target”
In 2,000 Words,
And Win A Prize

A new plan to help make Brit-
ain’s bomber force the most effi-
cient and accurate in the world
has been begun by Air Matshal
Sir Hugh P. Lioyd, the R.A.F.’s
bomber chief.

Orders have gone ott for every
officer below the rank of wing
commander and all aircrew other
ranks in Bomber Command to
write an essay
by which the R.A.F. ean halve
their present bombing error.

Sir Hugh says that halving th
bombing error would increas®é the
striking power of Bomber Com-
mand four-fold.

The essays are to be written
under nom de plumes. Each
essay is limited to 2,000 words,

and Sir Hugh fas hinted that n°
is making this new competition

discussing means |

|

|

|
|
|

an annual affair for men of nis |

command
There will be prizes for the
best.

—LES



Pimples and Bad Skin

Fought in
A Hours

Bince the discovery of Nixoderm by an
American physician it is no longer neces-
sary for anyone to suffer from ugly, dis-
gusting ao8 Siatgurio skin blemishes
such as ma, Fine es, Rash, Ring-
wo! iasis, Acne, Blackheads, Scabies
and otches, Don’t let a bad skin
make you feel inferior and cause you to
lose xo r friends. Clear your skin this new
scientific way, an
make people think you are diseased.

A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but different
from ome fot have ever seen or
felt. I a ar iscovery, and is not
greasy but feels ost like a powder when
you @) x it. It penetrates rapidly into the

res al hts the cause of surface blem-

» Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients
which i skin troubles in these 3 8.
‘and Kills the

way’
ruts ‘fton Reaponale ot ake aod
sites n res) le for skin disorders,
2. It stops itcnting. parsing and smarting

in 7 ta 10 minutes, and cools and soothes
the skin, 3, It helps nature heal the skin
clear, soft and velvety smooth,

don't let a bad skin | as Mr.



je
to clear your skin—the treatment
to make you 1 more attractive, hel
you win friends. Nixoderm has brought
clearer, healthier skins to thousands, such

8 Mr. R. K., who writes: “I suffered from
terribly itching, burning ¢
Eczema for 12 years, Tried sven eae Al
last I heard of Nixederm. It stopp bee
itching in 10 minutes. I could see m: |
clearing up on the second day. All the red
disfiguring blotches and scaly skin disap-
peared in 10 days. My friends were amazed
at the improvement in my appearance.”

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Nix: wm coats absolutely nothing un-
less it clears your'skin to your complete
satisfaction, Get plizodeem from. your
chemist today, Look in the mirror in the
morning and you will be amazed at the
improvement, Then just keep on usin)
Nixoderm for one week and at the end 0!
that time it must have made your skin



Works Fast

Because Nixodi is scientifically com-
unded to fight skin troubles, it works
aster than anything you have seen in

our life before. It stops the itching, burn-
ing and smarting in a few minutes, then
Starts to work immediately, clearing and







For Your Convenience, We

soft, clear, smooth and magnetically at-
tractive—must give you the kind of skin
that will make you admired wherever you
go, or you simply return the empty pack-
age and your money will be refunded in
full. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist
today. The guarantee protects you.



or have Large Supplies of ...

Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
a Variety of Decorations
Qe SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.












The Soft Gleam

gracious

For Finest Quality

BOLTON








We

The Most
Children a

SHOES
HATS

ment to su

Crepe—de-Chines,

HROADWAY

STERLING SILVER AND E.P.N.S.
SALVERS, CASSEROLES, ENTREE
COCKTAIL SETS, CONDIMENT SETS,

SAUCE BOAT ON TRAY, ETC.
and

Sole Representative for the— ROLEX WATCH CO.

CALLING



















of Candle light

on Silver...
the perfect setting for a

hostess !

CANDLE-STICKS
DISHES,

Exclusive Designs

Sd
LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS

LANE.








ALL
TURIFTY

SHOPPERS
TO THE
BROADWAY

Offer... z

Attractive Styles for Ladies an
t Popular Prices.

LADIES and CHILDREN—A fine assort=

it your face and, Pocket.

HANDBA Gs A Style and match for all Ensernbles
DRESS MATERIALS

Satins, Shantung Spuns, Slub Spun
Plain Marshal Fabrics in many Shades.
Compare Our Assortment And Prices

*
DRESS SHOP





|

POF,

&

i %
POPPY DANCE

+

x

§ Under the distinguished patronage x
of His Excellency the Governor \

and Mrs, Savage %

.

AT %

\

S MARINE HOTEL =<
sy ud ~
.

1% SATURDAY, November 25th, —
> s
> ADMISSION $1.00 %
x Dancing from 9 P.M. x
% 7.11,50.30. ¥
+ .
659666665646646655969502.







ANOTHER REMARKABLE THIXG |
} ABOUT WHITE ANTS...

|
About 1509 differ. ~
ent serts of white >
ants are Known,
and most of them tiv |
mainly on



cellulose -
Wood! ®8
— remember

Teton bbe? spgoh
peated weet

ATLAS*A!

UNIVERSAL—Dip o:
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers

Rot and Fungi. No ¢dour
No fire-risk.
ECONOMICAL--High!

concentrated—saves carriage
When diluted for use—
goes further and costs less

PERMANENT—Canno
wash-out or evaporate
Combines with the fibres
toughens the timber an
makes it fire-resistant.

Agents:
Wilkinson & Haynes & Co
Briagetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection--
Insist on —

_
Atas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith, Kent, Englan: ;
| ates

APOLICY FOR PARENTS

THE STANDARD

Public Schools Policy



a Public Schools Policy
effected now will provide

£40 a School Term

for Five Years from
the date When your
child goes to school

Write for particulars applicable to

your own age and requirements to

THE

STANDARD LIFE

Est. 1825, Assets £76,000,000
HEAD OFFICE:
3 George St., Edinburgh

WILKINSON & HAYNES,
Co., LTD.—Agents.

Phone:—4160
H. E. Bruce Edghill.

ITEMS
VOUWLL
NEED for

HARDWOOD CHAIRS

DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE

and RED FIBRE M

BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS,

BEDSTEADS 3 ft., 3

eS

American and Dutch
OES

.

Priced from

$1.95 UPWARDS









CHRISTMAS







THE CALL

4A

For generations






in every bottle.

C. 2.
Gi A.

1, J. WEAJAMB MARKETING Co, Lid





hae tie

<

IOYS!






SSS
SO re as 49, 6,6,0,0, 0 6
SCSOCPSOCCEP EOE SL 6 COPEL ELE AO ES COS

, PLAIN FIBRE

s§

ATTING 4 ft.

55
SF 4




NOTICE

We beg to notify ow: friends and customers and the general
public that we are under obligation to vacate our premises
(THE ROYAL STORE, No. 2 High Street) at the close of this
year, Compelled by this necessity, we have‘opened a sale offer-
ing hundreds of regular items at sacrificing prices. We are
selling almost at own cost a large variety of Men's sport and
dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins.
We have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress
materials; prints, spuns, silks and crepes, also ladies’ shoes
of English, Dutch and American origin. Such household items
as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets we sell almost without
profit. We invite you to come and see us. This is a genuine
sale, and you have a rare opportunity to buy well and save



Try US. it will pay you.

ROYAL STORE

No. 2 HIGH STREET

THE

ovgteR

“stout and oysters” have been

5?

PAGE FIFTEEN



ont

appreciated for their appetizing flavour and rich food
value. Now comes Manx Oyster Stout, brewed from
the finest hops, malted barley and sugar, with the
extract of one whole selected New Zealand Oyster

Rich, smooth, nutritious, satisfying, Manx Oyster
Stout is as good as it tastes.

AN roll

ALWAYS IN SEASON

STOCKISTS

ALLEYNE,
S. BR, COLE
D, V. SCOTT
SAMUEL
EL. A

Sole

TYRES «i TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES

USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE

IOYS!

COME AND SEE OUR LOVELY RANGE OF TOYS! %

We have everything to amuse the kids. %
ALSO x

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

We can supply you with the Most Beautiful

ALL AT REASONABLE

+
S Pay Us A Visit TO-DAY, and make your Selections









ARTHUR & Co itd
& Co,

LAd.,

& Co., Ltd,

. GIBBS,
Â¥ DANIEL
GITTENS, CRONEY & Co., Ltd
J. N. GODDARD & SONS.
INCE & Co
JOHNSON
PERKINS &
PITCHER CONNELL
ROGERS

WEBSTER

& Co.

trad
Lid.,

& REDMAN

Co, Lt
Ltd

& Co,

Agents


















TOYS!

Assortment ever thought of.

PRICES

CCCP

IRON | | %

ft. 6 ins. & 4 ft. 6 ins. 1% BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LTD. :
is (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) :

| No. 16, Swan Street Phone 2109 & 3534. %

+

AOA ALSOP ALLOA AA MM ot ot at 5





ier White, Blue and Cream Pop-
lin, English White Shirts of Fin-
est Quality .

(carey

PYJAMAS and
SPORT SHIRTS

all Reduced to Cost Price

FROM $2.00 UP
PAGE SIXTEEN



Obituary:
Mr. H. C. Collier

By the sudden death in Canada
on Friday of Mr. H. C. Collier, the

West Indies loses a_ valuable
friend and the Dominion a
devoted son.

The relationships between

Canada and the West Indies have
been the subject of much conr-
ment in recent years and there
were signs ‘that they were being
subjected to serve strain but it
was left to men like H. C. Collier
to rebuild the fabric and to
maintain a free and full inter-
course between these colonies anc
the Dominion,

It is not too much to say that
in Canada Mr. Collier was
everything to the West Indies
An abundance of dnergy and
an untiring will were the char-
acteristics of his service in and
cut of season. He was happiest
when he was serving the cause

of the West Indies whether it
was by way of trade relations
or advertising the beauties of
these islands. And in this his
pen could couch in the most
vivid if flambuoyant phrase the
outstanding features in each
island.

As recent as August this year
he wrote in the Canada-West
Indies Magazine of which he was
Editor of the Cayman Islands:
“You may have read about them;
you may have heard about
them;....‘“this quiet limit of the
world” once romantically named
Las Tortguas but now known
inappropriately as the Cayman
Islands.’ The fluency of his pen
and the richness of his descrip-
tion has done much to make tho

West Indies known in Canada
Mr. Collier was not only
Editor of the

Canada-West
Indies Magazine; he was Secre-
tary of the Canada-West Indies
League, Official Canadian Repre-
sentative of the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee, the British
Guiana Tourist Committee, the
Jamaica Tourist Trade Develop-

ment Board and the Grenada
Tourist Trade Development
Board.



















E SHOP SET ;
ANYTHING AND HE/LL ’
| JUMP ALL OVER YOU

BARREL“»WITH ‘AN
AUDIENCE YETss.

HE GIVES YOU THE OTHER

But it was not only in his official)
capacity in which Mr, Collier serv-
ed in the interest of the West In-
dies and its people. His interest in
and knowledge of the people of

these parts struck up many
friendships with businessmen.
and others in_ these islands.
And it will be to them a pang

of. regret that his passing has
been so sudden and unexpected.

To-day the West Indies need
men like Mr. Collier to bridge
the gap created in the hitherto
happy relationships which exis -
ted between us and Canada
British trade policy has disrupted
these relationships and it is only
by the goodwill of tndividudals
that the wounds can be healed. In
this Mr. Collier would have been
a modern Nestor but he is gone.
The memory of his work and love
for the West Indies will how-
ever serve to ka@rp }.s memory
ever greep among us

Film Shows
For Scouts

Patrol Leaders and _ Senior
Scouts of the South Western Dis-
trict are hereby reminded of the

ractice to take place at, Scout

eadquarters to-morrow evening,
at 4.45 o'clock. This meeting will
be mainly to practise and. learn
campfire songs.

Film Shows

beginning on Friday night next
24th November and continuing
every fourth Friday night in the
month, there will be film shows
for Scouts and Guides in uniform.

The show on Friday night will
be at Scout Headquarters and will
begin at 8 o’clock. All Scouts,
Guides, Cubs etc. must wear
UNIFORM.

Erratum
In the circular sent out by the
D.C. of the S.W. District dated
16th November, the campfire
song practices haye been dated
for the 20th and 27th of July

This should have been 20th ancly

27th of November. Will Scouters

please make a note of this.





THAT MACHINE! WHEN
SET A MACHINE UP,

S. Carrington
New Housing

Clerk of Works

THE Housing SBoara at their
meeting yesterday chose Mr. S.
Carrington from a number of 42
applicants to the post of Clerk of
Works. A Committee had been
appointed to make recommenda-
tions and had selected six appli-
cants from whom the final choice
should be made. Mr. Carrington
was a manager of the megcrete
factory under the Architect and
Town Planning Officer.

The final points the Board con-
sidered before they came to their
decision yesterday were the appli-
exnts’ experience in handling men,
in ordering and utilising lumber
and the previous work they had
done.

Mr. Carrington is 39 years old
and a man who came from the
ranks as a carpenter.

The Board ‘was informed by the
Acting Financial Secretary that
the Legislature had agreed to the
provision of an amount of $700
for the erection of a pavilion at
Deacons Housing Scheme. The
Secretary reported that the con-
struction was started.

The Board had recommended
that a female social worker be
appointed to the staff of the Social
Welfare Department, her work
being to visit houses. The Gov-
ernment decided to consider the
matter when dealing with the new
estimates.

The Board discussed a_ letter
from the Director of Highways
and Transport in connection with
the layout of a section of the Bay
Estate. It was decided that the
Chairman (Mr. Adams) Mr. Git-
tens, and the Secretary (Mr. Lash-
ley) would meet the Director on
the site to discuss the matter.

The question of the erection of
50 new houses, 25 at the Pine and
25 at the Bay, was discussed by
the Board. The Colonial Engineer
promised to prepare a model
aloag with the Secretary, to be
put before the Board at the next
meeting.

The Board hopes that the houses
will be completed before March
30 next year.






Bas bl
an,

a



|
§ SOCCSSSOEPOOIOD

Loosen pun peinpenenneenpensensuneneeesneennnneeenesne= ee NE

eS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





!

POC 9859 9S O TO SSGOS FO DOOSOOS IGG I FOOT FP OOOOF AY, }
. }
| PHONE 4267... For
EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
| 2” & 3” Mesh

METAL FABRICS

No. 14 light, No. 9 medium
in rolls 7’ wide

CORRUGATED

ALUMINIUM SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8, 9, 10° lengths
CORRUGATED

EVERITE SHEETS
6’ & 10’ Lengths

POOSFS



YOURS TO
ENJOY

HOSPITALITY
and
GOooD FOOD

CEDAR SHINGLES |
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD. '





We give you the perfect
meal in the perfect setting,
specially prepared by ....
Chinese Chefs, Instant,
courteous service, One of the
finest cuisines you've ever
enjoyed, Reasonably priced,
ue. so that you can enjoy it
often,

|
|
| RED











SLICED HAM with PEAS



e@ Bachelor's Processed Peas
DROP IN TO-DAY OR — SPECIAL
TO-NIGHT AT Chivers Mixed Vegetables

2-Ib Tins PEAS,
Only 20c. per tin

2-1b Tins BAKED
BEANS
Only 20c. per tin

—1% Tin 55c.
Chivers Cut Celery—Tin 66c.

THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS
and
BETTER SERVICE

ivtereee —2Ib Tin 54c.
Chivers Carrots —Tin 35c.



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

Your Grocers High Street

For Reservation Dial 3896 %











is never more pronounced than when you have

your suits made by us
Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the latest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING







LRREBP RMR. a ae
EEL LILLE PEE ORLARLE LALO E SOON

ASIP IE eT BES 3 -




| A very special feature for

ial





~ How to get a better shave



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1950





visitors to and from cold
climes

SCA
dies

.. by Chester Barrie
of Great Britain

Georgian Covert style in
above and below knee lengths
Beautifully finished in the
best traditions of London
Tailoring. Doe skin in fawn,
grey, light green.

Tweed in Brown, Blue and
Green plaids.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.



10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



EB MOLE EEA EOE OOOO BEER OO ECE CES o SOF.



Cc. B. Rice & Co.

specialists

in
high class

tailoring

Bolton Lane
Bridgetown



5 Fate





ppaeyh So

deel
srry. *

Use a razor and blade that are made for each other

You can always count on a fine shave from BLUE GILLETTE BLADES, acknowledged
throughout the world as the sharpest and most durable ever honed. But for the very perfec-
tion of shaving you should team your BLUE GILLETTE BLADES with a GILLETTE RAZOR.
You wouldn't expect a watch made up of odd parts to keep perfect time. Shaving is a pre-
cision job too. For the most satisfying results, razor and blade must be exactly matched.
That is why BLUE GILLETTE BLADES and GILLETTE RAZORS are made for each other.

BLUE GILLETTE BLADES 60c. for 10 GILLETTE RAZOR SETS from 78c.

USE A GILLETTE RAZOR WITH

Blue Gillette Blades

TRADE ENQUIRIES: T. GEDDES GRANT, LIMITED.






PAGE 1

PAGE TEN SUNDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAV. SOVEMBE* 1. 1 Mcssi-ii'-ci' Boy On Murder Charge Buzz Butler Gaining Ground The West Indies Revisited Dr. C. B. Clarke Speaks ^ELXM^JSR ^•^tri sLSSEBSE Mn thM islands in getting before <>n the Tortol. -loop •'' '^^"1 !" ^ 5 !" J. • Frooa Pags 6 • i-'Oaa <-• I arr< •?•"'•-' Sr JOHN'S ANTIGUA Gertrude and Linda O'nealr were prepared fur the third tune laid Tuesday to appear in the St. Johns M*glalrat'i Court Mi con-* -jsi^r-s .?" IS "IMS /#i Trinidad HOKT-OF-SPAirJ. Polliual observers In TrirJ.lad ,.p,l.l ... rrom Englan.1 arkad UIKMIIIJ nreded. The ordo- .1 ... tl .i> . ir>. i..'i ><* urr nfieri a nd Anally approval .ontl.ni.-il Yet II wa. apparent to t)v U]0 head, of di-partmenl!.. Ibeii as. Bton, llial whal arSJ needed ^ to England lo Ihe CTO I •fas masY aoriors. none ot conA „„„ iml u,*,, tfur • m' alum elan, and more sisters an* J^y,, d ,,„ wrth b > Ihe mannroaMelher staff The nu£gSureri ,„.„. some melhod ot ID* atmosphere of quiet conll"•"" "• "waw..l pervades the big hos. . The solution le '" !" !" hZSt.'!.' !" ?!' lie' found 'if, the ISof Inc excellent "ree"on"un"cnd.lions In Antigua on October IS he dr.-.. the Bible-carry in a riproaring oilL*drr i f tic unlettered masse* [ the : I suggcslcd in a recent letter pubreport on Nursing in ihe _ nsherl bv The Times' Indies" of a few yean ago It wai The housing shortage in Barbarevealing to observe wha t %  long doa, as In the other islands Is period ol waiting occurs between acute Here-the cost ol" properties • recomsnendatton and its fulfills fantaslicrant. the leva! of cost rnent Svrithe St. KitU police .... (led to arrest Carbon on sight and %  •< %  returned earlier from EncKting this detective L cpl land tHe spent 22 month* there S Henry, u native of Dominica. I nd iMume.1 under great praaaurc, was 'tabbed by rarbon on Friday a few ween* before polling day). last and after ho* pi tali ration died Indian leaders too. are becoming on Sunday. alarmed at the support be it Carbon of uncertain age, said to receiving trom the Cast Indians be somewhere between 17 and 20 He now boasts a following ol years ts now under arrest on a eight or nine aaambers most of made enquircharge of murder. ..nrm Indianr in a Legwlnttvc plementation When Carbon was drst arrested Council oi 26 It is generally fe"t that If Mr BuUer had made an earlier entry into the %  lection rf;i> after. of living *e*rn* out of all proportion to the level of salaries and Genera. Bookers Split Into Five Companies ill in T:inldad ware as lagjaal •* ei cruwdaki and under%  raflVii. I'Ut new buildings war* latgj up in Port-of-.* pain -Ithwuiiii ha.upeM.iJ by sho lags .,f mat. rial*. In San Fcman lo a new hospital to iepl. dm bajgtitgj ., j at last in* hospital for t fields at Puint-a-H.erre was a Joy. itti .i j.J.ti..ii.uv and every rut) 11 < %  n.uv" i temperatura As I review the general picture, ,rwmm %  > om c*isn*'i I am struck by the lack of cumGJ.l< .rTTOWN. Nov 1 raunualiom between England and Beginning January I, ISM. then* islands and the islands with H--.W* Bros McConneU 8t Cu %  iiuaiiiitlisr. b> the enurmou i xj£ wt lt Bntv>li Gutana with rharfag made for irnv.-i to and |i ror irhai In Barbados and Ti %  U among tbear islands This lack of t ,nd will be split Into IU< con %  inunlealions exists in spite f pU iiaa, each iUi Its own BULK' restdenl In British iroy. he would have gained tevan] .idditioniil souls paiticularty In the "Solid South" home of the oil industry which is his stronghold. The pro-GovcmmeTit bloc however, succeeded In keeping tha Butler) tes out of the Cabinet and this has incensed both leader and i>arty men It is clear too. that the, party If not ivanc to a little old (.rJiiinied intimidauoii, as on.* or two recalcitrant party membets the Legislature soon discovi red. They are now toeing the party line virtually m fear and trembl 1 *" 1 • Se^utary MI the House Of O lhr oW Oet 2lh. that shipping i emu he oil services area ..ii 1 dlhin the Caribbean HI in.' whole satisfartor? tsas n.edi. -i ouf. i.rk much less strenuB.G. RexpoiiMUie ingiUcal cliHea i xpress alarm at the proci made by Mr Butler among the masses, in the short time sine, returned from England He lu* promiseVl them all sorts of thing'-, atai %  apparently carrying u< tampalgu id{'belittle the Govei (Sir Hubert Ranee) and to unuorthu the reply made by thsColonial Q| rjtreeti Guiana The five companies will be Bookers Sugar Estates Ltd.," Bookers Stores Ltd.." "Bookers Shipping. Transport and Wharves -ii nek by the enoraaou-* ud..* "Bookers Rum Coy.. Ltd.,' J population in many of ana "Bookers Properties Holdings .—,nd*. The population in an d Services Ltd h island is Increasing by seviTSl The following companies will be mine hi* prestige among thousands each >oar Krom this subsldfsries of Bookers Properties people. All the portent* lowi many of the difficult pro*, Holdings AServices Ltd: <1> stagger at—g ajaaa rl A lems which we met. the need for Hookem Manufacturing Drug Co against irresponsible trade umont a large increase In houses, th.|, I( j., which controls Bookers (Batand "wild cat atlikeg" by tba urgency for clearing away slums, bados) Drug Stores Ltd.. and W Minister for Labour. Industry and .1 for a largiT number or £ Ross & Co, Ltd; (2) B. G. Commerce, the Hon. Albert Gomes, aad especially of PolyLithographic Co.. Ltd: (S) "" hools. The need far s invhght BalaUi Cu Ltd Existing Pension Schemes t be affected, and the Directors Real Hi," physically puaatbte lo find spaci'm one of the shelve* tor a single .•xTrm bottle. >-et the work d< was excellent. incre The X-ray Department was n each crodtt arid, omarkably up-to-date, prod Bctrmada <•• seen as being directed agairu* the Butler Union, winch has just sponsored two such strikes. Mr. Gomes said his aim was to encourage the development of self-iroTCrmmont in industry with the trade unions having thgar full YOUTH WORKING "MIRACLES" IN SAN FERNANDO TORT'OFSPAINTNO'V"" 5 Yet another worker of "miracles" has come to light In TrUiidad. This time the venue is San Fernando. The "miracle worker" is Sam Mathura aged "'•. one of a group of six young men who believe In 'Divine Healing' Ho Is accompanied by Brother John, Brother KatW -•re "danger signs looming ahead' 1 and it devolved upon all clear thinking and far sighted trnde union leaders to gain a hnl grasp of this obligations aM i.<,".nsibi.itieTae anti-malarial work bean a striking success The hosUi* ,11*1 u BI usual over-crowded, sehr^ls The stafl were working with technic graat enthusiasm and the Path•i-cat expansion and improvemen'. '•logical neparUneiit. whwh forj„ (ne rnadical work, both pretunatih WHS being rebuilt, was vent*live and curative. Ihe urajei.! hilVP expressed the hope that particularly interesting, as I do need for more and belter hospitaU u,e not too distant future scJiem.not think it would have boon ai H i village cbnlcs. more doctors, will be introduced which will be ...d health visitor* moT henencUl than the present m*^-—-^— E u an urgent need to — — — labour and ma**gernant. T e the financial turnover in colony, by increasing the iction of primary products %  .proved agriculture. Improved agriculture will lead to the production of more fresh vegeWe vtfflyd the coloured hostables and fruit. Increase in pital vvhJofc-was hopelessly inadedairy farming will lead to a supply 'luate. tdff!Bnall. too crowded nnd of freah milk. It Is a sad fa'' %  ramped -" cr a mped even for land that nearly all the milk used i We fiid nof visit ihe Urge modthe West Indies Is dried tinm • m hospital for although coloured milk Meat which Is very expet. patierits nre admitted, we undersive w.ll becexne creaper and moi i :ood that there were no coloured easily available to the poo ilnetors on the staff. Improvement in fisheries wl st. mtu lnd more "^ ch *'* w "*" St. KitU is a lovely spot. Here Some method of refrigeration we saw several of the doctors, sailing and smoking may make i They were all doing tlrst class possible tn use up the surplus fls i work in spite of many shortages which appears when there Is .. This is typical of the pmHtnn In glirt. and make it possible to t\d ntany island*, in inure Utan asM over trie month* when Oab Ii place we found that 'modorn acsire operating tables were sllll needed. ... The number of confinement* A "'*> standard VALENCIA KILLER STILL AT LARGE ,,.,pnnU.I conducted annually in the few wtearity in a public affairs available beds was llterallv slag"• of he really serious needs .., gertng. and was only made poasi""•* '"lands. l l *.sa b V hp iJ2 pidl ^'.s? f 'iT^TT O"" of ""• Pfsenl Governoi of the few beds and the skill and hM lp a mrcnt ipeech pointed ou i-votion of the medical and that |he co i our }Mr sUU JorntaeJ, nursing sun. xhe htl o1 theae colonies and n real progress Is possible in th Jamaica future until this disappears com The hospital is grossly overpk-tely. crowded The out-patient departinent provides some appalling Federation of the islands will small consulting rooms In the doctors have to see countless iralion. combined with actl' patients and do their work with encouragement of all local talent. temperature!, in ihe 80's. It was remains the best framework inti sad to see the new X-Hay departwhich these island PORT-OF-SPAIN Nov A reign of term, still exists In vehicles with *adlo aata ha made the blind ee. the lame ••"'"— -•"• ,. ^"S 1 'T~ .",, walk und a woman who walked •* 'he men lo d ITerontpo us ,nto the yard wllh crutehe! had whU. a ntw ec^ to return out walk?•">"••? •' • '"" • W the log without them alter treatment dlf^t rtatlon, by Mathura. i touch The villagers are In a state ol panic, but many have been 0vini their assistance and a few ol them have been given guns In the police. It la now feared i'iai there will be a shortage of n.nny things If the slayer is not captined mem building standing complete, and except for a roof. The materials which for it were still being awaited fuller, from abroad. Here too we found life. APPOINTED SUPERINTENDENT I -.." %  Our Oil < >p*ii*>Dt> ST. JOHN'S. Mr. E M. Bluckman has been No one will venture out until th* hicn centralized planning and special.-.ppolntrd Suporinlendent of the gunman is caught, and so c.alGovernmetit Prinler>' from July 1 burners, gardeners and those He succeeds Mr. S. C. Carmlchacl engaged In hauling and cult ng .inl i. therefore the second Burba, timber have returned to ihe-r be Htted. dion trained In bookblntUng by homes. Many dwellers have fo provides the machinery bi the Advocate to assume this Job saken their' homes and i they can advance to a He received his training under the elsewhere to live with relali freer and more prosperous lale Richard Holland and came to The police have placed a ran the Government Printery l n 1922. f r "• killers capture ARE ALWAYS FRESH 200's CELLOPHANE PACKAGE FOR A FRIENDLY GET-TOGETHER DENHAM STOCWO Y ALL HADING STOWS • \<.!\ISI. A. IM\.IAMIA LTD. 306 I'lrtnlatious ll..il.l.,i U Lower Hroad Street, narbnclM rheumatic pain* it is easaaoal to comet aVair c**e*. Whea gney are an* to UM s o — m *l nnn of boddy UapunO** it maaas that roar kidney* waich %  aould help to Biter away tan InpantMa—are tlugKimh *o4 %  asd a oieakuie to tone them up. D, Ws Pins *re SfWCSftlTy '(/% errpared for this vary purpose r> ll Tarf have a ckn n s rn ar and / aotwepnc action on the kjdotra, % %  ooUiinjr *id tonuir. them np SO effectively that the*vital organs swifUy retarn to then iiormal fanchoa of deanoc the rystcmof impantiea. De Witt %  Pills have been wieVlr oaed all o*er the world with great *occes. This is amply conflrmed by nan* thankful krtera iml to as by people who loafed f ot rrlief from rheumatic p*Wu and found it after brpMa; D* Witf %  Pill*. Why not try thorn for your trouble' Go to your dwraist aad obtaaa soacry right away OUR GUARANTEE Ds Witt s Pill* ax* ra*4c uader strictly awaaaic condition* •NO the meredieiat* Q-iOflDlD rigid %  taauardi of pwHy J DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles tii II ip mi *>*.si-fi me y*>, § SUM *• *' tasti OM Mutini • .vitt) o> ft**. lastoplast III! >l OIIIIINO yie FAM/LYFoodDr/nk CADBURYS The Gift of the the onl)pen with the Haas's ranvs about UM world's mow *>aoi*d gift /peal The *mParker "51" has a remsrknble new Aaro-asetrk: Ink Srstem . aod it's the iraaieat ever dC%iwd. Tac Axro-mcuic Ink Synem is a wboUy new. wani.fii method of drawing in. uonng, uue• NEo>Forofiu.lHug ggaagfa| M d nlesdng ink. lo give the most • NIW N. .now QOVBRMO* g*|Jko|agf pen rjerforraaaoE ever known. • NIW Pu-CaLAi. *^>QOOCfcO a OC>tt q t CHMUSTMAS SMMOPPMNG IS GATHEKING MOMENTUM Wm. FOGARTY LTD. IS GAV WITH NEW MERCHANDISE • ft -I' '• FOR EVERYONE ^ II. %  Ihls MI -L'.. Houaewife's reimitdi'r . % MODERNA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS 62 %  M ii SIS 79 each ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS 611 %  811 ,1 IIZ.U ... I. COTTON BLANKETS 68 K -,i MM task COTTON DAMASK M and S3 inchn wldr @ (U8 and I2.S4 per yard respectively TAPESTRY M ir. %  Me 'it Sl.37, 1.S3 & N2.16 per yard A Nen and Selective Ranee Just Opened W Adormkle Colour Combinations See Them Now at . Wm. FOGARTY LTD. LEADING LINEN.DRAPERS S UPtB-CUSiUONS — running on 24 lb*, of air—do amazing things ior any car's performance! Whether pour car is old or new, Super-Cushions will make il %  better car! You'll gel all these wonderful improvement*: /. Softer, imoolhtr rid*—fewer rattles I Bigger and aofter, the Super-Cushion absorbs all ahocksand bumps! 2. Sorer, eatier cor handling! Super-Cushion* grip the road better Stopping is easier, (aster, safer. 3. Fowor rattles less wear and |o*r! With Super^ushions there'* less wear and leer, fewer repairs. GOOD/YEAR More p*o P l oono o o>oooooooaOOOOO ^o oc*>ooooao>oooaaoa '^a • but ice have them AGRICULTURAL FORKS DIAL 4235 or 4302 &f IHE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors) Corner oi BROAD and TUDOP STREETS Phone 4235 i'*VV,',Vt*'.'/.



PAGE 1

SPNPAT. NovKimmr n. HM SfynAY ADVOCATE MOB NINE BEER BREWED IN BARBADOS Smallest Brewery In The World — Says Owner BARBADIANS can now g< brer, braise d in Bjrlwdoa m: bottled .01,! dlstffbulttd her* 1 NMUIng MHIKK nt h..i M) QV .i HiitUnit House %  ) I Plantation. St Michael 1* Barbados' first brewery, described by KM oi the owners, a* the small**. brewery In the world Since last December, Mr. Charles G Stow and Mr. Keith I. Chandler have been In Barba o, designing the brewery an-i i-ieciing the necessary machinerThey huve named it "The Bsrba control.I'd conditions. At a certain stac %  lie germination is stopped unl the germinated bailey 1, th.-.i tiried and cured H 1% then km M malt The malt is then ground IS -:risi and mashed with hut Urn -'id drained Into a copper V*SJ when sugar may be added It %  UWD bulled and dining tins period t <>| are Coaled It Is then rapi.il> coated u %  low lemperuture and run into Iss I muling vessel* Yeast is now ttdded and the rermeniuUun takes ploee iiixii-i ., mrefull. oontrolle I temperature, ilny nnd night. The period required lor cold toragc rangefrom one week lol i -VaV.V.".V.WaV.W 1 1. XI V A I til AM.I I e) %  PURIXA ; %  PIGEON CHOW %  pH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. mul i... q VMV.V.V.V.V.V.V All desserts are better with BIRDS CUSTARD THE converted Boiling Hoiine that contain the brewery. The Brewery |g now ,-omplet.. and bottles of "BlwwUaaler'' bee* the brand Ihey are brewing. n li be on the market soon. The "Advocate" visited thi Brewery yesterday nnd learnt it story Tne company ar\hne months dependent upon the *ed In Barbados last December lvpe of ^ anH lne mp ^ \rage and were at once faced with the mftnully that all specialist brewcry supplies and equipment vrou'd have to come Irom England Successful They have successfully suimounted those difficulties in about ten months and the plant is itt last complete and operating. The brewing and company direction* is being carried out bv Charles Stow and Keith L Chand••• buih founder! and directors of the company Both are brewer* Charles Slow ks u diploma inembei of the Brtff Lh School of Malting and Brewing and has served on the staff < three large English Breweries EH has carried out analytic: laboratory work in one of ther "Hope and Anchor" 011c of the breweries, exports beer to Ba. i.,,lu S jpWMmfJWPJWM* j FOR XMAS I iWEATHERHEADSg 1 planned Largely. ban ^ |Sclecte.l Caiefulls jfJP [bought at low* I S 'nible. and you should %  !-"Ji f likewise. H'ti1 TOILET GIFTS! LADIES. PERFUME NOVELTIES %  pper' .... Callet Porfume (4 Shades) Eiffel Towsr". "Egg" ith Sokr de Pat Perfume "Cupid" with Komaitce Pcr-| fume—Hy Du Barry Bomb" with Heart Rose Perfume—By Du Har-I Filtered After the storage ( passes through rlOd the 1 rough Biter, the,,*a fine filler and It Is Mien bottled In the bottle it i< r isieurised, labelled and packed in crates, ready for dispatch. The Brewery plan* to purchase -11 its materials from England %  nd they are aiming at the highesl quality They hope to market a beer of the highest quality and • >f good strength that will compare favourably with *he best imoor^-d beers Beer 1* a product upon which 1 excise duty Is paid so that the -•ompany will he making a direct ontribuiion to the Inland's economy. The company intends to rf>ll the beer If possible morff cheaply than the Imported branos. Keith I PhanriUr 1. .1... > .. Th,I com P i y ** pUnnlngtoput School .„ lUlttn, and Brew*. rU M .Thea^ra^ainreT? tute of Brewing He has serve.! on the Brewing Staff of a w.ll At the forthcoming Agriculknown South of England Brewtun] Exhibition draught beer pry. will be gold for the lint time. The principal raaterlall used In The company has a staff ot the brewing of this beer are. hops, eight at present but Ihey hope to malt. Barbados sugar and pure employ us many as forty In the yeM for the fermentation. Thei— near future its they expand, are many dozens of other materlThe agents for the beer will tc ills used In smaller quantities Messrs S. P. Musgon. Son , Co. < 1 II will be packed in ll-es, bottles The malt which is made from In returnable crates A PART of the rsfngersUon machine that keep* the beer at s low tomperatti A VIEW of the bottling Uno with the fermentation Tassels In the foreground. ntples a bottle of "Br< wmaatei" while Mi Chandler checks the fllUrii-g machine. Cretonnes for drapes A new Slock of Crelonnr* in various UVMI;IIS Suitable for Chairs, Cuihion Cover* etc. 38" wide. Per ya" $1.43 48" wide. Per yd $1.78 Marquisettes for Curtains A lovely lol we have just opened. Just the thim: for Bedroom Cur* tains and Blinds. All white backtfrounds with flowered designs of blue, rose, green, or gold. W wide. Per yard only adXf. THAT'S ^, IH I 11.1111 I I Ml. THAT'S m ^^ --^dslsgLs HKLH'iOVS! AUBTHAL1AM CUHEANT8 lib. ph, $ 39 AU8THALIAN 8ULTAMAB lib. pkf iO AUSTRALIAN MIXED FRUIT -1 lb. *k( W BOUTHWELL'g MIKOED MEAT-I lb. bots •! TUBBAN 8TOP.ED DATES par attg. 30 DBIBD rtOfl par pkg lg B0UTHWELL8 JKI.I.Y OBYBTALB— par pkg. ,.. 19 1'ALM TBEB OOOKINO BUTTER—Mb. Una . 3,90 BABDINES IN OUV -par Ua 16 PABOALLa UAHHUALtOWl par pkg Sg TABLE BAIBINB par pkg*? An as'-llant aaaortment of Zmss Crsckars. Xm Trse L .-orations. Aaaortad Bwsst BlscnlU In Tins, Cidburys Chocolate-. Iiun Pnddlnis. Wlnas and Spiritand %  "fOTKAHK" I IXI It I \l Sl l XSI1.1,11 SCOTT A Co.. I i.l S HRIKE \U \lllllilll \l%  LTD. SfffffKffffflfflffffft^



PAGE 1

PACK TWKLVE MMIAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER IS. IMS OK IMII.llll. OME OF THE ENTRANT H.attngH Rock* yc-tettUy IIIHH \VI>MHS Russian Doctor Planned Killing Of TroUk\ K hfe* World Tesesiaea that ii lias !: % %  I rkei *• [touky in 1M0 hi I aent of America lodrods o( photographs duriim titc put fits war* fludenr. identified the mar Dr Gregory Rjbinowitch \ nerved os a represent nt've of ttw Russian Rid Cross in New Yog* t'il, frodi IM7-3I. Budeni who renounced. Communism in 1845 and rejoined the Roman Catholic Church Mid he knew Rabinowiu-h a* "Mr. Hdbatti MudonU, according to New York ( if* > papers said he introduced woman named Ruby Wtl Mipportert who had bean "planted" in the Trotsky ist move,iutil Ic Sylvia Agelof! whose Hitter Ruth had worked a* Ti H| U-d that the wo where Mlaa A in im lth %  Mi la cha o n s Hn tW ll said that Jackson v iM I bj IUM AKI-I11 In getti.lt lo Mexir., wh.-re he .iltoekw" Tiotsky with an icpick Buuenz Hid lie worked wHfc %  'Mr Ifoberts'" for two years aid aided him in getting Uifonnatm on Ihe identity of Trotsky ecu> tiers and the location of mill 1x)es used hy Tro'-ky's folio v.'IV "It wns not until 1941 that I M that this quiet-voted, iced intelligent mil %  fffknmd preliminaries. f< r one -if ItKVMban political assassinations rri tteggf* Buden* rtaOaa1 -Direct Malt to DIPT. 111THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. 0 iMEFFlELD, INCIANO apany dutlon 1th the free world. —Reuter *3eoutiift/ eift// team l4/t'//t C!M.K]L3E tggW^JIffI PAINT tl^,^" i7 7>The' ) prf<;ci oil-bound woshafale distemper U uubUlMkb "l >our dealers roiuull JAMES A. LYNCH A CO.. LTD.. AOENTS Christmas ^f Cards & Paper and Christmas Tree Decorations from UtiBF, YOUR HOME REQUIRES... A garbage oan, hoary ajailvanlsed, a wash tub, buckets, a mincer or a sink, dralnboarde, ooal-stovo. oll-Btove or a kitchen knife now doesn't It? Come in. we have it! A BARNES ft CO.. LTD. Jewellers Y. DELIMA & 'Phone 4644 -o^oooooo > oo^ooooooc<.' CO.. LTD. 20, Broad Si reel FOR 10 BIG DAYS Tha City of Bridgetown shall be booming with CHEAP GOODS at Pre-War Prices THAT IS THE TOPIC FOH THIS WEEK "* But where can you get these Cheap Goods at . THE MODEL STORE CORNER BROAD A TUDOR ST. From tomorrow, you will find it actually impossible to believe your own eyes, when you see quality goods and things you really want at such "LOW PRICES." 42 CASES OF MERCHANDISE to be opened up from England, Italy, Japan, Singapore, India and other sources. These Merchandise have been specially selected by our Representatives in London to meet your requirements. People are wise today in spending. That i why the MODEL STORE lias become so notable of late. Every week we offer NEW O00DS, anc our Prices are DEFINITELY CHEAPER THAN OTHER PLACE8. DRESS GOODS OftMFO LAVALABH.lv: — similar In quality lo KoWiaJne In <8> attractive shade*—Mild new ul S1.33 a yard. MIAMI SPI'NS: -In a material well known' far Ita qaaJily and durabtlltj—ulUbte for work or plav, in It gay eoloura nrleed al II 29 a yard. 'CENTS' SHOES:—Oar Department la CRBTONBR. SI Ina. In width, eompletely sleeked with ahuea made by Lovely big flowered paUerna the well known rlrma In England and priced at 55c. a yard. a speelal 10% discount la alven on every ....purchase. VEST MMv\ III I I* COTTON A RAYON HOSE (AneJefeO sultabaa far tennis aad; other purposes. 65c. a pair. Other Rayon | Hose (roan 36c a pair. ATTENTIONIt FACTORY *l WAI.I IIS Take this opportunity of ohtalnlng your rrqulrementa In •— PIPE I'RINTEI) LINENS: Heavy quality Span iveti. allraetlvely Aaolgtied In Navy. l'ink and ned.—Redueadl to 11.11 a yard %  1 a n>R %  MOIAL DKEHS OCCASIONS"— We arTer flowered luxury Crepes en%  iiiniiii. in ahadea and rolaara to aee thK material at Si.9* as truly Ideal SPUN SILKS In such a collection of shades at 79c. a yard thai there Is every reaaon that caaeatnara will wend their way tn The Model Store. GENTS' BATH TRCNKS aleea. Naw IS.I9 each. (all Waol) 3 GALVANISED A Ranging from STEAM j In. upwards (HECK TAFFETAS: — are fashionable again. We ean supply In (I) shades from SI 35 to 11.14 a yard. Ol'R SHIRT DEPARTMENT la stocked with a full eompllmrnt of ehirta In aUk and eaUon and Ha well known that I will certainly be LADIES' COTTON PANTIES S far |1 H LADIBSRAYON PANTIES. X for II M I.AU1ES' SILX PANTIES. lie each. (III LI) REN INTERLOCK PANTIES. wMte .ml>. ., U emu a pair. ( HILDREN COTTON VESTS, 29o. aaoh. LADIES' HATS There b alwaya a problem at thla time of the year. Our big aeleeaataa of Strawa pleaaure for you to choose from. MILD STEEL Mil-. Rounds. Squarea In all Shea BOLTS & NUTS—All Si* FILTER CLOTH—While Cotton Twill At PRICES that rannot be repented. LADIKS' SIKH S Ve Introdure the new Maylaln ahoe for worh—eamforteMe and taaty In atyle Hith Crepe Selee a> real seOar at 5.5l a pair. FOR HI: 11 i:n VAaVDW IT'S ALWAYS THE MODEL STORE 1 CASEMENT Shadea CLOTH. 36 In. "wide at lie. a yard (6) INDIAN TABLE (OVERS Prettily Seasghed In l i MINE in lorfteou* shades. LINGERIE SETS and TAPESTRY for the home THE MODEL STORE. Co i Tudor and Broad St.-eets. will be Ihe Talk of the Town for better value. Dial 3131.



PAGE 1

HCT TIGHT BARBADOS fi| AlMMittE SfNBAT ADVOCATE Sunday. Vn.-ml.i-r II, I SMI TRADE M VIISIKS **WHAT is the point?" Him people will tisfc when ihey lead that a conference of customs official! and experts, including experts from U.N.O., and the U.S.A., recently sitting in Trinidad has proposed changes in the trade returns of Barbados and other Caribbean territories with the effect of making them more uniform and more easily comparable. "No one reads trade returns anyway, and business has gone on very well all these years with the returns we already have." The objection is not altogether easy to answer. Primarily good trade returns are required to enable legislators, officials and experts to assess the economy of the territory concerned and thereby to shape its laws and policies. But the objector will say again:— "Why? Our laws and policies have been shaped well enough all these years with the trade returns we have." In other words, many people argue that an improvement is not worth making unless it shows immediate practical results. This is, in our opinion, an entirely wrong view. It would imply that no farmer or agricultural department should record the results obtained from different methods of cultivation or different applications of fertiliser, that no manufacturer should introduce cost accounting to see where his money is being spent, indeed that there is no real point in keeping accounts or records at all. A man is at liberty to hold this view, and if he does so it is unlikely he will change it on the advice of a body of "experts." Even to such an objector, however, there is some merit in proposals for improving local trade returns. Firstly, if trade returns are kept at all. as they are and undoubtedly will continue to be, they should unquestionably be kept as well as can be achieved with the money devoted to them; and in fact it costs no more to keep them in accordance with definitions and classifications worked out by experienced authorities which may be agreed by many countries than it costs to keep them in accordance with definitions and classifications which may be unique to a single territory. Indeed in the long run it costs less. Secondly, when commodities are shown in the returns in a logical order and grouped in a logical way, it becomes much easier for the ordinary person to follow the returns. So instead ot being obscure volumes hidden in the book-shelves of governments, the trade return may gradually become an indispensable everyday work of reference for business men of all kinds. That is indeed the ultimate aim of those concerned with the improvement of these returns. But the plea for greater completeness and uniformity has other objects. For example, in order to check on their work, the Customs department in territory "A" may want to compare their figure of the export of a certain commodity to territory "B" with the equivalent figure of the import of that commodity to territory "B" from territory "A". If he is to do this, (1) the returns must cover the same period —which means as a rule that they must be u H to date; {2) the returns must specify the territories concerned,—it is little use to an investigator in Barbados if he looks up a commodity in the United Kingdom trade returns and finds it classified for "British West Indies"; (3) the commodity with which he is concerned must be clearly headed—for example in the Barbados returns for 148 (which is the latest year for which the figures are in print) one finds on page 73 "cutlery" and again on page 75 "Other metal manufactures, including cutlery"; and (4) it must be stated clearly how the commodity has been valued in each territory, whether f.o.b. or c.l.f. or whatever it may be. The Trinidad Conference made proposals to cover all these matters. Barbados is particularly concerned with the question of valuing imports, since (through no fault of the customs authorities) the figures of value quotes in Barbados trade returns are little more than rough estimates, making no distinction between the cost of consignments imported from one country and those imported from another. Indeed, the preliminary quarterly returns do not even give current values at alt: they are based on values from the previous year. Other problems which face the officials preparing trade returns are (1) how to enter ships stores and bunkers; (2) how to deal with goods transhipped and goods landed in transit, whether placed in bonded warehouse or not; (3) how to show quantities (for example, should cigars and cigarettes be shown by number or by weight?), and, (4) going slightly beyond strict trade figures, how can a record be kept of the tonnage loaded and unloaded at a port—figures of such vital importance t" the shipping industry All In all, there should be no doubt how desirable it is for every territory to have a satisfactory and up to date procedure in dealing with all these problems, and we may be confident that Governments and legislatures will appreciate the need to take what steps they can to this end. AI K VAX THE Vestry of St. Michael e paj.ng off the money so happily spent by the Vestry of 1950. The Legislature must still decide on the advisability of the loan. Members may at the same tune consider the necessity for employment in the Vestries of the island to be subject to the same conditions of service and the same emoluments. Will the legislature sanction similar loans to all the Vestries? if so where is the central government to find so much money to lend out. If not how are the members of the Legislature going to explain the fact that they have shown a marked partiality to the employees of the St Michael Vestry? The work of the Vestries leaves much to be desired. Their decisions display neither mature consideration nor any finality. The day has certainly come when the work of the Vestries should be more carefully perlormed or many who to-day may oppose their abolition will be forced into the position of supporting such a step. SUNNY BARBADOS ALTHOUGH for many years now, Governors, the Press and Royal Commissions have been urging Barbadians to emigrate, one Government Department still seems to withhold its support from this scheme. The Post Oflice, it appears, is determined to keep us here by every means in its power. How else can we account for the propaganda that daily pours into our letter boxes? One day we are urged to "Spend the Winter in Sunny Barbados," and the next we are reminded that Barbados is ihe place for "Sunshine and Sbabathing." After being saturated with these slogans for a number of years are we to be beguiled into exchanging our beaches for the muddy banks of the Essequibo? Surely the time has come for the Post Oflice to revise its slogans on local mail. What about "Surinam for Sunshine and Seabathing" and "Spend the Winter in Sunny St. Lucia?" Or perhaps "British Guiana for Scenic Glory" might do the trick. But if the Post Office decides to revise the slogans on letters circulating in Barbados, let them do so warily. For there is a conoaaled danger to the economy of the Island that must be guarded against. An example will show the pitfall best: Mr. Doc of Birmingham receives a letter from Barbados, and on it he reads: "Come to Barbados for Sunshine and Seabathing." and immediately decides to come here for a holiday. Imagine his confusion when he gets here to see Surinam described in the .tame enthusiastic manner. Being a prudent man, determined to get the most of his holiday in the tropics, Mr. Doe will pack his bags and be off to Surinam almost immediately. The problem of how to get Barbadians to emigrate and visitors to hibernate by the use of slogans is a difficult one, and perhaps only an expert from England could solve It. But there is another distressing thought. Will Barbadians be taken in by the new slogans, or will they say to themselves: "Everybody comes back hero sooner or later, so there is not really much point in leaving at all? THEY IN> IT \.\l\ AMI \i.\l\ SUVDAT. Novretnrft 11 7 i:o SEE US FOR.— LUMBER & HARDWARE m T. HERBERT Ltd. 10 %  II Roebuck Street. Incorporated \ IV20 ^ FISHERMEN we have FISHING LINES, 10, 12. IS. 18, 24, 30, 36 lbs WHITE COTTON LINES— 6, 9, 12. 10, 18, 24, 30 thread STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19, 21,23 gauge FISH HOOKS— No. 6. 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16 1/0 2/0 COPPER PAINT— I gin. Una and many other items to interest you. WILKINSON IIAYNKS CO, LTD, Succeaaora To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 LIDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER • RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN ft ADULTS A.k for LIDANO at your Grocer. UDAWO '"It Cl'lAM % "" t. r owota >V.'.V#V/.'.'.V/.V/ NOW ON SBOW FOM THE COMING FESTIVITIES Sitting On The Fence Smart Dress Materials ll> MIIIAMII 4.1 If 111 \S It will be a hard winter. It will be a mild winter. —Opinion* of IWO weather %  averts, Power cuts will be In force until the end of January. —Ministry of Fuel. I F winds blow east, or winds blow west, Oh. what, dear friends; rare we? We have no cam, we have fair shares, We have austerity; The aun may shine, the frost may bit*. And snow may foul the way; We'll all have queues and joints from awes And power cuts each day. If winds blow east, or winds blow west, Dont worry, friends, dofcl whine. When all the coal, down every hole. Is yours, my friend, and mine; When every railway coach la yours. And all the dirt that's In It. The heal they cut. Is yours, you mutt— F.njoy each frozen minute. If winds blow east, or winds blow west. Oh, what, dear friends, care we? If cuts give flu to me and you. At least the cure Is free; And if not cured and we get worse. My friends, don't fret, don't fuss. My dear old pals, the hospital They all belong to us. How To Livs Long An American health doctor. surprised at the number of elderly people still hale and hearty in the rural districts of England despite poor food, asked one of them what had always been his favourite meal. The reply was pickled pork. D ID you say you are 101 yean old, Mr. Gargle? Ah. And never had a day's sicknci in your life" .Voc rdi U 'f ad the N'aNona; Man. And what was y< >r normal diet as a young man? Heu? What did you • I as a young man? At much at Oi a nld yd a-hold I'm trying to discover your vitamin intake. Mr Gargle. What was your favourite breakfast? Pickled pork. Oi rnckon Pickled pork for breakfast. Mr. Gargle? Ah. And plenty on if. Didn't you have any orange juice or cereals? HMJ What did you eat with the pickled pork Eat urilh pickled pork? New bread out of the oven. And plenty on it. And for your dinner? Picklrd pork and laters. No green vegetables? Pickled cabbage. Don't tell me you had pickled pork tor supper? Ah. And plenty on if. There must have been occasions when you ale something different. Mr. Gargle Say Sunday dinner, or a birthday, perhaps? We ad pickled pork a-Sundoy. and ai all birthdays, weddins ana funerals. Didn't you ever have dyspepsia, Mr Gargle? Hey? Didnt you have stomach ache'' Lost time Oi ad Ihe belly ache iras U'hcn Oi stole arples out of the tricar's orchard. Maybe they were green apples? Vicar said it uas a judoim-nt, so Oi'oe newer had no arples since. Perhaps the secret of your long, healthy life is that you drink plenty of water? Hey? I said maybe you drink a lot of water? Water? Oi nerer drink no u-ater. Why not, Mr. Gargle? Men ave doled of it. O.K.. Mr. Gargle. Let's skip It. And I hope you enjoy your supper. Pickled pork again? Ah. And plenty on it. At The Town Hall O H, there you are. Mrs. Errcrm-or. I've forgotten your name again, but It's nice to see -"in u stalwart of the Civil Defence. I'm sure. And I've forgotten your name, too, Mrt. . Mrs. Urmer-rer. Who's goinfl fo be our lecturer tonight? I think it's Mr-Mr ....... Mr. Rer-crm-cr-rer who took us through blast last week and is taking us through tire tonight. He's one of the unpaid lecturers, of course, and quite the gentleman One of flie middle cXastet the Government detpltet to much, I suppose? I've alxeayt said the middle classes are Ihe first to volunteer, though f erpeci there would have been more here if they hadn't been insulted. It that Met. Mrt. Urm-er-rer over there lalkiny to Mrt. Effirerni-errer? Oh, no, that's Mrs. Urn . Mrs. Hum-er-rer. And she's not talking to Mrs. Er-rerm-er-rer but to that charming old Irish lady, Mrs. O'Something or Other, who wants to drive our fixe engine. You mean the one who's husband wee the Kino of Munster and starved in a mortgaged cattle? Oh. no. That was Mrs. O' Something else. Well. I suppose we'd better lake our seats now. Have your brought your note book, Mrs Um . Mrs. Er-rerm-er? Yes but I've foroollen my pMett That's a funny thing. I've brought my pencil and forgotten my note book. Then perhaps you'd like to* borrow my note book ana make notes for both of tut with your pencil? I would if I hadn't forgotten to bring my reading glass is, Mrs. Um . Mrs. Cr . Mrs. tr-um. So have I Mrs, . Mrs* Rerm-er." Oh, well, we shall Just here to rely on our memories, wont we. Mrs. . er . Mrs. . Mrs Um-er . Mra Thing? MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY FIGURE Mike Your Selection fron the .ollewing: CREPES. SHEERS. LACES. CREPE SATINS AND A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF TINSELS STOP IN TO-DAY &f DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. It's Simply Wonderful! IH READERS SAY* -... menl tois morning. If the scavLteanvr Suburb* engen are concentrating on Broad T ft *.J>. .,. ... Street and the other main street* JFr? Edi,or !" *dpoeat— „f Bridgetown and at the expense S>IR,—I appreciate your efforts „f those street* in the suburb* to get a cleaner Bridgetown. 1 ih cn B very unsai is factory state also appreciate those of our of affairs must arkse. I hope all Health Board in shaking up their concerned will realise that those street scavenging staff, as no # no dwell in the suburbs ore doubt a Uttle Initiative or Imastaxpayers too who are alive to ilon from that direction can i hclr interests. Visitors to our help a long way "TT^J 5 l • nor ** do not remain always on dwell in the suburbs of Bridgeour frontsteps, thev peep into our town I must appeal to all in ^ ckymrd ,ometimo, P authority not to neglect the suburbs. On another matter, permit mo It should be always borne in this opportunity to suggest that rrind that the area to be cleaned thnuthontu'v rev te w %  not Bridgetown only but Its the scavengers begin to anssep, suburbs as well. For the past At present they can be seen on three days there has bean nogthe Job very early in the evening lect of the street* around my when the streets are still ears residence There was improvebusy and much In use by nurses with children and babies In perambulators. Previously they started around 10.00 o'clock at night which was more sensible. I have been told that on account o' the last war with Its blackouts the scavengers coulri not work in the dark, therefore an early start was better than no %  tart at all. As the war has been over a long time now the time should be changed, unless our Health Authorities consider the war in Korea, the uncertainty of OUT electricity supply or our I resent Natural Gas dilemma presage sudden darkness upon us. I believe a return to the previous tlnM of commencing would make for a more comfortable if not a cleaner Bridgetown. r. H M. November 14, 150 that grand mellow-aged flavour of GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM THE ALL-PURPOSE LIQUOR. i



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. NOVFMBF.R l. IIM SfXDAV VDVOCATE PAGE S_TO MANTRAP ! MILLAND is witness Number 3 on the kind of clothes that look t > Men .... *>< % %  by ROBB RAY MILLAND—typical Hollywood "Man of Distinction"— _dmiU he's hard to trap. There .ne a lot of women he can puss by. . Like the ones who wear Junk jewels, for example, or swathes of fur. or cutout shoe* or elaborate hats The kind he likes are elegant und expensive. "Quality first with me." he say*. *! like real Jewels—the kind that are both beautiful and an Investment. I go for the long, lean lines of expensive tailoring, and. most of all. for the pedigree look of what fills it." Pressed for details Mr Milland reveal* that (like most Americans) he knew to a hair exactly what he wanted In that direction, too. "Little furs, but they must be real. Long gloves, court shoes. long thin unbrellas. the kind of suit that has a skirt only a perfect figure ran wear. When slie wear* a veil it must be the ulluver-the-face kind, "to suggest re5i stance". And It wouldn't be Just mo girl, even then, who could mantrap a Mllland. Not Hides* she had a pale face. ("Is (here anything so unattractive as a ptnkfaced woman?" he demanded). And unforgettable eyes, "and lots of golden hair swept back into a big hun." A real bun. of course. Nothing sham. Uubb suggests:— A classic suit, with long mantailored lapels, and a skirt so slim that few could wear It. A little fur collar, this one Is black mink. Long kid gloves, plain chocs, with very high spiky heels, a tiny close-fitting hat, and the longest and thinnest of umbrellas One item Is missing. Mr. Millarid likes hi* women to carry small dogs. "Especially poodles— and especially if they have dia:nond earrings." L.EJ* PEN PALS RoseiiiU P.O. P.O.S., Trinidad. Dear Editor. Please help the following find Pen Pals in your Island. Miss Evan Wyatts. Age 15. CVo Post Office Jackson Hill P.O.S., Trinidad. Rosita Ann, Age 14. Natilie Mantano. Age 19. Csclle Aubrey, Age 15. Fancilia Barli, Age 18. Klisa Singh. Age 17. Namic Chung. Age It. Olive White, Age 17. Tena MOO-Young, Age 18. Csxena Barteli. Age 17. Mellle Do-Frieus, Age 20 Clio Persuad, Age 16. Thanking you ever so much tor space. Yours respectfully. RITA De SILVA. Rupert's Autumn Primrose — 15 Rupeet pells him—If losathai. I: !' %  ID i> •naufh peimaoaaj till that nig I OII> fed wa** lock got dus ana." ha deoees. 1 -pa ht — ralUig la a bad of diuppasf iaa>Ja iha gala ol Psa_p' houaa. Tria boy in aba gasa Wi ad Kupan runi w whim. %  m& rolUna m %  Jt anis wr. --"whit I-, to*a_ Somn'i back." ha aaias. CM when ha got £!" OSiauoi VeVva I ye Don't Go Home To Mother HT Jamro IK.nitn A NEW comforter has turned up for all the angry, tearful uives who used to run home to moths* The first 250 "marriage councilor." in Britain are now open for business, and handling married-life worries at the rate of 7.0O0 couples a year. Their work carries the stamp. "Home Office approved"-and, to some extent, i* State financed. In an office half-way along the road from the church to the divorce court. I met Mr. K a big. cheerful man in his early forties He sat back In one of the easy chairs at his marriage guidance consulting room, and said: "Frankly. I'm never worried If a married couple has a good row." One In Four WHAT really bothers him U when a husband and wife stop speaking to each other. They drif" Into morose hostility—and their marriage then begins to crack. They repress then feeling* Each thinks the othn i* enllrel> in the wrong. "It's never true, dr course," said Mr. K. Mr. K. reckons that he saveone marriage in every four that he handles. ("Most couples come for advice too late.") Thirty of the new marriagemenders have Just started their autumn training course in London The Home Office marriage training panel of IS men. five women, now supervises the selection and training of new counsellors It Is spending £5,000 a year on this work alone. What sort of people are being trained? No names, please," said M Joseph Brayshaw, general seen tary of the National Marriage Guidance Council. None of the hundred or so marriage advice centres from Bournemouth to Aberdeen likes to publish the names of Its marriage counsellors, more particularly in the smaller towns. ("If we did." said an official, "visits to their homes would tend to excite Idle curiosity.") But a background portrait Britain's 250 marriage counsellors shows that most of them are In their early forties. Few pf them are under 30. Nearly all are married with families. Some unmarried marriagemenders wear wedding rings to overcome prejudice among callers who come to them for advice. But most of the marriage councils frown on this kind of subterfuge. There are no divorced marriage counsellors. Now who chooses the unpaid counsellors? First, they are interviewed by the local marriage councils. Bay Types . TWO main groups of unsuitable recruits are rejected. BAD TYPE ONE Is the Insecure man or woman who Is looking fur a new way to restore self-esteem. Such people, perhaps unconsciously, are really sec King power, a chance to feel superior to others In trouble. BAD TYPE TWO Is the morbidly curious woman ('it's generally more women than men") who Is eager to And out mamagisecrets. She Is not sincere In htr desire fo help others She likes scandal and gossip. Second screening comes when five expert consultants, drawn from n national selection panel, meet the prospective counsellors in a two-day residential conference. Usually 12 to 15 applicants turn up for these "guinea-pig" weekends. If the experts are satisfied. then advice training follows. The Home Office pays for It and supervises it. including a course of 48 lectures and discussions ranging from anatomy to Interviewtechniques After this spare-time training, which is taken during six months from autumn till Easter, there are written examination papers. Then, the trickiest part of the training—a year's probation on case work. Tricky, because nobody can sit In and watch the new counsellors at work. Wives and husbands expect privacy when they go to talk over their troubles. They don't want onlookers. Their Problem-. WHAT are the problems that they must tackle? More than half the unhappiness of married couples Involves physical aspects of married life. One thousand case histories show that 540 couples had basic sex problems. Money troubles predominated In fewer than one marriage In ever> four. Housing, few IT than one eight. But the marriage counscll have all found "astonishing ignorance" about the true meanings, pleasures, and responsibilities of married life, even among couplei who look on themselves as enlightened, sensible folk For that, parents must share the blame. An officially blessed substitute Is now available to take lover where muthcr left off. -Lli WELD NINE-NUMBER CHAINS "~.. AM at :/Apoison foot ^kil/ythem m'tfi FLIT m A \ Jiff Ffit contains D.D.T. FLIT IS AN C@) PRODUCT ill I'll III llfl.lt F Ttwuaajkda of .,n nava Ssunal m -a-Sag • %  *•.* %  rnSTVith 'i ashah] >aa M . n a*klm uw hc>ni H-n i-iiik | anil *•'* tlfuAM 4 awfSBg IsauJuaWX*. Taaa aswaA I_I.II I MTIIIIII **_ %  tars la* aSaaS. UMas n aiMaa ta_ kia_alnal aebea a_S !•_ %  •_ Mans a — %  iiviiiir 'r* Only one soap gives your skin I his exciting Bouquet pAMna yew •. rta ma rich V lain** of Caahnwr* Bouquet . the soap (••niainina ai aubtty blended perfumea. Thi* BBHSSSBM Irivea vu aoawred "f yoac Urah. daml> Irmminc appaal Caah_a_N UI>U<|IK-I Soap M haansasj] lt >>HII im*p*as*;i By BOURJOIS VAGI POWDER %  ROUGE _, PUt/l U>%  LIPSTICK %  7AI VANISHING CUAM %  IikiLLlAWIUW %  HA1M CUAM >



PAGE 1

"Vatraularr I < %  OSS ^utiuau jSBwax rices CBN y that there li right to own property, a right l'lll/.l. HI-NM H WITHOUT RESISTANCE Gamblers Will Take Over Butlin's Camp FOHT LAUDERDALE. FLA. Nov 18. A croup of big-lim.forced out of businei* here, now ;irr planning io convert BH'.y llutlin's Bahamas vacation inland into a plush gambling spot, a Fort Lauderdale newspaper says today. The newspaper name* Frank Frickson. convicted bookie now in New York Jail, Vincent Alo and Ceorge Sadlo as heads of th; ..•ambling syndicate interested in the vacation island 60 miles East of Florida's Palm Beach i< the Bahamas group, "The Kefauver Comml 11 e e (Senate group headed by Senator Bates Hevauvery) investigating crime throughout the United States and grand jury indictments have broken up gambling in South Florida." says the "Daily News." "The syndicate is all et to take over Butlin's and make it Into a deluxe gamblingspot It plars a free aeroplane ferry Bat-vice from mainland points of Miami. Palm Beach. Fort Lauderdale and other cities. One of the big problems is the matter of getting money out of British colonies. It would be against present British rules to bring dollars out. The syndicate may sell scrip or chips on the mainland, and cash them in when customers return —(C.P.) PAIN KILLER VIENNA Nov IB. Professor Felix Mandl. head of the Surgical Department of the Franz Joseph Hospital, claims tc have discovered a way to stop pain In incurable diseases without a fleeting the mental alertness or consciousneas of the patient, according to Australian Press reports to-day. In cases of incurable Cancer, and other painful diseases, Dr Mandl has injected novocaln direct into the brain through a tiny hole bored in the skull. He claim? that this stops pain Immediately. The claim was made before ;i meeting of the Vienna Association of Doctors yesterday. —(Reuter.) free elections and a right ut p.n ents to determine the education of tlicii children" — these "rights inserted by the Assembly in it.summer session were omitted from the document which the ministers stane I in Home British I-abour Minister Q If Milc.itson. objecting to the "ver. regrettable" speech of Teigen said that Britain had been among th. first in history to safeguard tin mints of man. M Teigen was replying to %  lanes, Ik) Count Carlo SfuiiJ. Mfllttr Foreign Minister who. appealing to the Consultati-. i My u> preserve its unity, had sain "If one cf us sinks, we all sink together." : urrendor of natto. sovtr'-ignty would ultimately be. %  < i.: %  ..] if Europe iron vivo 'te asserted. "We shall be making a ihlrd world war If we do not enlruvi our decisions to men who arc prepared to cede part of their national sovereignty to a superior body which may be called a federation or united states of Europe as you will." Admitting that he did not expect all members of the Aa*embl> to agree with what the CommlltOQ % %  %  %  "f Ministers, the Council of Europe'* Upper House-had done at their recent meeting in Rome Count Sforra said: "TOUT CT lUc t sn l will be welcomed. Your impi.tience is essential to the cause of Europe Reuter Russia Wants Peaceful Co-existence O/ Capitalism, Communism BATCHELOE) TOKYO, Nov 18 FORCEri advanced 200 mile North Korean % % %  I We %  u „.i. i •LITTLE BETTY l.EIOH CLA.-.KE. flm pni. Rockyesterday evening. In the Cow ft date Competition decided at HuUg. Indo-Cliina Report Examined Nepal Govt. Troops Advance 6 Miles NEW DELHI, Nov. 18. I(eiiuTun.-cd Nepal Government troops today made a 6-mlle advance southwards from Jitpui to Parwanipur in the main Birganj sector, according to a Press Trust of India staff correspondent now in Birganj. They were within half a mile of the strategic Sheehia Hiver bridge A second big battle for(he bridge was expected. The commander of the ConPABIS, Nov. 18. A communique Issued after today's meeting of the French Council of Ministers said that the COUBOU li;ni examined Jean Letoiirneau s report on the IndoChina situation. Premier Pleven informed the | Government of measures taken toi send man men, tanks, artillery and air reinforcements to Indochina. Minister of Information Albert Gazier commenting on the communique said that the Government would continue to define French policy in Indo-China, bull Letourneau would co-ordinate the demand of the various civil and' military services. Gazier added that the Governnvr People to death i Bonniesl Baby Crowned At 'Rocks' I IV THE PLEASANT atmosphere f HaMinsa Rocks, King Smilt-r held royal court yesterday to find out which was the bonniest baby fed on Cow & Gtttl for this year's competition. When thtcourt rose. Betty Ix-iyh Clarke. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Clyde Clarke of Strath) lyde WsU adjudged first prize winner. ~~ %  % %  %  Second piue wen", to Wendy %  af %  \ngele. Roach, daughter of Mr trwltll'in |.>nd Mrs. John Roetri of Three lHaiUUall Houses. St Philip, sad third %  %  %  i --, i iiie was given to Beverly 1*111 tf*Mill** I %  liriS '-'>'<'< daughter of Mr and M 5 To Death NEW JERSEY. Nov. 16 ared 26-year-old eafoi Shamshcr cornrnentini: Congress strategy said (MM Subarna on the tonight. "Ours is a non-violent revolution. We are not using force except when absolutely essential. It will be wrong to expect spectacular results." — Kr liter it had noted "with great satisfaction" the steps taken by General George Marshall, United \ rviccmon who machine-gunned a killing ..fvr ,i I lOSt night i arly to-day Major General I sua „ Defence Secretary, to speed Peace With "Both Americas" Wanted Soviet Delegate By SIDNEY WEHL.EAND WARSAW, Nov. IB. SOVIET WRITER Iiya Eherenburg told 3,000 cheering delegates to the World Peace Congress today that he wanted peace with "both Americas." Not only did he want peace with the United States of Howard Fast and Paul Robeson. but also with the United States of President Truman and Secretary of State Dean Acheron. — Howard Fast, prominent American lcttwing novelist, was barred from entering Britain for the World Peace Congress whei up the sending of American military material to Indo-Chlna. During his recent meeting with Defence Minister Jules Moch. General Marshall had decided to send two groups of planes totalling about 30 alrcran which had been used in the Korea "air bridge." —Renter B.G. Waterfront Workers Will Resume Work iFrass OH Oca Cerra*paa4*al> GEORGETOWN, B.C., Nov. 18. The waterfront deadlock showed signs to-day of heading for a (x'aceful settlement as the B.G Labour Union informed the Trade Unions COMMA that they agree to order the strikerback IB work on Monday on the assurance from Shipping Companies that there will be no victimi/ation. all strike ore?kern to be dismissed, and wage '.egotist km to be resumed on Wednesday leply. T.U C Is considering the B.G.L.U. letter to-night and the as to have been held at Sheffield Eherenburg said that one print isi Soviet Intellectual is now preaching peace, and if the United States did not like Soviet ideas she should "light back with Ideas; war was not a contest of Ideas nor was it an argument on philosophy. If they do not like our book-. they should fight back with book.*;.' he declared. Eherenhurg, speaking at the opening of the second day of the gix-dny Congress attended by delegates from 70 countries, introduced a resolution which called for the banning of war propaganda He <•••• Ntred that war was "not I midwife of history.' He ndded "we have one plai GOLDFIELDS IN B.G. CLOSED |( LOIti.hTOWN, B.G, Nov. 18. I The Cuyuni Goldfleld* Ltd., years' activity, have inI definitely suspended production i operations in British Guiana. The company manager Frank Buckle on his way back u> Canuda after two and a half years, gava as a reason the comparatively high rrcsent coat of production coupled with cuyrol by legislation of sale towards the United Slates Treasury at only $35 per fine ounce. whereas a hlgnei .: I.i %  free market such as \. :.. /.ill., t .ii Pre*. -'-itowm. hunt. i LdSSlUBed the man as UifjenltO and said that tit least six other people were wounded In shootings. All ufT-dut> policemen were called ID to help in the search for Ingenito Neighbouring state'. irnghj to watch out. Police said tnai Ingenito killed Inks, thrM of thern members of his estranged wife's fa-nll) in the homes of his wife .mil father mid then escaped in 3 Police said he drove into Minotola another rural M-tUement and wounded several other pe-ioea. The dead included Ingcmto's father-in-law, bis nwther-ln-iaw. his cousin and his wife's grandmother. Among the wounded were Ingenito's wife and a i.ine-f/r.roid gin. Police said that after hours of questioning. Ingenito admitted shooting five people dead and wounding four oth H.rSHlNC, Mt AIHIV.S. Nov 18 i M,. asovvM Foreign Minister VyssUaskx Unite.! Nation* General Awn today that Itusala agutouia sired the peaceful co-exi-ii-m % %  ul C ipit.iliM'i and CommunUm in the world Vyshinsky was .speaking m a debate on the peace plan put fulard by Trygve Lie. United ahons Secretiiry QesMtal Hus.. gsH propttscd ,i I'ouiileiplan ith .i Six-Point Programme for i 3S-W.II peace. I'lic programme calls for : i Pel look top level Security nasal I tig dh an un%  entanding that the Council miLi-tnin with as full and icttal in>nilK'n.liip With pall.timksn n pri lantathni A ;.-,iiiiiiic .if CbttU 2 The unswerving obaeiv jnee of principle of iin.minill in the work of the %  OcsBneU" 3. "The uncondiiional prohi billon of atomic weapons and other weapons f.i mass entei minatton of i"tple and th %  institution of controls to insui < th* observance of that prohitv tlOII 4. The obaervanee of principle numerically equal < "iitributions to armed fnrces to be made available ..' %  eemenUi for Security C'oun5. Technical aid to baekwiird i % %  II 'tin any demand for "political, econonia] or military privilege" for enuntries '.rendering assistance". tl The development of mli-raaiKinul trade without dlserlmThe Soviet roreij;.i Mliunter i dared his strong support for hosting periodic meetings of lh< Security Council attended by heads of Government* or oth.-r high % %  ."rials, provided (Inn.(-'ommuniBia were seated • legitimate represent a tlvee el CtSJM •ThiIs the primary pie requWter, be declared. "Nn Lm portant issue can he solveil in the United Nations without their ^presentation —Reuter. (By RONALD (JNITED NATIONS along the whole front to day meeting practically no resistance A spokesman at General MacArthur's headquar ters here to night declared that Communists were "giving way on all sectors," but he emphasised that it could not be called a "general withdrawal." Apparent Communist reluctance to join the battle with wly advancing Allied tr.iops had Utm "Chinese puzzle'' which senior American staff officers bereft,, klv admit has so far baffled them C4 mmuiiusts are pulling back and I would describe? Ktion as a serios .if withdrawals al.mi; the whole front, fluspokesman satd. Thfl spoke* mil 11 could hive no oilleial estimate of the number of Chinese troops righting in Korea, t.enerul MacArthur's heudquarrs had bewn unable to "pin down iy particular unit in any particular area." The elements of the American Tih Division to-day captured a position 17 miles from Manchuria, nurlheusl of the Pusen reservoir The town is near th.41st pjrall. I on the east lids of the North K rean mountain pass. Americans nwi only light and scattered resUtaiue EsiaTlr an Eighth Arin> sposeaman said that advance patrols were even closer lo the Kirder. Divisions of United Nations forces pushed ten miles north and west of the reservoir without opposition In the north-wot sector, the l rldSjeheed ncniss the Chongchon Rlvei ConUnued to expand Routine patrols along the entire sector .if the American Find Corps failed h> make contact with ConirnuniKt.* except at the Tochon. sboui 47 mile* inland. There Communists were lighting delaying action north of the important r.tk.l.nn Kunun road El Salvador Urges UeN. Debate ON TIBtT FLUSHING MEADOWS. Nov. 18 El Salvador to-day asked the Unite,! Nations General Assembly lo hold an emergency debate on Ihe invasioa of Tibet "by forafcsh tt rew lullenalst asked the Assembly to condemn the %  uriprovofced .u ^aaliist Tihet by MreSa tnm Clunese Commuiil-i terrtI'h. reoissM wai pi elided IJ I H* lor Castro, head of Ihe K: ; liViid i i gation He ...k.d ui-t "m vtra nt i. i urgency of the ease" the Asaemoh psssSS d OH the agvndii .MM., .• warence to the LstoeftH Commute* In Ihe supporting memorandum Dr Caatn said that the entry rf Communist Chinese forces Into Tllwt was publicly announced i r.-kiin: The memorandum d> Tloet Is a province of China, and imed it had enjoyed complete independence since 1912 Its preamble said 'The General Assembly, taking note that the peaceful nation of T,lrt't has been Invaded without any provocation on Its part, by fore tan f ureas. proi-redtnK from territorv oontolled rq -•rnment established al Peking. to condemn this of unprovoked aggression agaln-t Tibet arwl establish a Committee to study the appropriate mi nies whlrh could be taken bv General Assembly Reulei ltr W F. Johnson. Dr. A 8. Cato, Mrs. H. L. Massiah. Mrs N S Daysh. Mrs. Olga Symroonds, Mrs. J. A. Kcrnahan F N. Grannum. Cups to the first, second and third prlso srtnneri .is well ^^ spoci.il prl/i-s to nine others were presented by lion Mn M Han. % % %  hrll. M C.C, Mrs Hanschell wag presented with n bouquet by Miss Jennifer Burke, who won ppn month Six million more will cast their votes in Bavaria on the same Issue on the following Sunday, Noverr. ber 26. British Govt. Should Protect Empire Sugar Pro ducers Union's special General Meeting but surely It Is big enough Surely on Sunday mormfrg will hear thejwe can agree to live together. One The deadlorn partly crippled|does not bum down the house of work throughout the waterfront,a neighbour if one finds one cantor the past ten days. On Wednes-jno* agree with him day the Union appealed to T.UC "You cannot avoid war by into examine the dispute and there creasing arms You can only avoid followed a series of conferences I war by cutting down .tnd destrovbetween the T U.C. Union Erring arms. I believe we shall mcployers and the Labour CommiaIceed In doing this. si oner. "..". Oar o-r, ii>.|>Ui< LONDON. Nov IB. The hope that His Majesty".. Government is setting asid, fur.-i. to protect Empire sugar producers. If and when the World plica falls, is expressed by Mr G Vornon Tate. M.C, Chairman of Cnrutii Ltd., In a <,Uteineut issued to-day with the Company's report w and iceoturts foi the year ended c(al beenta now accruing to Hi* on June SO. last Majesty's (iowrnm-ni ( re bolnt Discusstns what he describes as set aside lo protect the situatir* "the immense henerlt" which if and when the world prln accrues to His Ma'csty's Governshould drop below wh.d the Em Li-eenient pjo Sugar Producers can acce> with the Wet bsdlori Mieir produce the Chairman notes that the West A prosperous sugar industry U / sugars were l>eing „f paramount importance t VERISON TATE Financial Benefit"It is to be hoped," Mr Tare conUnues, "that substant.. Trinidad, the company has decided to double the capacity of Brechln Castle Factory and centralise operations at one unit The coat of this proJact will b. approximately £S00.000. and U expected to be completed In tlmr thr for the I99S crop. As The contrast between the Trim redad and the Jamaica labour Wei port, last year there was a severe fare funds Is drawn to the attei contraction in the demand for dlsUon in the Chairman's statemen' tillcry products and the loss of ||c says, "1 am disturbed that Up i |g source amountx n date, no efforts seem to have •0 U) ovoi 1100000 been made to disburse m-mifThe efforts lo find further outfrom the Labour Welfare fund in lets for bagasse have been conTrinidad which is In striking continued by the company SpeaklrB9 | to the poiition regardme ing of the United States' efforts to th „ Mnv fund in J an ,alca Up t a newsprlDl from bagasse dropped oy 0,346 tons below figure for the previous year. •nvlsaged in the Chairman's Brit Govt Witt Decide Recognition Of Tribhuvan LONDON. Nov. 18. The Brits* Government is cxpecteil to decide next week whelhei in rerogniM* King Trihhurvan or his three-year-old grundson us King of the Nepali, according to usually well informed quarters here. The British and Indian Governments aie known lo havo been In consultation on the matter —Reuter. Rents Quiet About 25 miles further east, the American First Cavalry division troops patrolling forward in the Yongbyun sector reconnoitred over four miles In front of their positions, but observed no Comunlst movements. General Douglas Mac Arthur. United Nations Commander, was quoted as saying he believed tlnlled Nadlnnii Tor"-*- would reset* the border by Christmas. He was ouoted for this view bv South Korean Defence Minister Sung Mo Shin who met him earlier this week The Minister said General MacArthur W,-IH "optimistic" that the war would end soon An Eighth Army spokesman said Chinese and North Koreans' defence fnrces were digging In along the strong defence line In the western sector M. estimated Ihe line wax manned hv 100.000 Communl 1 troops Including 28.000 Chinese. —Beater. TFI-I, THF AIWOC |f| THE NKW Kins 3113 Day or Night ess/TIIK ADVOCATE PAYS FOR NEWS. date, we have paid into purchased on Uw basts of CM 10s. Wwt lndler lu jrfWll ctll pi oy u paving l-een leaoonabi;' sueLj( ^ r Welfare fund the sum R wheresi 0 f i aDO ur and Its r. ces-.ful. flr. Tate thinks ifa pity rfi M 47 rom lhi proceBd , Hi r.inulU %  ttoni the warld price has been ... high w widespread that violent fluctnU £ per ton Indeed .he ad lincei Mrt brti .voided, that a substanual proportion of -,d dl ,he Chairman. .tars purchased by 0 .1 al £30 10s. is hov. the Chairman sums up the -iif manufaetureri c-ountrv have not taken active Interest in the us gasse for this purpose. I this being resold by the Ministry to Canada at a higher world price, er condiUons, the output ol sugar ernlslng the old Waterloo Plant in proceed, celved from the sugar sales, and fba'* '* n '* h ,,me ,ne#r mon l* T a were refunded to the producers to meet recurrent welfare expenditure. ractory ImprnveincnK ri ,| also to effect further ImprnveKather than pend nsontjr modment In general housing condlK. W. V. Wines (or Christmas INKXPENSIVE BECAUSE OF EMPIRE PREFERENTIAL DUTIES YET SECONDJTO NONF._ IN RESPECT OF QUALITY • THESE WINES ARE BOTTLED BY THE K.W.V. T.bl. Wln K.W.V. Sauvlgnon Blanc K.W.V. Rietling Cape Dry White—Selected K.W.V. Wemmenhoek (Sauterne) K.W.V Cape Dry Red (full-bodied Btirtiuiulv) K.W.V. Cape Dry Red (light-bodied Claret) Sherriet K W.V. Sherry No. 1 (very dry) K.W.V. Old Brown K.W.V. Pale Dry K W.V. Jonker Capero K.W.V. Klmberley Club K.W.V. Oloroao (Sweetiah) Port Wine K.W.V. Paarl Tawny Vermouth* K W.V. Sweet Vermouth K W V Dry Vermouth Sweet Winea K.W.V. Altenberg No. 1 K.W.V. Medium Muacatel Liqueur K W.V. Van Der Hum Sparkling K.W.V Franachhoek (White) Ready-Mixed Cocktail K.W.V. Paarllta (Sweetish) If your supplier tells you he haa not got the abovelisted Wines then telephone tn MESSRS. R. It JONES St CO.. LTD — K.W.V. Local Diatrlbutora. Dial 20S;l Mr. Fitzgerald {


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EGUTCWG1M_V770AZ INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:32:43Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02438
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES





PAGE 1

SUNDAY, \t>\ I MBCR 18, i50 i \1>\V ADVOCATE PAGE TIIKEr. \-H Mianislii)) B'tM'fii I .K. Ami Russian Proposals Stihmittetl To British VI <-s1 Indies Peace Congress The establishment regular line of steamers from Linled Kingdom ,>orta to Barbados, Trtnfcljtd and Drmrrara hai %  > BTDN1 %  HI l.l. \M WAHSAW, Nov. 18 The Soviet proposal* for thv %  saving of world peace" intlud*^-,it^JT^ r Sa uona > Ing the call to the great power* TernunaU Limited of Montreal progressively to reduce Vma.lSSjr^jJT 1 ? h ,, ** nu * n# ***** •** •* ta already wpll-k-.o*,, i Jt -; hllVe x*vn submitted to the atedependable cargo service which ond World Peace Congress which a maintains from Eastern Canawas being resumed here to-day. dian ports lo the British West The Russian writer Alexander Indies, will berth .hus. in GlasFadayev. preaenting three reeo" %  laverpool and London and lulioni from the Soviet delegaprovMe local importers with tion last night, also hinted at direct sailings to Bridgetown, Russia's willingness to reach a Hurt of Spain ond (.. Hleir.-iu ilh the West but said. Wl lie it would appear thai there A n w world" war was already hus been Uilk of new aggajt M i knocking at our dour from several quartri-s. this United KmMloin West Indies service ol Sagueruiv Tgrnl being, with sailings set now on n regular monthly basis, to be in creased to g fonniphiS cy as aoon as the volume of otrg > warrants Th K-.llrr S. Africa Has Biggest Locust Plague In 25 Years CAPETOWN. Nov. 18 South Africa*! bigj(C*t plague •" 1| %  being tn teaggai tat M fmm BM tmmt inaugurated by liuun thousand „,, 60.000 square miles in the area ton steamer Tf-ndon M„, m .-i aured of careful and efficient handling of their mercriaiidi*^ This new service ma both as a gesture of by this line to local importer: for their past support and in eirprassion of confidence in expanding trade and continued support in the future. Gardening Hints For Amateurs "Morr Ahmmt Thr I'ITIHT; For a Fernery to be really a thing of beauty, some coiuui should be Introduced among the ferns There are quite a number of plants with bright flowers leaves that will thrive in the shade of a Fernery, and placed here and there between the ferns they add greatly to the general appearance of the place The African Violet for instance, with its deep purple flowers shows up beautifully against a background of ferns It grows easily by leaf, placed in the local pottery saucers In watering these little plants, care should be taken not to soak the leaves, as this tends to make them rot. Another plant that is suitable in Iba Fernery, but that Is grown this tim* for Its bright coloured leaves is the Coteus. Coleus love shade and moisture, ran be had In many varieties of different coloured leaves, and grow easily from any small piece. The flowers spikes (which art Insignificant) should be cut off. ana to orda *o kr-ry me plants nice and bunchy the two top leaves of each branch should be nipped off from time to time Another of the bright leal plants which look gay among the Ai I In 4 in emu The Men ll> 4a. H. A THEME which is qu.ta new and entirely tstflaronl is brought to the screen m .ha> picture "THE MEN" now playing at the Empire Theatre. It u a portrayal of the indomitable spirit and couraf* of the men, who as a result of spinal injuries in the last war. have become paraplegics. and 'i is an honest presentatb n of the mental and physical problems la* mail a id the majutet of meeting and solving Uvacn. !&^ Building Crashes On Salvage Workers MacArthur Accused Ol Barbarous Kuitls In Korea Harly Korean LONDON. N Tne Suv.it L'uiun.uiu: %  smpai ci I'ravda I..,I.,.. (Jen itaaAruusr, lions Commander, moss raids' uu Nortli lOWDg and villugob. In a North Korean daapatrh quote* by Uie Soviet News Agency lass, the paper alleged that Gen. MacArthur had been aroused to "a mod Pury" by the inis-nslhcation of North Korenn counterI' H sag %  >,. %  -. %  SaaSfJatsfla American planes on November I i inM fur an hour tn dropping an "inflammable mlxitah destroyed two-thirds of the town. "Tens of thousands %  .f civilians were thus dJ ; the rflof over their heads." Next day American dive bombers destroyed the remaining part of the town Slnuijl was "completely burned" when, for two days running. over 300 Flyink bombers, low level bombers and lighters raided Uie town. In another raid 90 \,< the residential quarter of MonpoJln was reduced lo ashes and many soldiers in hospltiilrs In the town received burns. This town Wflg gssjla November 14 when an inflammable liquid caused nn "enormous sea of flames to rise up".—sWiau-r. 37 YOUNG FASCISTS ARRESTED NAl'I.K-S. NOV 17. The police unacted 37 young Neo-fascists among hundreds who demonstrated through the centre of Naples last night. AH w.re memlx'rs of ttM UaiiHii Social Movement | MSI > which the Government hail threatened to outlaw as promising a n gence of Muasolim's Fascism. laal The youths were protesting B 1 ^ against the banning ef tlieir naluiial SYDNEY. Nov. 18 A tiro damaged building crashed down on salvage workers in the h.-art of Sydney to-day. killing one man and Injuring eight. llescue workers up to their knee* in water were still trying V> reach another man believed buried under wreckage. The store was gutted by Arc last night. To-day 13 store reused workers were clearing up In rubUnltad N>ble when weakened walls crashoarburou* *d into the basement. —Hester •I 1 t r ~ uui K win pass awa* DMurr Ida Uulah. IB! i\ Susc asna tor %  iiuiDiw. iBi J.i 1 IIM.-(41 2* birscied irum Uiv atuai rxptoHn (ti 2S. 8P n Across. W. See V Arrom. PSSM leWlar u i nrui. (•) t. Tsrt fnmi drtseung squsa. (41 j. ioo*d drt .. manis. <*i Defuif u Oquafi epgahsr soln %  %  n hermit, n> A. Thv nrst prauelter Is not Hi; UU, or U II T (81 ?. M a nu re ni( u ixisn. ui aeraas. lo. VanlilaUd. I) 14. btarUng auint. i3 l| M-.I'.I. Mien. i'M*l DUPMr -A(tM>' Ham ii Artlt. IS t " Hi I lie I III Hospital, Alabama, and the splendid cut is supph iui putienU in tin., hdspiul. It i. tilm Uiat is unflinching in its directness and from Uie medtcal point of i I'U frank and realistic. The young man in the story is a paraplefie. who. prior to the war. was tnejasajji] i. > anflei us condition, he refuses to sea his fiancee when hi l-ut itiPMigh the help of hi. dOC tor, they meet again. Through her sympath* and love, his nancepersuades him to consent to their marriage only lo And. when they a re m arried, thai her mental adjustment is not %  cumpletc as she had thought Separation follows, and once again, the doctor stepInto the breach, and they an I ought lo the realisation thai IO obstacle, however gresit appear, m insurmountable. Tliis seini-doeumenlai' drama is realistic to %  do) though we here m Ba.bsdos do not have Uiis proble to face. than .ne nany oth< n whe win bt helped by ils frank treatmiiil. and il won't hurt us to see ii er. It is aomohat sentimental In one or twi s|iu. but thai can be forgiven, eonssgssrsssl the story of th.* film Though Teresa Wright gag| Marlon ilrande—a newcomer to Uu %  Cgagn from Broadway—are %  lam ii. iv> si oaat doca an excellent job. 'llio one I would mention particularly Is Everett Sloanc as Or, Brock. It u n dim cult role which has been intelligent!., and skilfully handled Klchard trdnuin, whose hobby is thhorsas. and who makus more rnoney in hospital than ha ever did before, supplies the comedy. Hit .inp.iixniiy ioui.il remarks, and constant "riding" of the young lieutenant, played by Marlon Brando, do seem at tlrvt very harsn —but they are done with a purpose by a iiuin whose adjustment is complete, bo help one who -oill has far to go Teresa Wright Is charming und sympat) M glia lack-, eimiple'e conviction. Marlon llnindo on the other hand, was so convin.ing lhat I had to check that he wns not one of the genuine patient* in the hospital, are authentic—music unvu. and par%  opening cccnti—and for good, serious ensM, TH1. MKN" it an I hoicc. THt -i II \\ i Jl \UI-l i h't-.wrig ut Uie oiaba ItrgMCffi I <' killi though it eontanu* than the game we I i liihiivu. It if. the sU'IN of us* intrtcale planning ol a big J* >el robbery, iium Ils conccp i in the mind of Doc. a Ug 1'iinal, who has only Jusi got out of jail, to its execuUon by n hand-picked group of accumt'Ucas and the anal double-cros* noted out by the wealthy backer. A a study of criminal types, tl,. n g| in•' DaWlM aiiiul. incnUoned al-ove. who, uunng his .eais in jail, naa patienUy wuike,i on tne details oi a half million i Dbeij lie i rather little man who never iai:ies ., j-uii because he uught i' pOsVOMnan, and who has an eye. i.* rf prettjl llgjure—jusl once UM> often. Backing him the wealthy lawyer who is not gfeova circumventing the law, providing he gets his cut. Then thenis th* hoodlum, arrogant. rru< 1 small-timer by comparison, who does (he odd suck-up job aad plays ihe po n ies in an effort •n (ct enough money to go home. • ihe nervous bookie, thu aaiert safe-breaker and t h i (Moked coy. lo parts, this Hint is almost dot uiaenunv In lhat it shows U: vicious and intricate network of odd activities and way in which they are handlra by ihe police. It ts a grim story and the < ha ratters arc sordid. PUt lie acting ami direction excellent. There anno big names ha Uie cast. Sam Jaffe play-* the craft > Doc, Louts Cslhem. tho ailkn. sinister lawyer and Sterling H-.vden. who seerna to have left romanUo roles for the present, the nu-dluni. All their performapm .tie convindflng und the ba said for the balance Of the caste As is usually the case In this type of film, sound effects) and musical background are skiltuli i % %  to create tension and heig'iten suspense. YOU MODERN GliiLS who hate suffering distress fran'MMTKUT > FEMALE PAIN with its cranky, nervous, weak, restless feelings Read Tne ADVANTAGES •f Taking This Medicine! Take heed if you at such times suffer irom cramps, headache. backache, nervous tension, frel so tired, weak, "dragged out"— due to frmsle funrtional monthly disturbances. Then why nut do like so many modern girls -like thousands of girls have lor years back—try Lydla E. Plnkhams Vegetable Compound to relieve such aympIdsM Us Tumous Im Ihlsl linkhsm Cuinpound not only relieves such monthly pain but siso accompanying weak, tired, unisble and cranky feelingdur to this cauae Pinkluuas Compound is one msdlcine that can be bought today which — :aken regularly— helps build Up resistance agtmat such distress and pain. Now Ihata the kmd of produrt to buy! Its also a very effective stomachic tonic! For free sampV bot tie tear this out and send with name and address to Lydla K Plnklinm Medicine Company. 103 Cleveland i. i psjB htH VEGETABLE COMPOUND inform bra lik'' •l**" 1 M ' Mol'" l '" m —rMACLEANS ^ISSOSSIEDS TOOTH PASTE keeps ^HS^S] WHtulE and healthy .-• ^^Oaels*" .ssi •h"* 1 jjlirf -ZZrn'*"-,*> i.r ,1 M*"x^S^ •IAW For -atnac wscth, use the lasswOSBkl Jaaaclcsn. every day. |'Ml.! II good looks teD you they're ;'u>f ngnf. You know, too, when you look at the pries tag, that you can't get Haer ulue. Illustrated is a Tan Suede Brogue, with (srape Sole. Tied to every pair it. the John White •aarantre Shield—the sign wsneh aaaaos jut right'! Look for it as leadiag torcs in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means mzdejustright XWi, 1IIOSMI B. UIIIM4 (Fellow Mrmbrr of Ilic lltuisli Jcwrllrra A>MH'ii>lion I "mil.ii. ijigUnd). Thlrly ynrs cxprrirncr in thr Jewclltry Iradr. anaminrrs uilli pleasure Ihiupenian ol a branch of his hiisini'ss al %  Hroail Slreel. Mi i,l-,i,,„ „ TO-MORROW, and lake. Ihi. opportunity of offerinn t" his numerous ruiloman, friends and the pablir in general his service and enperienre in the Jewellery business. The Barbados Branch will he Manuued by Mr. EVAN CLAYTON SeajENIDGE ond a eompM.nt ntalT ol Barbadian younii ladies. The usual attention and rirle.y i. assured similar to that which ia rharaclerisiic of the Firm. ALFONSO II. Ill | IMA f> CO. ol I..-.,!.,.,



PAGE 1

PACF. SIX SfNDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 1. 1 This article viis issued to commemorate the < % %  iihnarv of the birth of Robert Louis Stevenson vthich took place on the 13th November, 1850 ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON In,writings uf Robeil Louiaa B| ( AMPBEL1, N.MRNE atoryleLler tall for some analyStcvenson nil 35 volumes In thtlas soon as hr was out of his ***• ne ot Uiem WB acutely TuSDU edition. Any author!cradle. To the end of tut We he summed up by Elizabeth Bower. might be proud of such nnlhad a special fondness for the whcn h wrote of "hut power to %  mem. and Stevenson waspiale, the type of story in which raise a story of action to a heroic. ;i writer who set himself the most • the narrators main concern is to sometimes poetic, level"—a power exacting standard*, pursuing ex 3 maintain a lively flow of incident ,nal %  universally admired. An.< %  in whatever he under-*I q his essay "A Gossip on Hoother la his responsiveness to attook. He could never past anymance" we find him exalting the mospher*. both of place and of thing that failed to satisfy him. novel of incident to a place be("riod. and his skill l n conveyand in tinwhole of Ml publishside the novel of chaxa datcould uul ugrev that U was n*cs*< impulse ssems often to have con.. ttUdy paragraph or sarily Inferior aa literature t a* tI ,n • •WetaWJon of mystery and i-shod sentence The marart. Not for him the novej withromance attaching to a house oi v. 1 %  -. that a man whose artistic out a story. The mature fiction in a landscape, rather than from conarience was so exigent conwhich he explored the dark side 'uriosuy about human beings <>r t rived in a short writing life— of life has as solid a narrative interest in the springs of human little more than 2C years — to framework as the adventure tales behaviour His background, produce so much. be wrote for boys, though seldom described at any When he was at the top of his length, are at least as vivid as Nothing that came from his form he told his stories with a "* %  men a "d women, pan Is without sonic kind of merit beautiful economy and directness. be had died before the period Of how many authors can that n Treasure Island and Wigwag "' exi1 ' the South Seas it l>e said?) but to the ordinary ped the narrative follows a clear, might have been possible to dlsman and woman he Is perhaps unfaltering line from the first miss him as a mere romancer bast known as the author of two pages to the last How admirable But in those last years his an adventure stories. Treaaare blaad and characteristic i* the opening acquired a new depth and power and Kidnapped, a short fantasy, paragraph of Kidnapped, with Its n Th* Besrh Of Faleaa. that perDr Jekyll and Mr Hyde. ;.nd A singing prose: "The sun began fectly managed tale, he projecte-i Child's Garden sf Verses These to shine upon the summit of the himself into the mind of a narrahave achieved world-wide fame hills as 1 went down the road; tor with an outlook and tempera and are enjoyed by million* who *nd by the time I had come as ment quite alien to his on, in are Indifferent to the authors far as the manse, the blackbirds The Master of Bailantra* he proreputation. That ln Itself Is evlwere whistling in the garden duced a profound study of the dence of the position they have lilacs, and the mist that hung corrupting power of hatred, ln won and of the universality o! around the valley m the time of Weir of llrrralslen. releasing their appeal. The two adventure the dawn was beginning to arise long-dormant and Ions;-inhibited stories, as It happens, are masterand die away." emotions, he began a story of a Against his successes must be trim father and weak son whu i set some failures. His inspiration has the starknesa and the Ingle apt to exhaust Itself before inevitability of a Border ballad had brought his story to %  Stevenson's miscellaneous wntrlusion. a weakness not unconings cover almost the whole field nectcd, perhaps, with his physical of belles-lettres. The essays, many i not Intended to be anything limitations. His flrst published of them written for magazines. more than an exciting yam. They story. A Lodging for the Night, range from reflections on lift and do not even hint at the adult opens with a magical evocation of nrt to reminiscences of childhood vision of Hfe whleh found expresfifteenth-century Paris, but the from studies of the writer's craft won in The Master ef Ballsntrae excitement Is not sustained and to miniature biographies of men and In Weir ef Hermlsten Villon's adventure ends tamely of letters His literary critnism tod inconclusively The passages of Scott, Hugo, and Dumas, foi When Ihe Tusilala edition was of descriptionwhich set the Instance—is acute and discerning, published. Just over 25 years scene for The Pavilion ea the except where the moralist overI ago. Stevenson no longer comLinks are unsurpassed In romanrides the critic, as i n the unfortuin.mded the homage that was tic fiction, but when the human nate essay on Villon. Then there paid to him at the time of his figures appear the story sinks to are the records of his travels and death. A reaction had set ln and the level of pasteboard melovoyages, and a filial tribute to swept him from his pedestal, drama He, could not devi.%.n Edinburgh, the Pleturesqse Nates Moreover, the intellectual and suitable ending for The Master of as vivid a book as any yet writmoral climate of the age was uuHal Ian tree and had to be content ten about his "precipitous city." kind to him. The cynical '20's had with one which he knew to he This centenary ^ear Is bringing little use for his dashing romanimprobable and far-fetched. It a definitive edition of his poem? tlci*m. The eclipse ol his reputeaeerna not unlikely that if he from which it will be evident that Uon wa s never complete, but his had survived to finish Weir ef he was more than a facile weaver popularity suffered, and the Hermtstan. flawless as far n* It of light verse. present vogue of hut novels and goes, he would have botched the . ... „ _, %  stories is of quite recent growth, ending; the melodramatic pint he '" l! ^". ".^t' £?£?' It can be dated. In fact, from the had sketched for It might well written towards the end Stevenexpiration of his copyrights in have defeated him. f m ^ L*^? ,! 7" 194* whirh tml vjtHnia. nuhUah"ttle dose of inspiration and a inHo !" thtarroSwt Sii "' *' '-•" ""' "' hu ""> !" u >* <"*"> "< *"* '* %  %  ""cautiously Uion with Incrrasins allows himself lo be.handicapped proved by the molt heroic Indusconddenci The rediscovery ol %  """'/ ""l*", ]*• iucl "> '•' "' * %  >' %  >" %  "> •"> •<• y Stevenson continue,., and the*atK*""^^^",? 1 C ""."* '" ff"?2ft b L. m SS^tSTI tention focused upon him In thinland. D.ld BaJfour in Am.n > and by boys; with the.*, to year which mark* the wntenary !" %  %  %  ?v It miles wide with nearly JfJfJ co "l d ""i> conclude that the rise000 people living on it. Darwin's j temperatuie often acted in the l/ol. I l.mng 'in ;ii> ben vos ao lona"* ml MU4I u> -lie Jcuiiiid* af* Bs-BtM oa rne.ni (hsi yea'ra betonuas stneatei looMMBiiali-uwigin.,J.^o(^.•o^-p^^l^a•es••dpro•rl^ Law of Natural Seclectlon, survival of the fittest, is clearly seen in operation im S T Ka.ru I rhniilJ % %  I should that shopkrepers I Broad und Swan Streets face an intensity of direction and actually slaved down all reaction, afan „ r .—tsmosrow—b e c o m e s the read> answer to many suggested ovements rbados is still the most Eng„*!" h-h of thei^e islands and the pat"" %  l*rti ,.t Ufa h mnna nfotl. %  <,tein of life here proximates to the English patterr Th parish churches arc all beauuther shopping centre in the world. Or a % %  CXABSS The visitor Is struck by the numbers of young men and women wandering about i pieces, and every critic concurs in allotting them a high place i StevensonV works. But neither gtvM the full measure of his powtra Treasnre ISISSHI WHS written stepson: Kidnapped ,.. UfuT and old and the Cathedral is *T^Deti5 "K< a miniature )ewel • ThZ\i£ Tn< ^ Uon of *• churches '£!l**Z >'* %  t^ also interesting Besidej the official established churches, there are numerous sect* which have meeting halls in the variou.ns and villages. These hulU fllleo to overflowing, mainly c !" the towns wh women and the typical serand villages wlth^UtUe or no vice consists of ho"" of hymn work, little or no meana of subsinging. Th f ^"''^^ !" g sistence yet many of them appear '^ emoUona longings of d people so strong and healthy that, at uho are still burled in supersUtimes, I was tempted to believe Uon. and where the Obeah woman that their silky black skins were or man is Just round the corner iibie to manufacture food out of to assist in the struggle for surIhe fresh air and sunlight. There v 'yal. There appears to be an is a plentiful supplv of excellent "tual increase ln this Obeah water. business and It Is interesting to Barbados is fortunate in that % %  %  '-' ( hat a similar thing has ocune can swim almost anywhere turred throughout Europe in rewound the whole coast of the **"' > ear *; island. This la not so in many of The ilshing industry in Barbathe other Islands. Indeed, as a bados Is having some research whole, the majority of the islands done at present. Attempts are behave long stretches of coast where n>8 made to chart the paths used uftM bathing is impossible. This b > the shoalof fish. There Is no |camc as a shock and disappoint"'ore stimulating sight-than to see 'ment to me, a Barbadian. These ">e Ashing fleet come into harislands forming what could be oour. After a long nights toll in called The Caribbean Riviera' the deep, the boats try to make excel most of the French and harbour, tacking against the wind Italian riviera in grandeur of and the currents, and eventually scenery, and the swimming at " n>uch skill many of the beaches is unsurpassed In any part of the world. The solidary schools in Barmoments' of danger, land. On the beach is gathered small group hoping to buy sor of the fish, but on many days the bndos arc all doing excellent catch Is only a bucket full of work. There Is a long history of flying ,i ih and a couple Of dolphin, good education, and the only reit u sad to see most of ihe crowd gret one had was that some of the K „ away empty handed, especially Institutions had not advanced beMier seeing the hours of djingeryond the standards of 25 years ous work which the lUhermcn had ago. This Is due to the difficulty p U i in for such a paltry yield in recruiting first class staff. in Barbados there is an urgent Harrison College with its long need f or a deep sea harbour, to tradition of tirst class teaching in (ruble liners to dock alongside Classics, Mathematics and Science Triis would increase the volume has some fine new buildings and of trade, and provid.increased }*!*. Ita £ da C l of work la ul1 v-ry ''""native employment for the high. The Science Department has lightermen who would be put out been fortunate In having a happy ol work by a deep sea harbour popularity of Stevenson will r mifTer more than a temporary declinethe seductive charm of hiatyle and his mastery of the art of narrative His style Is a perpetual source of pleasure; apart altogether from the interest of hl subject-mailer. The sentences *\\de tisjhtty ncl gracetuUy into one another. The choice of words is felicitous and exact. All impurities have been removed, and all impediments to quick and ea-y apprehension of his meaning. It would be idle to pretend thm there .ire not passages in his works, especially In the early esnya, where the style irritates more tha n It pleases He often attained too hard, and the result was artificiality. But in general his oare In the use of words paid a high dividend. When Stevenson u under discussion it is always the tales that spring first to mind, and that Is natural, for he was primarily a tttorytellef. The name by which he was known in Samoa—Tusilala, writer of tales—could not have been more apt. He inherited a story lei ling knack from his father, the lighthouse engineer, and he began tq make up stories almost His distinctive qualities 'h. ivorld. HOSPITALITY FOR OVERSEAS STUDENTS A link between the 8.000 Ea.-dern and colonial students at British Universities and Colleges and the many British people interested in meeting them is provided hi the society known as "The East And West Friendship Council" Sir George Schuster Is President of the Society and the High Commissioners of Pakistan and India are Patrons. The aim of the Council is to seek to ensure to students some insight into the home life of Britain. All students are welcome whatever their creed. Th methods of the Council ai.' personal, and rely mainly on the voluntary services of local secretaries and a network of hosts and other friends It acts as a clearing house, securing information ective countries. On the Governing Body of U;e Council there are five student. They include: Mr. A. H Bashir, Secretary of the Pakistan Students Association, from Pakistan Mr. R. B. Bangezel. from Malaya; and Mr. K. L> Purser of Jamaica lepresents the West Indies. the Government Science laboratories, but there Is a great shortage of Science masters. Combermere is fortunate In having a most progressive headmaster who is seething with new ideas. Here one was Impressed with the classes on Musical Appreciation and Art. The young artist In charge of the Art classes .__ an urgent need far secondary Industrie-; Pottery is being developed at last—this sidiild have been done before. TV making of high class furniture U also being revived. There has be< n for years a history of first class craftsmanship in wood work, ."id cabinet making should be encouraged. There is urgent n-ied for the deproduced some remarkable vetopmeet of all bundle raft work. work of his own and nla pupils are and the teaching yf trades in the full of promise. As regards the schools would provide skilled elementary schools, the general craftsmen in many trades and inimpression was one of disappointdustries. Polytechnics are urgentIv menl. 25 years ago the elementary needed in all these Islands school teachers were people with IKKl'l l \i v; :. vocation to teaching Now-nT . "V/^ ,TA \f , days many of them seemeed mostTho hospital In Barbados i Iv concerned in preying for a rise convenient y situated and hut in salaries—teaching has become *f m,e excellent buildlngjt. But it a job rather thin a vocation. '• '•^• ,n hopelessly overcrowded and there is urgent need for an As one wandered through these increase in all branches of the islands the problem was to deterfc u,n*. Unfortunately everything mine whether the progress in all that happens in the hospital ii would have expected in 25 years ra -H i v „ ---i--, ~# ,JL_^.,II I So many pfopU war* Impressed 1^H .K JKIX ZL .„ i. with Ih. improvements that had S Jn,?,,r !" Wh.n *i ^S ..ccurrad that I was nervous le,t !" J*"?""""-, w ?, e "*" they would be too easily satisfied !" Barbados last. S3 years ago, and not realise the many thin,-, there wa, an Iniiulry being eonthat had stagnated and wWe the ducted Into the working of the amount ol improvement did DOI ""<•'"'; " d w •muifn ami strike me as bein nearly enough amazed to Una on my arrival this ln ehamUnry there 1. a law that • On Pan It When 1* strike remember Phensic! Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a matter of minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful, J Jy again for work or play. It is good to know that jou can always have the certain relief of l'hennc. Be prepared for headaches—keep a supply of Phensic handy. rJusttakr JabUts A For (§ysi reception .. .the world over Specially made and tested for tropical all-wave reception — this receiver is s joy to listen to and own. Ask fur a leans* u* a deanoostration Phensic for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES,RHEUMATIC PAINS. LUMBAGO. NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS 1 6-vo/t Radio • %  Sf^BSBBJ ANDREWS LIVER SALT ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN .. %  -•'.I fa** <4 M %  cotne ol 'SuUDan ruoJ 'Suuttosrii' MDI< IWO BICSI nscatisl food* n


PAGE 1

SCXDAY. NOVEMBER 19. 1S50 SCNDAV \DVOCATE PACE ELEVEN IIMMIIS II' Christmas Programme For Children A SECOND prise In this I'hIZE WINNER Wendy Angela year's Bonniest Baby Competition Roach who won second yeitardsy. will '. fun this Christmas Mr M C'allcitdar, wh> is in *hai children's secUor) ].;|.I.II\ has arranged an %  ng programme for the Children'! Christmas Story H.-UI Last yaar •hifunction was hclii under ilio tag evergrce.i tree t the rear of th" TVwn Hall, but this year ll fl) be held in the Children's The datefixed for this function it Saturday. December 16 at 3 00 i> m The children will sins carat* give plays Mid mi recitationand there will aJx> be the usus Xmas Story Carols will alas I sung by Uie boys of St. Mallhia* Boys' School and the "l(" BMtlen of the Police Band is expected to 3Ki't with the programme. T H E YM.('.A.'i Week of Prayer and World Fallow ship" week comes to a close th. evening at 4.43 o'clock. The subject of the last meeting will be "Go Forth Into the World ui Peace." The Chairman will be Mr. E. C Hewitt, lector Mr. J li. Walcott and speaker Rev H Crosby. Following Uiis there will bo Sunday discussions on the Wivk of Prayer topics. The Oral will be on November 26 and tl will be Mr J G Pile T R:VOR MARSHALL was awaroed Ant prize at the Local Talent Show at the Glob Theatre on Friday night. He was loudly applauded for singing My Love Loves Me." Second prize went to Austin Evelyn who sang "I Love you for Sentimental Reasons." A largo crowd turned out at the Glob* on Wednesday night to see John Clemendore. contort lonM from British Guiana, give an excellent display of muscle control. The Trinidad Hot Shots, Band accompanied Clemendore. Clemendore. along with the Hot Shots and Bermudan orchestra, will be on the stage again next Wednesday night and on Thursday it will be Judy Graham's "Caribbean Revelrv" with Codrk PWUlpt, M EMBERS ,.l Club Prvimero held Uieir Annual General Meeting at Bethel Tennis courts on Frida> evening. The following officers were elected to the Committee of Management for the ensuing year:—Mr. J. E. T. Brancker. President; Mr. L. G. < ampheli. Senior Viee^praaident; Mr. G. F. Barker. Junior Vicepresident; Mr. C. M Thompson. Bon. Secretary; Mr. J. Robi n son, Assistant Secretory; Mr A. W. .Syininuiida, Manager and Mr. L. Blacken. Hon. Treasurer. A BAZAAR, In aid of funds for the Shamrock Credit Union, will be held at St. Patrick's. Jemmotts Lane from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Thursday, November 30 There will be a few novel side shows, as well as gift, cake, fruit and vegetable stalls. They have extended an invitation to members of other Co-operative group*. ''* [ There's no Safer. more |wndaWe m ilk <** THIS PHOTOGRAPH. Is that of Beverly Hay ties of Martlndalts Road who was Judged Barbados' third bonnlent baby BONNIEST BABY SHOW from page 1 Gate, thanked all who had attended and all who had assisted He thanked the Judges, and said he must not omit Mrs. Grannum who had always given invaluable help in making the function a success. Mr. Leslie said that the competition was not to be regarded Only Crom the commercial angle. It was also directed towards the nrtoral welfare of the community. This year's competition had been the largest so far, and there had been entrants from all classes of the community and from all over the island. The function ended after refreshments had been served. The Weather TODAY Sun Rise.: 5.55 am Sun Sets: 5.34 p.m. Moon (Foil) November 24 Lighting: 6.00 p.m. High Water; lt.12 am., 12.48 p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall I Codrlmrton) Nil. Total for month to yeerterdsy 2.6* Ins Temperature (Mln ) 72.5F Wind Direction (9 a.m t E (11 .tin ) E Wind Velocity: 6 mil. per hour Barometer (*> a.m 2 7 (11 am.) 29.B57 Mr. F. L. WALCOTT. M.C P letnnisd from Uie D.8. ye*trd*y. Employment For Local Worker's IN USA. I am very optimistic abot." the future prospect of Waal emigration to the Unite.l States. Mr. F. L. Walcotl II v P told the Advoesste >. i Mr. Walc;>li had Just returned from the United States wheie :n was a memhr: of the delegation to InvaaUgate the possibility of getting employniei.; WeM luHan workers there. The U.S. orncia.., bad not stated Iha prafllaa anmbei at workers that would be needed, he said. but had given tha indicatic an Increased number woi required nenti year In v\ the fact that Americans being recruited fur the forces The delegation had bO< I ed on the highest level and tha discussions were OB .i Wl basks without any narrow insular prejudices, Mr. Walcott said. Ha was satisfied from diM-iutsloni with the employers that West I: worfceti had dona an excellent job in the States during the war years. "All of the employers spoke li. superlative asms of the quality of work and the-e wot ken. and their general behaviour. He was glad to aay that high praise an to the work o( Barbadians and many employers were desirous of having them again The delegation had ti %  n the States, two with the Stal Department and one with thi Tintroployan wen so Impressed with the delegation that they decided there and than (o form an association among thcm'Clvet for reuniting labour i v.-.-.t indkM They bald %  (lehmlnnry meeting Iha ihey had met the del. gat ion with I flaw to the formation of this association. It was held in the aanu conference room. The Kritish Ambassador. Sir Oliver %  TranJu and the Embassy Jdan* gave the delegation the utmost assistance during our stay in Washington." said Mr. Walcott. "Sir George Seel was an able Chairman and led the delegation with (Hattnetioo. %  I cai not refrain from mentioning the able advice of Mr. E. S 8 llurrowes, Labour, Commissioner, who not onl> -applied me with advice when railed upon but gave nil egparl advice to the whole delegation ." t*v.*:w JUST RECEIVED THERMOS VACUUM JARS for rrhrf/hm ASTHMA"t fuicfy and (JBftoty '1*111-. Iphaionc treatment for Atthrna ii so simple, •aiaXsa crTeimc All you da ick. HI effective' All you dVi i. iwalk: uWci. and relief uart* almost immediately Hphizonc wt)nuin scvcrsl healing agent* which are released no reaching the Momach. and Man 10 dinolvc the germ-laden i,vumuUi"io it" tens in his litter hi v kruhen u*v him book hie heaiih aftrr wssksof pals :— suffered for weeks from UiiUh iroubln and fait Ilka an ol.i ml'hnuKh 1 am pan BL it 1 atoopeil to do anytblng H wan g..iiv to strMlghtfln ug agstn. 8-reral people adTlaed el them n.l found th*y gave mo relief from pain, and I fal letter in every way. I shall ksap mi with the dally dose because! %  .HI now do my day's work and not feel any tbs worse for It." —S.V.O. Unless the kidneys fonotioa ;Toperly. oertalD acid wastes, instead of being sitellsd. are ,.:iowed to pollute the blood --ream and produce troublesome 'implalDLs— backache, rh*ums'ism and excessive fatigue, Krus.-hen is one of ths fineat i Liretlea or kidney apsrlsnto. The small dally dosa ke-pa the 'tldneya ami other Internal organs p irlfled and vigorous hsaltb %  norad > Ask voni nearest Chemist m Oruu Storu tOf Kruauhsa. ^FRESHER BREATH ...not for minutes BOyHclNG A PIH tells us about pinking In w icntilii rests, more than 80% of cases of simple bad breath were overcome—not for minutes but for hours—with a single brushing of LISTERINE TOOTH PASTECOMPARE THIS WITH ANY OTHER DENTIFRICE! You're aice to be near with your breath sweet and your mile sperklinsjVhea you use New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE. It polishes teeth wbiier... Ireabeas breath better. Use delightful, nfrtibiig New I.irmiNB TOOTH PASTBI %  XCUIIIVI LUSTIIfOAM SCTION AMD SI'IIIHINO atlHTT fLAVOUII New LISTERINB TOOTH PASTB deans yonx tesdi to sparkling •*>*/ beaur*. I-Eaclaerfe Luiutrfuim sctioo sod restful amity laTour bathe your whole moath in looferlasting FRESHNESS. I>n'i hi people tell you thai "nervei" are caused front a too vivid Imaglnation. Nerves can go wrong and cause much misery and suffering. Frayed nerve ends, caused by the strata of overwork, worry and mental fatigue ran lead you to spend many a sleepless night and a miserable depressed day, Vou find yourself restless, irritable, unablr to concentrate. Your memory falter* nnd your appetite is lost. All these thing* are not imaginary— they are real, and call for a realistic treatment. Such a treatment ran be obtained by the use of NI'TROPIIOS a compound of Thiamine Chloride and I'hoHphiirus. Take it three times a day before meals and notice the rapid improvement in your nervous condition. You eat well, sleep well and feel well when you take NUTROPHOS ossg oajsj STOKES ft BYNOE LTD.-*fll /-v/^,*.v/'//v//Ay/// Our scicruiM* protest thai this is a slanderous misrepresentation of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock quan'tioi of RF.orNT. What really happens is ihat regular tests are nude in a specidl engine, ihe compression of which can be progressively increased until the fuel it made to knock. A ''Bounchig Pin" resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to determine and control the Ami-Knock qualities of the sample. This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and performance of REGENT petrol. %  \CGEsTW I Sterling Quality S w*



PAGE 1

SUNDAY NOVEM BER I f, 1830 HENRY SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN BY CHIC YOUNG I — > % %  > - h-*> n Gordons The "Caterpillar" oil bath air cleaner sees to it that: 1. Air posset through louvered openings. 2. Whirling air throws out large percentage of air-borne dirt. 3. Into glass iar where it is out or circulation. 4„ Air then passes through central tube to bottom of air cleaner. 5. Rises throu jh series ol oil-bathed screens which catch Finer dm' and give air final thorough <-l • "ling belore passing to intake manilold. n PALM AID ELECTRIC 1 SALES & CLtAH AIK... SERV|CE LIMITED %  \ %  •* %  ^. JTweedside Rd—St. Michael-Phone 4629 4371 S-30 THANKS TO .... SHELL MDTDR GASOLENE AND SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL MOTORING CAN BE A PLEASURE AT ANY TIME I



PAGE 1

GLOBE TONftl 8 3S p m MONDAY T1E8DAY SAIM < i GOLDWYN'S HIGH VOI.TACE THRILLER ASPHALT Ji \<;n Sl.illilK MAYDEN RllOKINOS rOH JUDY GRAHAM'S STACK HIT Or THK SEASON tiiifthi'iin Itfit'h-fi SUNDAY' ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19. mil AQUATIC LIB < I.VtMA [M.mbs Only) TONIOHT to MONDAY NIOBT at 1.90 Ann SHERIDAN U- .N Ztthary SCOT: "THE UNFAITHFUL' A W.ro.r B. Flo*/. IT'B SENSATIONAL' no, u.w iihi.n i WBH* %  *-o PLAZA Thea*re-8R/DG£70WN THE MIRACLE MASTERPIECE OF — II 1.1 It II It It II I | A f-MS / II B. Or Mllia-i H O BLLBICV the Gov-nd Mrs. Savage have given their patronage io the COHibtrniere Oles club's conceit %  ...*ie which tak nab i BM n.ursday December II. The Give Hub ant hard at 0 k practising for Ihll cancer.. Second Visit S l'KNDING the Winter month* I Paradise Beach Club are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shalford rind Mr. George M. Harding o! Saint John N.B. who fl • ii Barbados Mr ShaUord is a retire*I inspector of the Canadian Bank ol Commerce and this is his second trip to Barbados. Mr Harding is on* of the pioneer rubber planters ol Malays having spent thirty-eight years In that country. This Is his sec.iti-i vixit lo Barbados where ne spent the winter of 1M7 -1948 Returned To New York R EV m. EGERTON E HALL. %  i of the GssM CruetflUon In New York City has to the U.S. after two mid a half months' holiday .,. Makes Fireworks M l< i.nd Mrs. H. T. Band arrived from Canada by air .vesterday and plan to upend .1 ith's holiday | n Barbuda laying at the Marine Motel Mr llnnrt who lives just outside of Toronto* is a Manufacturer Among other things, his firm faclurer* fin-work* Holidaying In Antigua RS. MAHCELLA PEEBLES 1 nt present on a short holiday to Antigua mid in staying with Mi nd MrK. Blnckl Government House Sh returning in Barbados Bond Dealer M R OP WATT who urrived frm Canada by air yesterdi ben for three or four wwks holiday, staying at the Marine Hotel A Bond Dealer in Montreal hi' has visited Barbaveral 'imes before M ISS UREMIA ARMSTRONG. daughter of Ma. nd Mrt. Frank II. Armstrong of Windc mere. Marine Gardens, left ytijtcrda.v by HW1.A for Puerto rout* to the U.S. whe-c she will visit her sister Jean who lives IN Milwaukee QaJtib Calling Here Until Thursday M ISS BARBARA WILLIAMS after two weeks holiday in Barbados returned to Venezuela ( rsterday morning by 1< 'A' 1 A ler parent* Mr and Mr*. D B Williams who were at the airport to see her off. are remaining on until Thursday. Mr Williams is with Shell Caribbean in Venezuela. They are guests at the Ocean View Hotel Here For The Winter M ISS YVONNE WELLS arr.v•d from Toronto ye*terdav to spend the winter months in Barbados. She fs staying with Mrs. L. Weatherhead of "Shot Hall Cottage.'' Bay Street. This is her second visit to Barbados She was here earlier IM Very Cold A RRIVING from Canada yesterday by air were Mr. anl Mrs Don Kramer who are hei 1 for two weeks staying at Uv Paradise Beach Club. Mr. Kramer who Is Rale* Re;ilescnlative of Krumcr Tl HO Co.. Ltd.. lives m Retina. Saskntcfaewan. "Its very cold ai Canada now." he told Car.h. "we J-J —** \o lie in the sun and 1 MISS NANETTF KIN Canada for holiday "BILL" RYAN who arrived from Vancouver yesterday finds Bar bsdos warm arter the cold wcathsi in Oandaa. Retired Geologist M R. AND MRS. G. H SCOTT arrived from England via Canada yesterday flying T C.A all the way to Trinidad, and from there thc> came over in the B.W.I A charter night. Mr. Scott is a retired geologist. Mrs. Scott Is a sister of Mr. Blalr Hminister who was at Seawell to ncet them. They arc down for the winter and expect to be here for about fi ur months. Married In Lot Angeies M ISS NORA CARMICHAEI. daughter of Mr. and Mrs E. R. Carmichacl of "Sea Cove". Worthing was married in Los Angeles, California, yesterday to Mr Roy Rezende. son of Mr and Mrs. Anthony Rezcndc of Porl-ofSpain. Trinidad. Roy who works with Seagrams Distillery in Los Angeles will shortly be going to camp as he has been drafted Into the U.S. Army Canadian Publisher M R. HUGH E. McCORMICK President of the Monitor Publishing Co, Ltd. Montreal nrrlved yesterday from Montreal by air to spend a couple of weeks' holiday in Barbados. He is staying at the Ocean View Hotel. With TX.A. P AYING her lirsl visr. bados is MuB who is with the Genet OfDOB of TC A 1 bare ior a weeka bohV 1 staj uiK st Uas (1 sen w Finds It Warm M R. RONALD T (iAI)SUY who is with T.CA'i Public RelaUons In Vancouver SffTV* Canada yesterday and will M in Ba 1 bados for one week stayi:^ a1 the Ocean View HD* I. 1 accompanied by Mr. "BUI" Ryan a newspaper reporter of the "Vancouver Sun", who will write an article about Barbados and his trip when he returns to Ca n ada. "Bl|l" finds Barbados 'mighty [ha cold weather in Canada. Airport Manager Returns S QUADRON-LEADER l);.v: Henderson. Government An port Manager, Seawell. returned morning by B.W.I A from his short visit to Trinidad. Coca Cola Conference M R. DAVID LUCIE-SMITH, Acting Chairman of the Barbados Bottling Co., Mr. J. G. Scale. General Manager of the ltiirbado> Mottling Co., and M Kenneth spencer also of the BBC left yesterday by U.W.I A. for Jamaica to attend a Caribbean Coca Cola Conference. Mr. Luclc-Smith will be away for about one week; Mr. Scale and Mr. Spencer will remain on unit! the end of the month to atten l the Sales Conference Left On Friday M R. ROY SK1NNEH, representative of the National Cash Register Co. returned lo Trlninari rai Friday afternoon by B.W I A Back From U.S. Visit M R. E. S. S. BURROWES. Labour Commissioner relumed from Washington via Trinidad on Friday afternoon. Hacted as Adviser to the Labour Delegation which visited the U.S. recently, Left Yesterday M R. and Mrs. Darnley Gibbonleft yesterday morning to) B.W.I A for Puerto Rico en route to the u s.. M Off To The U.S. I Al.KflKI) KNIGHT Ml v.^urda> monj&g for si mths' holiday In the U.S. BY THE WAY Beachcomber F ILM stars arriving in England arc becoming concerned about •nc number of animals which are ii'ing the planes. The arrival of a 1 : :my hippopotamus the other day diverted attention from an actress. To make matters worse, on the same day arrived a full grown wart-hog und the capUon under one picture said, "Glamorous star arrives fo? premiere." Another girl complains that everybody on tin plane was so busy feeding a kangaroo that she might as well have stayed at home for all the publicity sbe got Thf Tawrn by Iho llrid/tv t.n Jam. do'ide resido, VI re Don Love de Sota . S O goes the rrdondilla. In the mountain tavern of old LourMrd by the Bridge of the Queen, ihe muleteers wake on the earthen floor, and curse as they stumble out into the street of mud. The little bells of the mules, so beautifully called cascabeles. shake In the wind of morning. A tall woman, antrancing as she who scattered the wits of GasUbeUa. leans from an upper window, and In a voice like beaten corrugattit iron, pours forth abuse on the sleepy men. Her superb eyas flame with rage. They reply. All is uproar. But the young singer, minding his own business, sings on in a high tenor voice And this, too. Is food for Ihe mind. Slogging Chopin for Shi W E seem to be In for a period of piano-playing of the rorceful kind made popular by Sleihammer and Peildreivcr A critic I have been reading complains that one pianist -overestimated the degree of fortissimo which can be pleesurably drawn from a concert grand." A second player "hod no surplus energy for uncovering new points of beaut).' A third's "muscular lingers lacked evenly applied precision." A fourth "hit too hard for comfort." Whether the last-named was too much for the audience's comfort, or merely hurl her own lingers. Is nut clear. It Is always amusing to see a pianist, in mid-uproar, lick 11 badly-stubbed linger, and to hear the audience shout. "Poor little thing! Did she get a nasty knock, then!" As Otto Thumping said. "I would rather my own hcavllyensured fingers damage than smash the keys." TuilPh-cr The u*Jiolp Midiof the road tea* tp. and men u'crc apparently layi'ifl a new sysrem of drains. (Morning paper.) "Ty^AN," said Rousseau. "WS lYXborn free, and is everywhere In drains READY MIXED PAINTS—all siie* HALLS DISTEMPER—7 lh. & 11 lb. tins SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—} B ln. & 1 gin. tins SIGMAVAK WATERPROOF VARNISH-* gin.. I gin. and 1 gin tins ENAMELS—nil colours nnd slzr* BROWN VARNISn MAHOGANY STAIN LINSEED OIL MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paint.. I Hi: HAIIIIAI-OS 4