Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
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Sanday
November 26
1gs3@

REDS CHECK U

French Launch |
Major Offensive
In Tonking

s SAIGON, Nov. 25
SEVERAL BATTALIONS of French troops
supported by fighter planes, paratroopers and
amphibious vehicles, swept « vhrough revel-infested
rice-fields, swamps and fortified villages on the
southern zone of the French Tonkinz delta bridge
head today.

The assault was one of the biggest French
offensives for weeks against Russian-recognised |
insurgents. Troops pushed through several square |
miles of territory, a French Army communique

said.

The French attack, about 62 miles southeast of the
Tonking capital of Hanoi, began on Thursday. About 20
Vietnam troops were killed in the first violent clash at
Timson Nillave, 12 miles northwest of Thaibinh, the com- |
munique stated.





Earlier French reports had said |

] that three battalions of : rebels
- m j|were concentreted in Trigon,
70 Year Old Couple l harass ng French posts, terroris-



ing villagers and seizing rice |
harvest
Jun bombers and transport!
planes roared out over Hanoi on!
Thursday morning to drop para-
WATFORD, Hertfordshire, {troops. The Communique said
England, Nov. 25. | fighier aircraft supported advanc-!

A woman and a man aged 75 | ing French troops,
and 74 respectively were re-mar- Gerrison troops joined up with!
rying each other here to-day |a rescue column of Foreign Le-}
after 49 years apart through their | gionnaires, the report said. The}
son reintroducing them. garrison, which had some casual-|
The man Ernest Wells and his | ties, but brought out all its ma-

Remarry After
49 Years Apart













former wife Nellie, after having | chine guns, routed rebels with
been divorced, married othe*| the helo of a rescue column and |
spcuses who later died. wer? vow engaging in mopping}

For years Ernest did not see | up in the Tanmai area, the report |

ed. The Tanmai post is
FQ miles to the south- east
oi.—Reuter.

his son, Then over a drink in an | ¢&
inn, he fell into talk with a | ahert
stranger and found that he. was | of Her.
talking to his own boy. |
Later at his son’s home he met

iis forme ife a at | .. ee
1S toed enhtomer "| Quick Decision
oan! t Y : . ;
one’. | Must Be Made On
German Army

HAMBURG, Nov. 25.



Sir Harold Briggs

Denies Report American High Commissioner |

LONDON, Nov. 25 John McCloy to-night urged that

Sir Harold Briggs, the Chief of there must be no more delay in
the anti-bandit operations in|deciding whether West Germany
Malaya today denied the report)Should join in the defence of Eu-
that he had offered to resign, He}Tope. - F ;
then met Colonial Office officials The Communist threat hangs

to continue the talks which haa|over Germany and Europe”, he

brought iin: fo london ~ Sip_!said in a speech to Labour lead~|

gapore earlier this week and to ene ae
h esi tion 7 ahh ie

seat which had appeared in| ‘he threat, neither is any other



|
|
|
|
|
|
|
'

WATER surrounded the house

for many hours.
THE MY LORD'S HILL ‘buses

London newspaper this morning eres: rye aes, the |
ting Singapore sources. ree nations ©: e wor can
oe meet it. It is our job therefore

— Reuter. to set up an area of freedom se-

| cure from aggression.



“LYNGENFJORD”

CATCHES FIRE
NEW YORK, Nov. 25.

Russia Has 60
Atom Bombs
-—LONDON NEWSPAPER

LONDON, Nov. 26.
The Sunday newspaper The
People’s” to-day published a
despatch from its correspondent

“Proposals that Germany should
contribute to an integrated de-

. ‘ ; fence force have not been made;
The coastguard reported tonight without qualms. The Soviet ar-

that the Norwegian American). . 7
mies leave us no alternative.
line motorship Lyngenfjord, 3,800 “T wigh to. emphaaee-ttat’ a

tons, was on fire off stcrmswept stron .
rong European defence force with
Long isand aon was asking for] Germany participating would be
Otte Oration was given as just a threat to no one. Such a force |
: “hi a ation | by its nature would not be an ag-
eee ike none Sage at mere force. It ws ae ee
er : so sible to give a guarantee tha 's
ae oe ea See froM | force collectively and individual-
The "sos: raard cutter Yeaton |1Â¥ would never act except in de-
itn ere ee her ata and. the fence. This force would have only
freighter Steelworker which was Paes aes
near the scene said she was also
answering the Lyngenfjord’s call.

—Reuter.

sia has an estimated
60 atom bombs.

The correspondent said he was
able to reveal this from “a story
laboriously assembled in the to;
secret files of America after in-
tense scientific research and coun

“The decision as to whether or
what sort of defence contributions
Germany will make can only be

made by the German people. rica”
SHIP SINKS: 16 DROWNED “Tf the decision is in favour of | era s that he could no
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 25 | participation then it is essential! | cae Ain anit Peis UR. ety ree
















Sixteen people were drowned/that there should be no revival the correspondent st id that!
when the ship “Francisco” sank]of the old military set-up, that Aili i ‘ % tet ee Sei, Ete
in the Tocantins River near the| civilians should be firmly in con-\ "SS! AC Demo taiel st arene
town of Piranha in the Northern|trol and that an international and o tfc ae pre al ar
State. not a national spirit should pre- anc Me Seven os ORE ; t

The ship was bound for Belem. | vail. It is up to Liberal elements in ; He se a ported | “the Sovie
A number of survivors were re-|Germany to make certain that ait pros a S cosmic . B pro-
ported picked, up by a passing] tls oblestve ts achieves oe | metl parts of planer coming with
vessel,—Reuter. —Reuter. | Metal parts o anes ing with-

—Reuter



" 15 miles of it.’



CZECH GIPSIES SETTLE

PLAN FOR EUROPEAN ©
GOVT. CONSIDERED | xsi yo as

STRASBOURG, FRANCE, Nov. 25, ; Weekly, an organ of the Czech.

Trade Union Movement, there

POLITICAL LEADERS of six western countries met | are 101,000 Gipsies in Czechoslo-|

vakia today, but only six or seven
{thousand still lead a roving exis-
tence, the paper said

here on Saturday to begin work on a plan for a European
Government,

Leaders of all delegates to the European Consultative
Assembly were to consider the scheme by Ronald Maci.ay.

Labour member of the British Parliament for Reading
North now engaged in regular occupa-

tions—mostly in the

Over 82 per cent, all Czech
Gypsies over the age of }4, are

— ————— The plan would transform the ee ee) 7 i
Council of Europe into a real industry on state farms, In mine
Id Government and two Houses of and lumber yards, the paper said.
Monks, Nuns Ho Parliament with authority for —heuter,
covering the political, economic

and military affairs of member
countries.
The Committee is made up of '
Monks and Nuns from all ovet| representatives from Britain, Italy,
the world are meeting here to-)the Netherlands, Belgium, France LONDON. Nov. 25
morrow for a congress unique in| and Germany. | Madrid radio laying claim to
church history, on the modernisa- |Gibraltar as a Spanish territory
tion of religious life. declared to-night that Britain
Friday night voted 83 to 7 with ‘2 must get out if she wants to
Representing 1,200,000 members eee to recommend the waned bpain “sg Fela
of religious orders, they will dis- immediate creation of a European |
cuss the possibility of relaxing the Army including German troops In a commentary during ti

rules pertaining to enclosed Wo-| Only German Socialist delegates main news bulletin at the
men’s orders so that Nuns c8n | voted ao stenting hour

teach and nurse as well as lead

World Congress

ROME, Nov. 25.



The Consultative Assembly op







radio dec ed



German Socialists still insist “Since the fourth August, 170-4
a contemplative life the Uni g oe
upon written guarantees of com- | when e Unior hoisted
The Congress will probably plete German equality in anyjon the Rock o I Sy
also consider the possibility of | Projected European defence setup. | jards have t bee » to f
federating some smal! orders with German Christian Democrats | ubiquit ie f






more widely known| Who had planned to abstain came | ist
ur rule, and to what | out in tavour of the resolution
cinema, and tele- | after the revision ir

admitted in re-| guarantees of equal trea




German units in such a Defence Counc
~—Reuter! Force.—Can. Press, tomim
ee «

IN



ground her furniture and other

morning because it was impossible to pass at the corner of Hall's Road and Arthur Hill.
elled along Constitution Road and the bus above is scen’ ploughing through the water.

in Washington asserting that Rus-}
stockpile of

ter espionage in Europe, Asia and}

of information,

building |

HN

WATERS

FLOOD

of Mary Browne at Chapman Lane yesterday morning.
household effects

In the back-
2n be seen in the open yard. Mary was marooned



could not use their regular route along ‘Roebuck Street yesterday

They trav-

HEAVY RAINS HELD UP
TRAFFIC YESTERDAY

A HEAVY RAINFALL yesterday beginning early in
the morning, flooded many of the streets in the island and
made travelling somewhat difficult. The rain fell heaviest |
in St. Michael and St. George, District “A’’ recording three
inche s and 2 82 being recorded in St. George.

—— Besides many vehicles being
held up and being forced to wait
until the height of the water had
lowered, no damage was reported
to the Police at the various sta-
tions,

Sixty three paris of rain fell in
the Four Roads ares, 80 at Hole-

Thick Fog Hinders
British Traffic

LONDON, Nov. 2

Thick fog to-day set Britain town, 24 at Crab Hill, 35 at Dis-
| air { and sea traffic reducing | trict “C”, 60 at District “D", 50 at
in many places to only.a | District “E” and »24_ at District




The lower

ards tn
cautiously

London — tratlic

through fog
1 changed colour from dense
grey to sickly orange as it trapped
smoke from the city’s millions of
chimneys

section of Britton’s

always overflows during a heavy
cloudburst. The swirling water
made walking a problem It was
at its height near the bus stop from
which the majority of city-going
passengers take the bus, and pas-
from |sengers had to be content with a

| At London Aifport, services to
Brussels, Paris and Sydney were
delayed. Incoming planes

|New York were arriving late foot wetting as they boarded or
| There was further trouble got off
the airport because of the strik Water was also coming from the

}by- 130 of 150 electricians em-|direction of Bonnett's, and the
| ployed there by the British Over-|two streams meeting at the corner
seas Airways Corporation. The|swirled down Dalkeith Hill
men demanded that two electri- It provided good sport for little |
cians should join the Electrical | boys-vho, half naked, put pieces
Trades Union of stick to race down the gutters,
leaped up and down kicking water
on each other, and had a good
time generally
In this area, set as it is on a hill,
water does not remain in the road
for long. It is the livers in lower
ireas who have to contend with
their own water as well as with

The fog vaused this afternoon's
|football games to be cancelled
In Hull, Yorkshire, part of the
industrial area was flooded be-
jcause a faulty tidal gate could
jnot hold back water from the




wollen .river Humber that coming from the areas above
The water rushing down the

fore th ~¢ +e wate A ‘ ‘
More than three feet of water! oully aback of Glendairy Prison
covered the floors of many work-/ flooded the “Gully House” corner,
ers’ houses. Halls Road, and part of Constitu-

—Reuter @ On Page 10

Spain Demands Return of Gibraltar’

He likened the impression on during the past two World Wars
yanish people of the cere- it was thanks to the benevolent
mony to “the painful experience neutrality of Spain. a
of.a blow at a bandaged wotind Today the control of the Straits
still open” “The Spanish people” exertised formeriy by So
havanid had sat ameter tees to 1 people» had fallen to the south coast of

orgotte a * Spain and its air
ae ie Sone ia 2 bases there and
ip thee eds i Be sure and get on the African



the






no worthy people Th coast
ould forget ict e rast
: ¢ 2 ; Thus “how su-
an ac
He “Eve nin gd perfluous and
that even damaging to
; herself. i

air

idvocate”’
fo-morrow,



Brit-



sistence
braltar














; ; ns, it 2c d aa toe eae key { y to. the Straits and
ore { a crowning piece in the Im-
e essential to-day than pe 1 defence he said
Wester Nations he key to the S i is today
that if neverthel ‘ by the Spanish: it in good
as useful to Britain hands,” he added



Cress Road was flooded with the }
ater from a nearby well which |




Price:
SIX CENTS
35

Year



First Major Reverse

On Murder

Charge F ound:

} PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nev. 25

Man Wanted |
|



One of the greatest man-hun: |
pat ir.midads history came to i |
ramatic end oa Friday wher
‘the police Randolp} |
'. Taser in at a hundrec
jyards from Vaiencia, fifieen day
|? after he had disappeared into the

forest with a gun after th
j.2ported sheoting of a peasan
| -vupte working in their “kitcher
' carden” on the fringe of the for
est
Fraser was immed ately chargec
( with the murder of four persons
Nathan Lubin and his wife, Roa:
Jainab Ali and Mary Chagroo
he first two were found sho
jead, on Friday, November 10
Jainab’s body was found on th
Mowing day and the last vic
tim w toon Tues while
the police hunt was at its height
The police on Friday were tip
ped off by the visit cf a strange
man to a Valencia yard where he
beg.ed a villager for money t
travel to Tabaquite. When inform
ed that money was not available
the stranger gave the village car
penter a plane to sell in the vil
lage
His suspicions aroused the vil
lager went away with the plan:
and contacted the police wh:
immediatety went into the yar
where Fraser was found
~-Can. Press.

| Red Plot To Kill
U.S. Heads Of
Slate Unearthed



RIO DE JANEIRO,
Nov. 25.
A large Comrunist-ingpired

Subversive plan for the elimina
tion of several heads of state in
the three Americas is now in th
{possession of Brazilian police

globo reported to-day

Saying that it had authoritative
information. fram police sources
the newspaper declarea the Com
Jmunist plan originally denouncec
tin the Peruvian Sé@nate followin,
‘ attempt on President Trumar
~is a “vast programme of dia
} bolic subversion




in America,”
| @Oglobo said that the whole
South American Police are aware
of the plan and are at present
considering co-ordinated action
against Communist elements wh<«
are said to be in charge of plans
hy execution.

| —Reuter.



21 Greek Children |
Sent Home

BELGRADE, Nov. 25
The Yugoslay Red Cross to-day
handed over a group of 21 Greek
children to the Cireek Red Ct
for return to their parents



They are the first to be repat-
riated under the United Nations |
| resolution of November 18, 194Â¥

The total number of Greek
children remaining in Yugoslavia |
is now 9,468 of which over 8.267 |
are living with their parents who |
are refugees, according to Yugo- |
slav statements, —Keuter, |

U.S. STORMS KILL 62 |

NEW YORK, Nov, 25

Hurricanes and snowstorms hit
the United States with fury tw-
day killing at least 62 people.

The angry weather which crip-|
pled transport and communica- |
jtions whipped angry seas into|
sea-front towns and paralysed}
many bag centres. |

A blanket of snow covered ‘he |
jimportant Ohio industrial centres
of Cleveland, Youngstown, Akron
and Canton

Pittsburg, Pennsylvania was
smothered under the heaviest con- |
| tinuous snowfall in its history and |
more was in prospect. —Reuter.







NO LEASE ON JAP BASES |

TOKYO, Nov. 25.
Japanese Prime Minister
Shigeru Yoshida told the House
of Representatives here to-day!
that his Government was not con-|
sidering leasing military bases to}
any outside power, nor had it}

thought of “remilitarisation”.

—Reuter.

!

terests in the Gibraltar region, in-
terests which might be disputed,
she must find a new key in seek- |
ing the friendship of the Spanish
people.” |

|
He said that if Britain had |

How can Spain make serious}
contributions to the much longed,
for western unity and solidarity |
while a part of her soil remains |
useless ‘in foreign hands? The}
commentator asked

The return of Gibraltar to Spain
must become a fact As long as
this was not fhe case, Spaniards
but for a handful of decadent ones

could not regard Britain as 9
frier he

declared

—Reuter. |

|
|
|
|
Creece.

In 36 Hours

SEOUL, Nov. 2
COMMUNIST counter-blows in the right and
* centre sectors today checked General Douyl:
MacArthur’s ‘end of war’’ drive towards the aaa
churian border in north-west Korea, an American
First Corps spokesman announced tonight.

It was the first major reverse evored by
100,000 United Nations forces in the 36-hour-oic
onslaught which an Cighth Army spokesman had
earlier said was going in a “manner that exceeds

planned exvansions.’

But on the left flank of the 80-mile front, the Amer-
ican Second Infantry Division took the important coastal
= and road junction Chongju, and pressed on towards the

Yalu River without opposition,
The biggest battle of the offen
sive was on the extreme right of

, 2 ‘ s the front where a powerful Com-
Prof. Joliot-Curie munist force thrust six miles into
‘ . South Korean lines north of Yan-
Excluded I rom uni above Tokchon. This was
. r
American Zone
the lefi of here and in the

| where the Communists fought a
ae delaying action yesterday
PARIS, Nov. 20 ee the




a4 s . , South Korean First
The Werld Peace Committee] pivision crashed headlong into
vill probably — protest against) Oyj Communists south-east
:ofessor Joliot-Curic exclusion Taechon, an Army spokesman
m the American Zone cf Ge

aid

South Koreans fell back several
thousand yards under counter
attacks by an estimated regiment
ot Communists but regained
| ground after determined air
| strikes South Koreans were held
|
|

many, a spokesman said today

Professor Joliot-Curie’s visa to
ross the American occupied zone
f Germany was certainly in order,
1c spokesman said

“The fact that his secretar
who had a similar visa was ap
parently told he could continu
his journey shows that.”

Acting on his doctor's standing
orders Professor Joliot-Curie to
day decided not to fly to Paris it



up while guns and planes pound
ed an estimated three regiment
of Communists dug in on the
hills,

Further left still,



in the coastal

region “Task Force Stevens” cap-

weather conditions which might} tured Chongju and then went on

force the pilot to go above 6,000 two and a half miifés north and

feet west of towar while patrols

The French atomic scientis!} .ombed the hills, an Army
was spending a day in Prague spokesma id

after having been turned back at Béfore onsiu fell, American

the German border yesterday
allegedly on “American crders
He was expected to fly to Par!
tomorrow if weather condition
improved.-Reuter,

troops had knocked out two tank
one of them a 56-ton Stalin Mark
Three, the first reported in actior

| Checked

Toeday's colthision with Commu
nists in the Taechon and Tokchon
sectors were the exceptions in

To Colombie what had been an simost shotless
idvance for United Nations troops

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, 25 They had made advances rang-
The United Nations and its}ing from two to 12 miles



UN Send 17 Experts

since
specialised agencies are to send] jumping off yesterday morning
17 experts to Colombia to help] without running into any main
in p'ans for economie and social] Communist defence line, the

development under the Technical
Assistance Agreement signed here Unconfirmed ground and air
yesterday reports even put advanced units
The experts will spend at least) 14 miles north of Tokchon after
a year in Colombia They in- disposing of Communists who
clude experts in economic and tried to fight a delaying action
| social subjects, man-power prob
llems, agriculture and = forestry! But the Communists were said
mid education ty be di*ging in on defensive posi-
Reuter) tions slightly north of Taechon.
Unsan saw some bitter fighting
earlier in the campaign before

spokesman said here,

—————



TELL THE ADVOCATE United Nations men pulled back
THE NEWS jie the Chongchon River line

| Twenty-one other Superfort

Ring 3118 Day or Night hammered four roads leading to

per =—oTHE Manchurian border dropping

ADVOCATE owe | the

} PAYS FOR NEWS. 66? tons of incendiaries on truck:

and supply centres.—Reuter,








RALEIGH

TMS ALL-STEBL BICYCLE

We are stocked with Models
& Gentlemen,
and Small

i

for Ladies
Boys, Girls
Children

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LID.

10—13 Broad St.

=
=
=
E
e
z

Sole

Distributors



me i



Ig,

a





PAGE TWO



EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—

continuing 4.30 and 8.3¢@.
Monday to Thursday
4.45 and 8.30 20th Century-Fox Double :

Ronald COLEMAN
and
Loretta YOUNG

: Hs

“CLIVE OF INDIA”

M-G-M Presents :

SIDE STREET

Starring :
Farley GRANGER

Cathy O'DONNELL eens "
graces THIEVES HIGHWAY

James CRAIG : WITH :

and Richard CONTE

Paul KELLY and

Valentina CORTESA

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.30 and 8.30
To-morrow 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double
Rod CAMERON

To-day and Tomorrow,
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Double :

tobert TAYLOR
and

Elizabet}; ''AYLOR re wasaey
SIN: : IN: 4
CONSPIRATOR “EP EBS
-cagel “LIGHTS OF
“MYSTERY STREET” OLD SANTA FE”
Scaiue eONriRC tat Roy ROUEN:

and
Sally FORREST

and
George (gabby) HAYES

' >

HELD OVER . .. PATH DAY! (See it New)

PLAZA Theatre—sridcerown

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 2 SHOWS, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

The INDUSTRY'S GREATEST HISTORY MAKER !
Cecil B. De Mille’s

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”



Color by Teehnicolor
Special Matinee Thursday, 2.30 p.m. a
Gecrge O’BRIEN in Both ~ (R-K-O Radio)
“BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”

PLAZA Theatre =m OjSTIN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 Pp

m.
Warner Bros. Presents - - AIR FORC o9

John GARFIELD in

MONDAY and TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner Bros. presents :
“MY GIRL TISA”

LILY PALMER in 7
“ALWAYS IN MY HEART”
Kay FRANCIS

and
Gloria WARREN

— SSS

=
| G; AREXWW (The Garden) ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

Dorothy LAMOUR in * THE FLEETS IN”

ee









MONDAY & TUESDAY, 8.30 P.M
PARAMOUNT Presents :

Cecil B. DE MILLE’S
“STORY OF DR, WASSELL”. (Technicolor) Gary Cooper






AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 and continuing

“EIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”

Starring: BASIL RADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD

This outstanding Comedy, presented ,by J. Arthur Rank
recently had very long runs in most of the principal Cities of
the world, jae aa







Hy kind permission of
Mr. John Goddard,

We are displaying the Gold Medal presented to him



ADVOCATE

eee ee

SUNDAY

ee EEE—EOEOEOEOEeeeelele_eenees_=_seee
ll

- Panib Calli

D* J. P. O'MAHONY, Director
of Medical Services and Mrs.
O’Mahony returned to the island
yesterday morning by the S.S.

Well Known Here

PENDING the winter ih Bar-
bados are Mr. and Mrs. G. A

“Golfito” from England after Ritchie of Scotland. They arriged
spending five months’ holiday yesterday morning by the ‘Golfjto’
overseas.

and are staying with Mrs.fM
Hawkins at Graeme Hall Tersace,
Christ Church.

Mr. Ritchie is well known in
the island, having lived here for
many years before returning to
the United Kingdom in 1946,

Enjoyed UK. Holiday

A ae four months’

in England, Miss 1.
Shepherd of St. Kitts ae | _
yes morning on ‘Golfito’
intransit and is expected to return
home today by B.W.I.A. She is

Dr. O'Mahony said that he also
visited Ireland and the Continent.
He thought that conditions in
England were excellent. There
was plenty of food, clothing and
everything to buy, but the
weather was not very good, It
Was very changeable with rain
falling most of the time, hence
they did not have a good summer.

Back In Barbados

ING COMMANDER L. A.
Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation and Mrs. Eggles-
field accompanied by their daugh-
ters Sara and Seuki returned to












Barbados on Thursday.
They have been on holiday

England, also visiting France and in the U.K. and a pleasant trip erprese Serving

the Channel Islands. The return down on the boat.

journey was made via Jamaica, Barrister-at-Law

where they spent about two weeks, After Four Months aid

before flying to Barbados via ETURNING from ingland

Trinidad. R. WILLIAM TOWE of yesterday morning on the

Barclays Bank who won Ss “Gulrito” was Mr. Errol W.

four months’ leave, returned We: Barrister-at-Law. He




EXTRA SPECIAL! !

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

Presents...
Warner-Pathe News
Showing actual pictures of
THE ATTEMPTED ASSAS-
SINATION OF PRESIDENT
TRUMAN
NOW PLAYING

(At all Shows)





Under the Distinguished
Patronage of

His Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage

BRIDGETOWN
PLAYERS

“THE MAN
WHO CAME
TO DINNER"

Thursday, December 14
and

"Friday, December 15
at 8.30 p.m.

+

Matinee Friday,
December 15t

BOOKING OFFICE opens
Friday Dec. 8th

Empire Theatre.

by the Vene-

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Lopez Contreras. This medal was designed and engraved by the skilled

craftsmen of Alfonso B. De Lima & Co., in Trinidad.

Alfonso B.

DeLima & Co.

The Jewel Box of Barbados — Corner of Broad and McGregor Sts.







PLASTIC TOYS!!
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DOLLS TRAINS,
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SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS

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42” & 53" XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS

MECHANICAL TOYS!



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COMING SOON!!

Xmas Tree Bubble Lights





Come in and













inspect our

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Compare our prices too !!

THE CORNER STORE
















4 / usually take a bus
a guest of her cousin Miss Shep- of teat to
herd at “Roseneath,” Black Roc. Tin "tug nae the
Miss Shepherd told Carib tha: PaDY rast
se aaptleaelinas



she had a very enjoyable holiday

Barrow,
England yesterday morning” o1 at
the “Golifito.” He was accompan- 5.41
ied by Mrs. Towers.

On Short Visit
R. CHURCHILL JOHNSON



daughter Leslie.

he



RAF., saw











day morning by B.WJ.A. and |
Staying at the Hote] Royal.

He was accompanied by M)
Una Slight and she is a guest of




then



He














Aone the passengers arriy-

ing here yesterday mornin; His

Mr. Mallalieu is a brother of
Rev. L. ©. Mallalieu. Rector of
St. Joseph.

On Two Months’ Leave

AT serving in Europe wit
the R.A-F., for the past seve:
years, Corporal Neville S. Smith
returned home yesterday morning
on the “Golfito” from England by air.

U.K. Visit

R. &

“Radcot,” Rouen. Austin and Co., Ltd.

GLOBE











with BILL WILLIAMS

I» Produced by Robert Sparks * Directed by Ted Tetzlaff
: Rackin ond Worren Duff







Local Talent Audition
TO-DAY — GLOBE 9.30 O'CLOCK

TO THE WOMEN OF THE FAMILY
DON’T LET TO-NITE’S SUPPER BE YOUR HEADACHE
DIAL 4730 — AND LET THE

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

TAKE CARE OF YOUR SUPPER

OPEN FROM 7 P.M. — 12 MIDNITE
k Set:






Request Performance
Mrs. A, L. STUART presents her School of Dancing

| REVUEDEVILLE
| 1950
Music by the Police Band directed by Capt.
C. E. Raison, AR.C.M.MBE.

{ “But the clowning of Jos. Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is
something of which not ouly the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud.

There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
Empire stage in the past two years.”

GEO, HUNTE,
in the Barbados Advocate.
Come and see it for yourself

lst December 1950
AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
Night Show Only 8.30 p.m.

Orchestra $1.50; House $1.60; Balcony 72¢; Boxes $1.50



START NOW TO RENEW

YOUR HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS—

SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM
A wide range of Patterns and Sizes

ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS
PICTURE CORD & RINGS

MANSION POLISH

CARDINAL POLISH

MIN CREAM

JAXA POLISH




THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



wife, the daughter of Dr.

MRS. GERALD KING
returned from their holiday
in England and Canada yesterday

on two months’ leave prior t They were away for about
being demobbed. He is the son of four months. Mr. King is
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith of Director of Messrs. Gardiner






TONITE 8.30 P.M. — MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,






2s accompanied by his wife and

Leaving Barbados in 1940. with
the first batch of air crew for the who arrived here yesterday by
service through-
out the war in England, France,

; Barrister-at-Law, Trinidac ‘Germany, Holland and Belgium
4s now in Barbados on a shor! and was demobbed in 1947 with
business visit. He arrived yester- the rank of Flying Officer.

studied Law at Lin-
s Inn and at the same time,
Ss Economics at

Mr. and Mrs. M. Morris of Pa: on University. He was called
Sage Road. the Bar in September last year
got his B,Sc., Economics, in

Intransit e this year. Mr, Barrow in-

tends to practise at the local Bar

on the “Golfite’ from England and Mrs. G. M. Plaskett of New
intransit to Trinidad were Mr Jersey, is an artist and a graduate
A. C. Mallalieu of the Usine s: of Oberlon College in Ohio. She
Madeline Sugar Company ana Studied art in Paris before the
Mrs. Mallalieu. They had spent War and also visited France and
four months’ holiday in England. England studying painting.

Many of Mr. Barrow’s relatives
and friends were at the Baggage
Warehouse to welcome .them.

Back From Canada—
































Accountant, Barclays Bank

M* P. A. KIRBY, Accountant
of Barclays Bank, returned
yesterday morning on the ‘Golfito’
from England where he had been
on four months’ leave. He was
accompanied by his wife and their
two sons.

Beginning To Snow

R. & MRS. RONALD KEITH

arrived from Canada yes-
terday by air. They are here for
two weeks and staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Keith is with the Canadian
Aviation Magazine—a monthly
magazine published in Toronte.

When they left Montreal on
Friday night, Mr. Keith told
Carib, it was just beginning to
snow.

To Be Married Shortly —

ISS ROSEMARIE ROBIN-

SON, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, E. 8. Robinson of “Constant”
Plantation, St. George arrived
from Canada yesterday by air.

Miss Robinson is a nurse
Teronto and is down for
months holiday. During h stay
here she is to be married. Her
fiance is due from Canada
shortly.

Flew All The Way

ACK in Barbados for the
Winter is Mr, Arthur Cheape

in
two

air, flying all the way from
Scotland where he has been iiv-.
ing since he left Barbados over
six months ago.

Mr. Cheape who owns “Carl-
ton” in St. James is here for
about three months. His home is
quite close to “Four Winds”
Club.

Here Again

M*: E. M. HARRIS who went
up to Montreal two months
ago returned yesterday by air.
Maj. Harris is staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

With T.C.A.

R. & MRS. TOM COX were

among the passengers arriv-
ing from Canada yesterday. Mr.
Cox is with T.C.A. in Toronto.
They are here for a week’s holi-
day and are guests at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Radio Amateur

A’ present holidaying in Bar-

bados is Mr. Emil Bell who
is with Barclays Bank in St.
Vincent. Emil is also a keen Radio
Amateur in St. Vincent and
operates under the call sign of
VP2SE.

Rain At Seawell

"THE heavy rains yesterday

morning had two of
B.W.LA.’s flights circling over
the island each for almost en
hour before it cleared enough
for them to land.

The left wing tip of one of
the planes was slightly damaged
when it struck an elevated light
which was at the edge of the
parking apron.

One of the later flights brought
up an engineer and the necessary
part and the plane continued its
scheduled flight just over three
hourgy after it landed.

Al passengers arriving by air
yesterday morning had to be
brought from the planes to the
Terminal Building by cars due to
the heavy continuous rain.

Back Again

FTER spending over a year

in England, Miss Edyth
(Gracie) Walker returned to Bar-
bados yesterday morning on the
6.8. “Golfito” and is staying at
Stafford House,



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

With B.0.A.C

ee from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA.
was Capt. John Lobley who is with
B.O.A.C. Capt. Lobley is here on
a week-end visit. He was met
at Seawell by Mr, J. Perey Taylor,
Branch Manager, B.W.1A.

On Long Leave

R. FRANK WESTON arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. On long
leave he expects to be here until
January. His wife and family are
already in Barbados,

With B.W.LA.

Me: AND MRS. Carlos Rodri-

guez Seijas were among the
passengers arriving from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A, on
a short visit. Carlos is with
B.W.LA. in Trinidad, His brother
“Sonny” who is also with B.W.LA,
in Trinidad was in Barbados a few
weeks ago on a temporary transfer,

Returned Yesterday

Me: CLEMENT CHADERTON,
Superintendent of the B.W.1.
Division of the Singer Sewing
Machine Co., returned from a short
visit to Puerto Rieo and Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

Trinidad Tennis Player

M*: DARNLEY SCANDELLA
who is with Gordon Grant’s
Head Office in Port—of-Spain
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA,

Mr. Scandella was a member ot
the ‘Tranquillity Tennis team
which visited Barbados earlier this
year.

Here for two weeks’ holiday he
is staying with Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond Leach in Worthing.

ol
Director Returns

mC, -B, DOWDING, Director

of Dowding Estates and
Trading Company Limited, is now
back in Barbados after four
months’ holiday in the United
Kingdom, While there he said
that he visited Scotland and Wales
and added that this year’s sum-
mer in England was a bad ong
with plenty of rain.

Conditions he said were betten
than he had expected and on the
whole he had an enjoyable holi-
day.

Mr. Dowding returned on the
“Golfito” yesterday morning.

Christmas Is Coming

Ts Committee of the Cook
Shop Stall have asked me to
remind anyone who wants to order
in advance, Black pudding and
Souse, Pepper Pot, Mince Pies,
Conkies and Jug-Jug to telephone
either Mrs. Kenneth Hunte at
8137, Mrs. T. G. McKinstry at
8369 or Mrs. H. Edwards at 2348,
and don’t forget to bring along a
plate or a container to take it nome
in,

The date of the Annual Bazaar
is fixed for December 2nd.



“At last,

Ethel, we're
saved! They're going to
rescue us by hover plane!”



Ladon Proves to

1950



Officers At Dinner

HE DRILL HALL echoed to
the sound of familiar war
songs and choruses on Saturday
night when the Barbados Officers
Association held its Annual Din-
ner. His Excellency the Gover-
nor, Patron of the Association,
attended and moved the Toast to
“The Association.” Covers wera
laid for 49, and among those
present were Sir Allan Collymore,
Lt. Col. J. Connell, Sir George
Seel, and Captain St. J. Hodson.
The Police Band added to the
merriment of the evening and
many anecdotes of days long past
enlivened the function.

The Annual General Meeting
of the Assocation was held just
before the Dinner and the follow-
ing were elected a C ittee to
serve for the year 1950-51 :—

President: Captain Sir Allan
Collymore, Kt. ts vA

Vice-Presidents : Col. J.
Connell, O.B.E., E.D., Capt. st.
J. Hodson, 0.B.E.

Hon. Sec.-Treasr: F/O. D. H.
Alleyne.

Asst. Hon, See.: Capt. R. A.

Sealy.

Members: Surg.-Major H.
Skeete, O.B.E., E.D., Major J. EF.
Griffith, E.D., Major C. f£

Weatherhead, E.D., Capt. G. L.
Taylor, Capt. H. Niblock and Lt.
J. Thorne, R.N. (Retd).

The Association hopes that offi-
cers in Barbados who are not yet
members will join up, and pro-
mote the spirit of fellowship, and
camaraderie, which at one time or
the other welded them into “one
band of brothers”.

After Three Months
At three months’ holiday
spent mostly in England,
Europe and New York, Mr, Win-
ton Marson returned home yes-
terday morning by air.

Here For The Winter

M”*”: AND MRS. R. Vanden

Bergh arrived from Canada
by air yesterday. Here for four
and a half months they are staying
at Cacrabank,

Mr. Vanden Bergh is a Steward
of the Ontario Racing Commission
—Canada’s Jockey Club. Last
year, he told Carib, they visited
Jamaica.

To Join Husband
MBe:: NORMA SPRINGER of

Bush Hall left yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad,
on the first leg of her journey to
Canada. She goes to join her
husband there. She asked Carib to
say Good bye to her many friends
whom she could not contact: before
she left,

For The Winter
ACK in Barbados to spend
another winter are Mr. Reg-
inald Myer, a retired Company
Director of England and his wife,
the Honourable Mrs. Myer. They
are staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Happy’s Idea

M® HAPPY BLAKE, propri-

etor of the Trade Winds Club
in Piccadilly, invited 150 West
Indian and English guests to a
Cocktail Party on Friday the 17th
November. Happy, who comes
from Trinidad, is very popular in
entertainment circles in London
and arranged for Ambrose and his
West Indian rhythm band to stage
a cabaret during the evening,

After Three Weeks
MES. RITA SHAND of Trini-
dad, returned home on Mon-
day by B.W1.A. after spending
three weeks’ holiday as a guest
at Crystal Waters, Worthing,

First Visit

eae here earlier in the

week from Tobago by
B.W.LA., was Mr. C. Lashley, a
Civil Servant attached to the Ag-
ricultural Department. This is
his first visit to the island and
he will be remaining for two
weeks as a guest at ‘“Leaton-on—
Sea,” The Stream,

Mr, Lashley is very keen on
photography, gardening and
swimming and these are his chief
hobbies.



BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber

HE spreading demand for the

use of English on menus,

led by Manchester, is, I expect,
horrifying the restaurateurs.

But the claim that if menus are

written in English customers
would know what they were eat-
ing is. manifestly, nonsense,

Whether horse appears as
“chicken” or as “poulet de Bresse,”
the eater will accept it as rabbit,
Further, “le corned beef” adds a
touch of style and luxury to a
plain dish, and turns a mere feed-
er into a gourmet, So vogue la
galére! Thé. le bread and butter.
le scone. le utility jam. le cake
(avec un blob de synthetic
cream) .

In Passing
A FILM actress confessed the
7 other day, after three mar-
riages had gone wrong, that per-
haps she was not fitted for mar-
riage. Of Pauline Bonaparte,
Fouché said: “She never disliked















EVANS and

WHITFIELDS

any man except her first husband,
Leclere, and her second, Camille
Borghese.”

The Financial Situation

ITH tin at £1,000 a ton, no

wonder tin retailers are
complaining that they are not
finding many purchasers. People
are keeping their money for the
£ 250,000,000 three per cent. fund-
ing loan, which is the Govern-
ment’s way of raking in a nice
little profit, by charging the cost
of conversion applications to the
discount houses. By the time the
wholesalers have been forced to
unload the tin at. say, £900 a ton.
the general public will be paying
for its tin out of the money owed
to it by the Government for the
taking up of the funding loan
issue. The outflow of money in
industrial credits will then find its
own level, and only gilt edged will
be any better for this trick.



Testing The Rocket

"eee Dr. Strabismus (whom

God preserve) of Utrecht
will take his place at the controls
of the proto-nylon rocket, to test
the intricate and delicate machin-
ery. He will wear a Broyle mask
with felt nostril-pads, and gloves
made of bdellium. Additional in-
terest is attached to the attempt
by the report that the rocket is
likely to cross, at an angle of 35
degrees, the path of the tiny glow-
ing saucer from which a spoon
made of fossilised lava fell on a
farm in Texas last Tuesday. For
reasons of security only foreign
experts will be allowed to watch
the start of the rocket next week.

Still in Shell

HE discovery of a fossilised

egg 50,000,000 years old will

be a challenge to the Government

egg-graders to mark it “‘new-laid.”

says jolly Jack Hopkins with a
light laugh.

ae

Take another look

a ne tt
| UNDERWEAR

} Briefs (tea-rose) Wo. Wx. 79c, 95¢.
| Slips (Peach, Ivory) 36,38,40 4.88 each
Ferguson’s (NEW)

t 36” Printed Linene $1.21 yd.



THE SUREST GIFT!
Ladies Boxed Hankies

YOUR SHOE STORES

(

Lace Edged—6 per Box ...
Assorted — 4 per Box $1.56, $1.66, $1.76
$1.85, $1.95







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

26,

1950





ADLER-HITLER—AND B

A trinket for The Lady pl

LONDE GIRL-FRIEND
ayed by Patricia Knight

Mae

This Film Builds Up The
Hitler-Was-Right Myth

VIENNA.
A film which tells the Germans
that Hitler was not responsible
for the blunders of the war is to
be shown in Germany and Austria.

This film, which seems certain
to foster the Hitler myth, is pro-
duced by a Hollywood firm, the
Briskin-Smith Company. Mort
Briskin is the producer.

It has just been completed in
Vienna. Its theme: That Britain
was saved from invasion in 1941
by a music-hall artist named

Janus. Its title: “Heil!”

William L. Shirer, American
foreign correspondent—he wrote
“Berlin Diary’—introduces the
film as “a semi-documentary
resentation of the story of
dolf Hitler.”

He tells the audience that the
story was told to him by a girl
‘who claimed to have been Hitler’s
mistress, 2) 8

“Just one of the hundreds of
stories you hear about Hitler,”
says Shirer. “Perhaps it is true,
perhaps it isn’t.

Take your
choice! Anyway, it is a damned
good story.”

Then comes the girl’s story:—
Hitler, “liberator of Austria,’
goes to a Viennese music-hall
with his staff. The year is 1938.

Karl Janus and his wife, quick-
change artists, are on the bill.
Hitler meets them, makes love to
the wife—played by blonde
Patricia Knight—and has Janus
played by Luther Adler, thrown
into a Gestapo prison.

There, two years later,

the
chief warder gives a party.

entertain his guests he has Janus
brought up from the cells.

The party roars with laughter
at his impersonations.

Then Janus—named after the
two-faced Roman .deity—tricks
the chief warder into exchanging
uniforms and escapes.

Now it is June 1941. And Janus
is Hitler’s valet.

He is present at Hitler’s clan-
destine meetings with a girl—yes,
it is Mrs. Janus—and he waits
on Hitler while he discusses the
planned invasion of Britain.

Comes the chance of revenge.
Janus poisons Hitler with a glass
of doped milk, assumes his
vietim’s identity and—leaving the
audience no doubt that his in-
tention is to destroy Germany—
informs the startled general staff
that the invasion of Britain is off
and the invasion of Russia is on.

So the film runs through four
more years to the blitzed shelter
of the Berlin Chancellery. Ger-
many, it is clear, has once more
been stabbed in the back.

In Hollywood, Mort Briskin the
producer, said last night: “The film
is semi-documentary, because it
deals with the career of Hitler.”

He denied that the film sup-
ports the Hitler myth. But then
he said: “I want to correct some-
thing. It is not a semi-document-
ary after all. We shot every scene.
There are no newsreels or old
shots in it.

“It was done as a fictional story
based on events in Hitler’s life.
The U.S. Government okayed the
script, and they would hardly
allow us to film pro-Nazi stuff.”





Across ‘

1
1. What Polly got out of speaking 13.
! or writing several languages. (
4. This way ao real peg is equal. (7)
9. The a he gets from a card,-
e. ¢



To L.E.S.

» Where the batsman goes wait
he’s bowled. (3) \

3. Figure of disappearing nigger |
boys. (3)

: The useless end of a cigar. (5) |

. The thinking man’s writing |
material. (3)

. Could be seated you'll find, (6)

P21. What made Colin ache? (9) |

Down
for a change.

. Name it cu (9)
Wealthy. (7)
. on how to tet cure?



(7
. Any addition would be part of
Europe. (4)
5. Hosea to us comes from here.
(4, 5)
Coralline seen here as meat, (3,

)
A plant that seems to flower frim
the root. (8) (a)

everyone's ache,

mtial mature, (4) {
4 may look to the sun for It.
(3)









Solution of yesterday's puszke.—Across:

| par ovide the spring@i. Feather; 7, Ablegate; 9, Voltage; 10,

= ae OF Pons ASs toe) zen 0 OR seat ae

oses « Toga: 15, Inoognito:; . Dagi; 23,

ia. Gtsel the fimal terms noes = Ep! Pes, ees 1, Wavour:

¢; 2, Ebony; 3, spice; 4, Tether: 5,

ts. may call this a near imitaj Kea-°6 Mirth: 6, Gaunt: 11, Noon, 12,

{ i Tag: 15, Static: 16. Snap; 18, Rock: 20.
(ma. Ta om our ash bucket, (4) 10d; 21; Gae,






















National Emp

Have you remembered to revise your

Insurances ?

Cost of building and property values continue

to rise

For your INCREASES and NEW INSURANCES

CONSULT

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS
(Barbados) LTD. |

AGENTS FOR

ae

Insurance Association, Ltd.

LONDON.

loyers’ Mutual General



Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

“Plant Nasturtium
Seeds Now”

For successful growth Nastur-
tium seeds should be planted in
November.

These attractive Annuals can
be had in several varieties and
a number of charming colours
such as Orange, Red, Lemon,
Cream etc., and of the different
varieties we have the climbing
Nasturtium, the Tom-Thumb, the
double, the miniature and others.

While the miniature looks
lovely on a Rockery, or as an edge
to a bed, the Climbing Nastur-
tium is best suited to be trained
against a lattice or fence, or al-
1 d to trail down over a grassy
bank,

These plants flower best in the
early months of the year, and,
ffom seeds take twelve weeks




m the time of planting to
wering time, it will be seen

t they should be planted in
jovember.

Nasturtium seeds, unlike most
mnual seeds need not be sown
ffrst in a seed-box, but can he
t stratght into the ground in
e desired position. As they are
lgrge seeds they should not be
attered on the surface as the






POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“If you want dinner—sign!”’

finer seeds are done, but should
ge planted singly in the required
spot by pushing them one inch
into the ground, and pressing the
earth firmly over them.

As has been written in previous
artigles November is the ‘month
for sowing annual seeds. But this
is especially so of those seeds
which like the Nasturtium, take
longer than most to come to
flower.

A careful noting of the differ-
ent lengths of time that the vari-
ous seeds take to mature, will
help a great deal in keeping up a
succesful rotation of flowers in
the garden, and as a help in doing
this a list of annuals, and the
length of time that their seeds take
from planting to flowering is
given below. This information is
copied from the garden book



“Gardening in Barbados’ for
Amateurs”, an excellent little
book, full of local information,

and onezwhich any keen gardener

would do well to keep for refer-

ence. .
From Sowing








To Flow-
Annual ering
Bachelor’s Button . 5 weeks
Yellow Pea ...... 5 weeks
PG 0255 aa be mts 6 weeks
Cosmos 6 weeks
Balsam 6 weeks
Marigold 7 weeks
Snapdragon ....... 8 weeks
GOnryeure. j.5. 2 see 9 weeks
WPI 4 56. 54)s 9 0 ocns 10 weeks
| Tithonia Pee oc clink dt i ware
Cynoglossum ......
PINE. 5 bis see's 12 weeks
Geranium ........ 12 weeks
Dahlfa .....--s+00% 12 weeks
| Nasturtium ......- 12 weeks



SUNDAY
At The Cinema

Whisky Galore — for



ADVOCATE

By G6. B.

WHEN a small Scottish isle in the far off Hebrides runs |

out of whisky, such an important event as a major world
conflict fades into insignificance, while the people on the

island do their best—without much success—to adjust their |
lives to this unforeseen catastrophe in their midst. “TIGHT |
LITTLE ISLAND” now showing at the Aquatic Club, and}
taken from Compton Mackenzie's novel “Whisky Galore” |
is a very funny film about just such a situation. By funny, |

I do not mean that you will be rolling in your seat—perhaps
not even laughing out loud—but you will be chuckling inside
throughout the whole of this unusual and diverting film.

Opening with some fine photo-
graphy of one of the sea-lashed,
rockbound islands, that goes by
the name of Todday, a commen-
tator informs us, in earnest
accents, of the plight of the in-
habitants, and their facial expres-
sions, as recorded by the roving
camera, are as dour and morose as
anyone could wish to see. By a
stroke .of almost unbelievable
luck, a ship is wrecked off the
shores of this very dry island, and
her cargo is nothing less than
fifty thousand cases of good
Scotch Whiskey! Sounds almost
too good to be true, but according
to the commentator, such a thing
really did happen, during the last
war. With the whisky well
within rowing distance, no good
Scot could allow the sea to claim
such a prize, and they decide to
help themselves. However, un-
known to them, the Captain of the
Home Guard, a rather self-im-
portant English army officer, tries
to frustrate their efforts, in order
that the Customs may not be de-
prived of revenue. From here on
the film is busy with the efforts of
the islanders to outwit the Eng-
lish captain and assorted customs
agents. After successfully putting
the army and the law to flight,
they have a grand spree in which
all the inhabitants, as well as our
commentator, have themselves a
fine time. A couple cf latent
romances are developed, and sud-
denly the islanders realize they

are back exactly where they
started—and there is no more
whisky, The commentator, who

is just as glum as the people, con-
cludes that, in this film, there is a
serious moral-indeed.

This tight little comedy, through
its unusual story, amusingly ex-
presses the absurdities of human
nature, and the mock seriousness
of the whole film puts it in a hu-
mourous class by itself, The
islanders are represented as
rather dour, but gentle and kind-
ly folk of delightfully pawky
mood, and the direction and
photography have taken advan-
tage of every factor for this sly
humour. The characters through-
out have been amazingly well
chosen, and the acting is so real
as to seem like actual living.
Phases of British wartime official-
dom in a small place, with its
rather pompous attitude towards
its “line of duty” have fun poked
at them with good-natured. satire,
and the reactions of,the Seottish
men-folk to lemonade and _ tea,
during the “dry” time, are a joy
to see.

The music, which is played by
the Philharmonia Orchestra, is a
fantasia of Gaelic folk tunes—
sweet and gay, soft and meek,
loud and strong, constantly chang-
ing its mood to that of the play-
ers,

Seldom have I seen a film that
has tickled me so, and J. Arthur
Rank is to be congratulated for
presenting this little gem of en-
tertainment for the discrimi-
nating picture audience.

“A Dangerous Profession” and

Side Street”
Concerning these two films
which are showing at the Globe
and Empire theatres respectively,
I cannot tell ‘you much about
them as I was unable to see them.

‘From what I can make out, they

are both melodramas involving
crimes of different. sorts culmi-
nating in murder, and certain re-
viewers have stressed the moving
characterizations of Farley Gran-





Fabulous |

Alexander
Wooleott

George Kaufman and Moss Hart,
who wrote “The Man Who Came
to Pinner”, didn’t create the
character of Sheridan Whiteside
fror¥ their fertile and talented
brains—they simply lifted him

bodily from life, and when the} BEASLEY’S LTD.

play was first produced everyone
familiar with the world of arts
and letters, stage, screen and radio,
immediately recognized the central
figure as Alexander Woolcott.

Woolcott was a fantastic figure
who moved with elephantine grace
among the great and the near great
of his time and place, which were
New York between the first and
second world wars. He was fam-
ous equally as a _ writer, radio
commentator, critic, raconteur and
wit. He worked with words,
meticulously chosen and woven in-
to phrases which were sometimes
bawdy, sometimes bizarre yet
somehow always beautiful. The
tales he told, often with tongue in
cheek, might deal with stark
tragedy, the supernatural or lovely
legend They might be of the
gruesome and grotesque or pure
whimsy.

Woolcott’s character was one of
contradictions, ranging from sin-
cere, sentimental kindness to
brutal and sarcastic wit. He had
a precise command of the English
language which he held precious,
unerring taste and a sense of deli-
cacy, yet in a rage the only visible
tenderness and restraint was that
of a newly caged cobra and, when
striking, much the same admirable
precision.

The world in which he walked,
or waddled, was made up of such
famous figures as Neysa MeMein.
Gertrude Lawrence, Dorothy
Parker, Noel Coward, Jimmy
Walker, George Gershwin, Jeanne
Eagels, Irene Castle, Fanny Brice,
Richard Barthelmess, Jerome Kern,
Jascha_ Heifetz, Ethel Barrymore,
Edna Ferber, Harpo Marx, Clifton
Webb, Irving Berlin and the Lunts
Such of these who at the moment.
vere in“the vicinity of his artistic
apartment invariably would gather
there on Sundays—famous names
and famous people from many
and varied fields, yet all, somehow,
dwarfed by the dominant person-
ality that was Alexander Woolcott

Long shall we seek his likeness,
long in vain, but Kaufman and
Hart have gone far to perpetuate
his character in the form of Sheri-
dan Whiteside, “The Man Who
Came to Dinner.”

This play is being presented by
the Bridgetown Players at the
Empire Theatre on Thursday,
December 14th and Friday, Decem-
ber 15th, 1950.

ger and Cathy O'Donnell
“SIDE STREET.” I’m afraid
that’s all—you’ll have to see them
for yourselves.

“SAMSON & DELILAH” is still
packing the Plaza, Bridgetown and
has broken all West Indian re-

in

cords for a long run picture. This
is its fourth week, so you still
have time to see it.





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PAGE FOUR

STOLLMEYER TO LEAD
T7DAD NEXT FEBRUARY

Water Polo Tournament A Resounding Success





By O. S. COPPIN

FPF UE news that Jeffrey Stollmeyer, West Indies
\ and ‘‘rinidad stylist opening batsman had
accepted the captaincy of the ‘lrinidad team to tour
Barbados next January in the Quadrangular Inter-
colonial series of games will be met with satisfac-
tion in West Indian cricket circles.
it is not that it was felt that there would be any

compeUlion against Stolimeyer for the captaincy 11
he were at ali available, but it was disquieting to
hear it verbally expressed and even written in the public press, that
With the end of the 1950 West Indies tour to England, players like
Jeffrey Stolimeyer. Gerry Gomez, John Goddard and Alan Rae
would be lost to senior cricket, and so to future West Indies cricket.

With a West Indies tour to Australia in the offing—October 1951
being the tentative date,—we who have roliowed the fortunes of West
indies cricket carefully knew what this would have meant to the
chances of the West Indies team if this news were true.

THREE TRAINED OPENING BATSMEN
[ONE but the most foolhardy among us would attempt to train
three opening batsmen to represent the West Indies against

Australia and expect chem to assimilate in a year the experience which
Jeffrey Stollmeyer gained, in the 1939 West Indies tour to England, |
the 1947
indies tour of India and the 1950 West Indies tour of England.

Similarly the solidarity of Alan Rae. proven in the West Indies
tour of India and his ripening into a left-nand opening batsman of
almost impregnable defence in the 1950 West Indies tour to England
could hardly be expected to be reproduced in another West Indies
player in a year or so. %
Roy Marshall himself, whose individual achievement gained its

West Indian team to be chosen in the immediate future.
HE IS NOT FINISHED
ND so | believe I am right in assuming that the fact that Jeffrey
has accepted the captaincy of the Trinidad team in this series
of Intercolonial games that will be regarded officially as trial games
for the Australia tour is a sufficient indication that he does intend
to accompany the West Indies on their tour to Australia next year
if he is fit and selected,

Chis brings me back to the home front. John Goddard, successful
West Indies captain in the 1948 M.C.C. tour to the West Indies and
later the same year to India and above all captain of the first West
Indies team to win a Test in England and at Lord’s will no doubt be
selected to lead the Barbados team in February as Stollmeyer’s coun-
terpart.

John has proven himself a capable leader and a player in the
team that has excelled in close-to-the-wicket fielding and successful
bowling on a turning wicket.

JOHN IS STILL KEEN
?W HERE was a rumour too that he had finished with “Big Cricket’,
but as far as I can see skipper Goddard is still extremely keen
on cricket, He led Pickwick within a fortnight of his return from his
strenuous tour of England and he is finishing the season and joining
in the fight to bring the championship of the First Division to Pickwick.

West Indians will be more than happy if their chances at defeat-
ing Australia and establishing themselves as leaders in the Imperial
cricket field is entrusted, among others, to seasoned and comparatively
young players like Jefirey Stoilmeyer, Gerry Gomez, Alan Rae and
John Goddard. .

With players like the terrible “W's’’—Weekes, Worrell and Walcott
—it will be a matter of financial negotiations with the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control. Although I know these players have
played. and will continue to play cricket beyond the “pound of flesh”
for the West Indies and be proud of it, yet with them it is now their
livelihood and as such, arrangements must be made to satisfy what-
ever circumstances are obtaining at the time without prejudice to their
League contract, their cricket or the financial commitments of the
tour, |

WATER POLO TOURNAMENT A_ SUCCESS
’WHE Barbados Water Polo Association this week entertained a team

from Trinidad and the local team was successful in carrying
off the rubber in the men’s games while the visiting ‘Trinidad ladies
won their series of tests.

I certainly must congratulate the local team on their win in the
men’s events and the Trinidad ‘ladies for their win in the ladies’ series,

The Trinidad men’s team that lost their series and the Barbados
Ladies team that lost their series also deserve their mead of praise
for the excellent fight they put up in their respective series.

What has struck me most is the overwhelming increase in th
numbers of the spectators who have witnessed these games, their
enthusiasm — sure evidence of the rising popularity of this form
of sport.

A Trinidad Water Polo team came to Barbados in 1949 and was
captained by Basil Anderson, It included four Barbadians who had
some knowledge of the game and the remainder were novices who
were then learning the game.

Barbados returned the visit in January this year and found the
Trinidadian opposition negligible but on their showing here in these
series the Trinidadians have shown prodigious improvement.

They held Barbados to a draw in the first game and showed
marked aptitude for marking the dangerous men, Delbert Bannister
being the chief victim.

However in the second Test, Barbados found in Kenneth Ince a
player of some versatility and mainly on account of his fine perform-
ance they scored a decisive win,

Yesterday they applied the coup de grace and won the final Test
and the series.

A welcome innovation has been the inclusion of a series of ladies’
games. The Trinidad ladies won this rubber but it was not in the
nature of a walkover.

As a matter of fact a chat with one of the ladies would be the
best indication as to the exact state of affairs with the ladies.

A LADY SPEAKS

I WAS talking informally to one of the Barbados girls, Roberta

Vidmer, who played in the water polo matches against Trinidad
after the games and it was enlightening to hear her refreshing re-
actions, Without knowing that her reactions would be printed in
the Press, or even that she was being interviewed, she gave a frank
and honest opinion.

“We certainly lacked experience,” Roberta said. “That was quite
apparent in the first two games, when we let the Trinidad girls get
the jump on us while we were still nervous and excited. The first
time they scored three goals almost before we knew we were in the
water. Then we sort of felt more at home and lost only 4 to 2. The
second night they scored two goals before we knew where we were
and that time, when we found ourselves, we went on to beat them
3 to 2. In both cases lack of experience was costly. The third Test
they won by two goals to love.

“Also the Trinidad girls averaged perhaps 20 years of age. We
averaged only 15, Frieda Carmichael, who is 21, is the only girl
who played for us not still in school. All of the Trinidad girls have
finished school two or three years ago.

r



A Z

Your dog is a tame wild dog

THAT DOG of yours does what he’s
told—generally !_ He's a nice, kind,
gentle, well-behaved dog—most of
the time ! But has it ever struck you
that his ancestors weren’t like that
at all? The dogs of long ago, from
whom he has gradually been bred,
were wild animals.

‘This means that life under a roof
has disadvantages and difficulties for
him, In his natural wild state he'd
be hunting, killing and eating other

vitamins which his domesticated diet
may lack, And—because he seldom
gets quite enough exercise, especially
in bad weather—he needs the
mineral substances which help to
provide a rich pure blood supply.
Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets
(one a day) supply both these needs
in precisely balanced proportions.
By helping to renew the red blood
cells and by supplementing his
ordinary diet, they do much to pre-



48 Tests against England in the West Indies, the 1948 West : Davis was second, one point
\

Lt. Col. J, Connell 6 prizes, Capt.

own recognition even in the glare of the brilliance of the success of
Stoilmeyer and Rae has. by virtue of his performances, and the ex-| place at the Drill Hall.
perience gained on the tour, earned the right of first cali with Rae s
and Stollmeyer for the post of openers and assistant opener of any Prize Winners
Cc.
Lt. Cave and Mr. T.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

No Cricket Played Yesterday



G. F. Pilgrim Wins HEAVY RAINS CURTAIL
THREE SENIOR GAMES

Trumpeter Cup Shoot

GEOFFREY F. PILGRIM w
the Barbados Rifle As
Trumpeter Cup when the annual snoot f
others ended at the Government Rifle
evening. Pilgrim got

eye in his last shot, shooting h
a & himself fro

when the first stage of the shoot T
enaea last Saturday, F. D, Davis
Was leading with 101 points,

wy

Cave,

Ceptain Jordan and M. A, ‘Lucker eg on ot oa hoes

were ued for second place, with ;
100 each and Pilgrim was fourth secerveds
with 99,

The points with which Pilgrim
won the ‘trumpeter Cup numbered

Now to come to this Meeting
The Trumpeter Cup was
presented in 1946 by ‘he British-

American Tobacco Co.,
behind that

was third with

His Excellency
was to have presented tne lro-
phies, but was unable to attend,

Mrs. J. Connell tilled the
Owing to the

score, and Tucker



ler Cigarettes
aré:—in 1946 Cpl. F.
the Barbadus Police
it, in 1947 as well as
won by Mujer J. £,
1949 Lt. Col. J



the Governor Adams otf
Force won

i948 it



preach

Griffith, “in
inclemency oi inc

Connell was the



weather, the presentation took winner
This year, as we have just
witnessed, great credit goes to 49
Mr. G. ¥. Pilgrim for winning Indian
Beiore the presentation, Mr, De the Cup with the creditable score

Verteuil, Secretary of tne Associ- Of 238. Mr. F. D. Davis gets
addressed those present, the B.R.A. Medal for top-scor
He said that they had just com- img in the Ist Stage for this: Cup
pleted anotner Annual Meeting, With the excellent score of 101
and called the year a speciat one OUt of a possible 105 points.
tor the Association, since they had Shooting during the entire
been able to send a seven-man Meeting was of a satisfactory
team to Bisiey to compete against Standard, Conditions un the whole
reputable international marks- Were good, and I am sure that
men. He reminded those present every member of this Association
of the Bisley Who took part will agree that
‘Team. we thoroughly enjoyed ourselves
He continued: I will not take Special mention should be made
up much of your time by detail- of Mr. G. F. Pilgrim for win-

ation,

personnel of the

ing the successes of the West ing the Grand Aggregate in A”
indian marksmen as a whole. In Class as well as the 7 round
the Barbados Team, Lt. J. M. Aggregate. Mr. M. A. Tucker

is to be congratulated on coming
first in the “B” Class. Capt. S.
Weatherhead deserves great credit
winning the Radcliffe Hail

Cave deserves
winning no

credit for
10 prizes,

much

less than

>. R. E, Warner 5 prizes. Both for

A. L. Rob. Challenge Cup, scoring a possible
erts qualified in the King’s first @t 500 yards, Capt. J. R. Jordan
Stage, the latter making a possible for winning the ee
at 500 yards. Other members of Challenge Cup, and Mr. TAs -
the Team also earned distinction Roberts for winning the tonte-
by getting into the Prize List. nac Trophy earlier this year.

Our Association may well be
proud of the performances of Regret
these marksmen, I would like to ,,.. aan tat he
take this opportunity of thanking ee ae
all those who contributed either anit te hd he eee
by donations or by their efforty 5POX®- ae

were all sorry that the Governor

an assisting’ us to raise the funds
t > attend, not only to
necessary to cover the expenses could not ¢ y

of our Team, for without thig Present the Prlze8, but lo witness
assistance such a tour would not the closing eee 0 oe —.
have been possible, The Governor had as ec him, te
r express his regret at being unable
We have with us today none ‘0 attend. ,
other than Major F. T. Manly There were two _ outstanding
from B.G., who is here on holi- personalities in rifle shooting

day. He was a member of the
Bisley contingent and shot for very much—Major Cave, an old
B.G. His successes were brilliant, friend, and his son, Jackie Cave
obtaining 13 prizes, and finishing who had been a tower of strength
in the King’s Final, was placed at Bisley, shooting exceedingly
78th out of 100, There were four well,
West Indian marksmen who He
achieved the honour of shooting Pilgrim. Pilgrim had shot him-
in the King’s Final. We are very self out of B Class, and his per-
pleased that he was able to take formance on the whole had been
part in this our Annual Prize very outstanding. He thought
Meeting, especially as it gives a that Pilgrim had a very optimistic
touch of intercolonial rivalry. future in rifle shooting.

whom he was sure they all missed

would first congratulate

They were pleased to have with
them Major Manly of British
Guiana, who was an experienced
shot and who had shot at Bisley
many times. They were also
pleased to see Dr. Marquez of
Trinidad who had only managed
to arrive that afternoon.
He wanted to express the thanks

the Association to Major
Weatherhead, Major Skewes-Cox
and the other officers who had

Second

This is the first opportunity we
have had of publicly stating that
in 1949 Barbados came second in
the Duke of Gloucester’s Chal-
lenge Cup .303 Overseas Postal
Match. Our team consisted ol
Lt. Col, J. Connell, Major J. E.
Griffith, Major A. S. Warren, Lt. of
C. E. Neblett, Capt. C. R. E,
Warner, Mr. P. E. Ince, Mr.

“IT am not making excuses. I am only saying that, give us a
year or two more experience and a year or two more maturity and
we'll be as supreme among the girls as the Barbados boys are among
the men, f

“The Trinidad girls, I must say, were fine sports, played fairly
and cleanly, and were as nice in the water as they were on shore.
I hope we'll have these matches every year. Even if they beat us
we make a lot of new and good friends. After all, isn’t that what
sports are for?”

This morning the visitors play their final match against Snappers
and a short programme of aquatic sports follow after which th¢
prizes will be distributed,

One feels now that Water Polo has been successfully established
between these two colonies and it is hoped that British Guiana will
soon find it possible to take part in this form of sport.
in Barbados need to be stimulated and properly organ-
ped that this interest which many hundreds of members
los sporting public have shown in this tournament will
® an honest move to put aquatics in Barbados on a respec-



wees



RI vho has been shooting with
sociation for just two years, won the
or this trophy and
: Range yesterday
a lot of applause as he scored a bull’s
m fourth place to

- A. L. Reberts, and Lt. J. M,
Each member .s entitled VS Combermere at the Bay, was

first

(Barba-
dos) Ltd. The makers of Trumpe-
To date the winners

was

animals, He’d be eating the herbs to’

which his instincts led him. He’d be
running and roaming for
wherever he

miles
liked, whenever he

vent such common disorders as
constant scratching, listlessness, loss
of appetite and constipation. They
help to give him healthy bones and

TO

wanted.
Now he lives with you. He gets
good wholesome food, but it’s
domesticated food. He gets i
exercise, but only when
you’ve time to give it him.
So he needs two additions
to his food. He needs

teeth and a fine lustrous coat. They
help to keep him a healthy, high-
spirited, good-tempered dog.

If you want further infor-
mation about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Export
Limited (Advisory Depart. |

gC ss ment), Southport, England.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health









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*

RAIN WASHED OUT
petitions yesterday.

were commenced.

There were three first eleven
games scheduled to be concluded
~—Pickwick vs. Spartan at Kens-
ington, Carlton ys, Empire at
Black Rock, and Police vs. Lodge
at Queen’s Park.

One other fixture — Wanderers

concluded on the previous Satur-
day when the School was defeated
outright.

This was the only game to be
completed in this series of First
Division fixtures.

CARLTON vy. EMPIRE
Empire 214 and (for 2 wkts.) 5
Carlton — 98

There was no play at Black
Rock between Cariton and Empire
yesterday, the la:t day in. the
Sixth Series of the First Division
Cricket matches.

On the first day of their match,
Empire batting frst scored 214,
Cave from Lodge topscoring with
and Everton Weekes, West
Test batsman hitting a
very attractive 46 for Empire.
Carlton on the second day replied
with 98 barely saving the follow
on. Weekes was very successful
with the ball, taking three of
the Carlton wickets for 39 runs,
and Errol Millington, Charles
Alleyne and pacer Barker two
each,

With 15 minutes of play left on
the second day Empire lost their

all play in the cricket com-

Intermittent heavy showers during
the early hours left all grounds unfit for play and no games

opening pair — Robinson and
Jones — for only five runs, Had
there been play yesterday it would
have been interesting to see if
Empire would have succeeded in
forcing a six points victory.

POLICE v. LODGE
Lodge — 54

Police (for 7 wkts.) — 126

As on the first day of the match
Police vs. Lodge, Queen’s Park
was too sodden for play to be
possible yesterday.

Pools of water collected here
and there while the entire out-
field was drenched with the rain
water

However, Police secured 3
points on the scheduted second
day of play in this fixture.

They bowled out Lodge in their
first innings for 54 and replied
with 126 for 7 wickets at close of
play,

PICKWICK v. SPARTAN
Pickwick — 218

There was no play in this fix-
ture where Spartan were sched-
uled to open their first innings in
reply to the 218 scored by Pick-
wick_on Saturday last.

There was no play on the open-
ing day of the fixture, owing to
rain, and the homesters occupied
the wicket all day last: week t
collect 218 of which T. S. Birkett
made a fine century.

ee eictienienainiienenene

kindly performed
Range Officers.
They would have to concentrate
on their shooting next year, Lt.-
Col, Connell said, because he

the duties of



The DOUBLE
RAISE

by M. Harrison-Gray

'FYHERE are two ways of

playing the direct jump
raise from One to Three in
opener’s suit. It is either a
force to game that cannot be
passed, or a natural non-
forcing limit bid.

An overwhelming majority of
players in this country prefer the
latter method. They bid the
full value of their hand at once.
following the important
Standard Bridge principle of
making life easy for partner and
dificult for the enemy.

It stands to reason that the
requirements for the bid must
be higher in the case of the forc-
ing raise, which guarantees game
and invites a slam investigation,
whereas the limit raise merely
announces that nine tricks are
probable and permits opener to
pass if his hand is a minimum.

The foreing jump raise has
one, and only one, theoretical
advantage. The sequence One
Spade—Three Spades paves the
way for a slam try, such as an
asking bid or cue bid, below the
game level. It is suggested by
this school that an exponent of
Standard Bridge, with a similar
holding as responder, has to bid
Four Spades direct; if the slam
try proves abortive, the hand has
to be played in Five Spades,
an_unsatisfacter contract

This argumen’ is a fallacy.

*

en















The require: for the non-








forcing limit rai ue as follows:
fa) At least four trumps

except in very rare situations.
(b) Not more than eight losers.

(ec) At least oné primary con-
trol and one secondary control.
or the equivalent

A primary con’ rol is an Ace or
a void: a secondary contro! Is a
King or a singleton. A side suit
headed by the Queen. for the
purposes of the double raise,
must be reckoned as three losers
unless it contains five or_ more
cards. A suit headed by Queen-
Knave obviously counts two
losers only.

The following hands therefore
quality ior ee of One
Spade to Three 5 eS :

pA 108 3.9 Q9 8; @#Q10
763; &5. ¢ :

(Eight losers, one primary and
one secondary control.)

@#K982; VK765; @9;
@Q 1053.

(Fight losers, three secondary
controls.)

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Szpress Service.

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 Pussyfoot
Sole . . . lighter
than leather,

wears longer

understood that the Interco-
lonial Shoot would take place in
Trinidad, and the team that re-
presented Barbados would want
to give a good account of itself.

For some reasons, they were
sorry that that day’s weather had
not been good, but he felt that
perhaps it was still a good thing
in a way as it presented certain
characteristics reminiscent of
Bisley. He thought it was a good
experience for people to shoot in
the rain and under adverse con-
ditions.

Anyone would tell them that
the local range, apart from the
light at times, was a_ sheltered
range and one that would be
called easy as compared with
most rifle ranges.

The representatives that had
been to Bisley had not shot with
outstanding skill. He could not.
say exactly what was the reason
because he had happened to be
one of the team, and he did not
propose to offer any reason,

Following is the Prize List for
the Shoot, the numbers referring
to the events: —

Cora No. 10.

Pte, Beckles: 3r fo. 10,

Lt. Col. J. Connell: 4th No. 2, 3rd No. 5.

Mr, F. D. Davis; Ist No. 1, 2nd No. 2,
B.R.A. Medal No, 6, 3rd No. 12,

Mr. M, R, deVerteuil: Ist No. 3, 2nd
No. 13.

2nd No. 8.
Ist No. 9.
and No. 1, 4th

Sgt. F, E. Edwards:

B/man L. Foster:

Capt. J. R._ Jordan:
No. 3, Ist No. 12,

Major F, J. Manly: 4th No. 1.

Set. Marshall: 2nd No, 10.

Mr, T. G. McKinstry: 3rd No. 4, 4th
No, 5& ‘

3rd_No. 2, Ist No. 4,
lst No. 5, N.R.A, Medal No. 7, Ist
No. 13.

Mr. G. F. Pilgrim:

The Barbados Regiment: No. 11.

Mr. T, A, L. Roberts: 2nd No. 3, 2nd
No. 4, 2nd No, 5, 2nd No.7,

2nd Lt. Rudder: Ist No. 40.

L/Set. H, Stuart: Ist Nu. 8.

Mr. M. D, Thomas: 4th No. 4, 3rd No. 7,

Major O. F. C. Walcott: 3rd No. 3,
4th No. 7, 2nd No. 12, 4th No, 13.

Capt. S. Weatherhead: 2nd No, 1, Ist
No, 2, 3rd No. 13. 3,

“B" CLASS
Mr. R. S, Bancroft: 4th No, 1, 4th No. 7,
4th No. 13.

Mr. P. Chase: ist No, 1.
Mr. C, A. Cumberbatch:
Mr, T, L, Harris: 2nd No. 5,

R.S.M. H. B. G. Marshall: 2nd No.
3rd No. 2, 4th No. 4, 3rd No. 6,
No. 7, 3rd No, 13.

4th No, 5,

Mr, G. E. Martin:
Mr. G. F. Pilgrim: 1st No. 3, 1st No. 4
Mr. W. A. Richardson : ist No. 2, 2nd No.

3rd No. 7, 2nd No, 13,

Mr. O. Shepherd: Ist No. 5.

Mr, M. A. Tucker: 3rd No. 1, 2nd
No. 2, 2nd No, 3, 2nd No. 4, Ist No. 7,

Ist No, 13,

Mr. M. G. Tucker: 4th No. 2, 3rd No. 4.
Mr. K. S. Yearwood: 4th No. 1, 4th
No, 3.

4th No. 1,

7 oo
eR WN asc Shae eae

@
WITH

Pussyfoot Soles are
-----fitted to Vacator
Sandals (shown here).

Vacators have anlined

uppers for coolness
and unrestricted

—_

e

MADE SY C. & J. CLARE LIMIVED (WMOMESALE ONLY) STREET, SOMRSET, ENGLAND
LOCAL AGEMVE: A.C BUSMAA @ CO. BARBADOS




















SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

THE BREEDERS’ STAKES

Three Favourites Already Outstanding
By BOOKIE

1950



’

SS ee Aecvened the prospects for the Trini-
dad Derby last Sunday we might now turn
to the Breeders’ Stakes and the two-year-olds of
1950. Before doing so however I would like tc
make a correction with regard to the field for the
Derby. Colleton. I see, is not in the race. He was
one of those for whom the final subscriptions were
not paid. Hence that rules him out of the picturc
altogether and my remarks about him do not

apply.
Turning to the Breeders’ Stakes we find, in the first place the
unusually large number of 33 on the list of final subscribers. Of

course all of these may not take entry when general entries for the
Christmas meeting close, so it cannot be said at this point whether
the race will produce a record in this respect. but well it might and
that is something else to look forward to. Although from one point
of view a large number of starters might be more of a hindrance
than a help to good racing. There have been many races which
were not won by the best horse because of this.

Although there are 13 horses on the list bred in Trinidad the
reason why there have been so many nominations is due in large
measure to the continued popularity of Jamaican bred horses on
this side of the Caribbean. This I think enhances the quality of
the fleld while it certainly adds to the value of the purse. I could
never agree with those who seek to bar the Jamaicans from racing
in the classics in Trinidad and when we take down our barriers in
Barbados we will have accomplished so much more. But that, at
the moment, is beside the point. :

ING a Agok at the thirty-three
_ , Breeders’ Stakes what do we seé? We have alr sic
opinions about those we have seen racing in Becinaee hon ees
and as much as the Derby favourites were obscure the ones for the
Breeders’ Stakes are just the Opposite, There is no doubt that Best
Wishes, Rock Diamond and Cross Roads stand out over their con-
temporaries. It is therefore quite likely that the final favourite will
be picked from these three. Of course the Jamaicans are obscure
because those who are reported to be the best of the lot have not
yet raced in Trinidad. But there are none among them with any
reputation; such as is the case within the three-year-old ranks.
Considering the three above mentioned at the present time }
would not like to make a definite decision. True the edge in the
betting is probably with Best Wishes because she twice defeated
Cross Roads last August in addition to the fact that most of the
jockeys who rode at Arima were of the opinion that she was better
\han anything they saw there. Jockeys however, like racing jour-
falists, can often be quite wrong. It therefore remains to be seen
exactly how Best Wishes compares with Rock Diamond,
_ With regard to Cross Roads, in spite of his racing behind Best
Wishes, there is quite a lot which remains to be learnt; for he is
now more than two stone better than he was when he first ran last

ssugusi. Therefore what edge in the betting there is i
B re is in favour of
Best Wishes, it can be seen, 1s not very much. "

N° must we despise the Second string.
! be none trom barbados among these
of supporting cast will be left to such as
at Arma, Zenana, Thunderation and Gallant Haw
among the placed horses at the same meeting. Herp I esi teat care
Ucular avtenuuon shoulda be paid to Zeagle because it is possible that
she may repeat the performance of her famous mother Gleneagle
who improved so much between the Arima and Christmas meetings
that heariy everybody was sunply astounded at the difference. In
fact the consistent but unspectacular manner in which Zeagle ran
at Arima last August is so reminiscent of Gleneagle at the same age

that one feels there is almost a certainty that hist i
ready to repeat itself, 4 a ne ee

two-year-olds in the 1950

Unfortunately there will
,and consequently the role
4eagle, who was a winner

But even if she does reach the standard which Gleneagle attained
at the same age there is one difference between the Breeaers’ Stakes
vl 1941 and wnat of 1950 which Zeagle will not tind to her liking
4nat is the quality of her opponents, ;

When Gieneagle won her race she defeated a good but backward
ally in Maid of Honour, The rest of the field was poor. This year’s
that Will U'the Wisp 11 was victorious. Perhaps by the end of the
~urisumas Meeung we muignt even have t

: oO decide whether they were
not better, 1 shall be very interested to see the final results,

Breeding Continuing Apace

4@) ACING and breeding in the West Indies continues to grow and

the latest example of this is seen in the establishment of wha.
may weil be termed two new studs in Barbados, One, which | have
spoken of already, is that of the young Goddard brothers Joe anu
vuhn, ‘hese two young gentlemen have been fortunate indeed to
acquire tne grounds of the “Byrie”’, one of the most stately of old
Barbados homes, wnicn is ine residence ot tne e:aer brother Victor,
wud, 1 am pleased to note that the latter, one of our leading pusiness-
men, has nimself been taking an interest in the game, acing can
wel do with more backing of this nature.

4n the past months John in particular has been busy bui.ding up
sus slocx and in addition to the stallion Head Worker he has made
some very good purchases in ine ine of brood mares. Chief among
«nese 1 woud mention the mare Thief of Bagdad. By Mahmoud out
ot Capture Her, by Son-in-Law, this mare has already produced a
tairly good horse in the shape of Ali Baba, while also throwing
another winner, Being by Mahmoud her pedigree is also much
sought after. She is now in foal to O.T.C. Also at this stud will
be Abbess, a mare by Ramasees Ji out ot Abubh and she too has
already thrown a very good winner in Trinidad. This is Sailor's
“un, who although only a sprinter was yet one of a high order as
she proved by establishing a record for the Trinidad five furlongs
and being promoted to C class before she was four years old. Others
at the “Eyrie” will be Kidstead (Colorado Kid-Halstead), Musk
(Suserain-Persian Lily), Bikin (O.T.C.-April Flowers) and Brown
Girl (O.T.C.-Sun Trail, by Sunplant).

The other new stud farm only recently started by Mr. Roy Gill
is at Waterford, St. Michael. Of course Mr. Gill has been interested in
breeding for some years now and has already turned out an odd half-
bred racing now and then. But lately he has purchased the champion
mare Storm’s Gift, who only retired from racing last October, Sugar
Lady and Princess Stella, who need no introduction to the public.
In addition he also bought the stallion, Jim Cracker-Jack from Mr,
¢. R. Edwards, while previously he had acquired the mare Fair Contest
who was racing until the last meeting. The latter I understand has
been retired.

I have already elaborated on the blood lines of the mares Sugar
Lady and Princess Stella. Up to new the latter is the only one to
have progeny racing and therefore they are as yet unknown quantities
but with a mare like Queen, Canidia on her tail female side I fail to see
how any breeder would not be attracted to Princess Stella. I there-
fore think Mr, Gill has made a start in the right direction, And
speaking of blood lines one could not also fail to be impressed by the
pedigree of a stallion like Jim Cracker-Jack with the great St. Simon
so close up in the direct male line.

All told Barbados now numbers four Studs and four other estab-

tishments which, but for the want of a stallion, might also be so
termed. Good going. Let’s keep it up.

















remember
Phensie !

Phensic, the sooner
cel better, for Phensic’s quick,
safe action will bring relief, lift away
pain-caused fatigue, and remove weariness
im @ matter of minutes. Phensic neither
sens the heart, nor upsets the stomach.

prepared for — a supply of
Phensic handy.: ee

5

Just take

\Tablets

y
he nsic
for quick, safe relief

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS





“ sac



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

1950





SUGAR RAY ROBINSON
“plus WIFE and GANG,”

STARTLES

By R. M. MacCOLL

PARIS.

SUGAR RAY ROBINSON, world’s welterweight champion
and one of the great Negro fighters of modern times, has

descended on Claridges Hotel in Paris.
And he has produced an air of wildly opulent fantasy that
seems like a glimpse of the roaring twenties.

He called a Press conference

tonight. And he sat in a yellow
silk dressing-gown in a corner of
his suite, yawning hugely but an-
swering questions amiably.

The Arithmetic

He is a tawny, handsome young
man who bears a resemblance t
a young Joe Louis.

By him sat his manager.
George Gainsford, a mountain-
ous Negro ex-middleweight, in
a startling plaid lounge suit, H
bent and whispered in Sugar's
ear from time to time as though
he were his second in the ring!
Drifting in and out of the

crowded room were Pee Wee
‘Beale. Sugar’s trainer; June Clark,
his secretary—in spite of his name
he is a man—who was worried
because some of the 47 trunks
had got lost and Mrs. Robinson
had mislaid her passport; Harry
Wiles, who is Gainsford’s Secre-
tary, Mrs. Gainsford, Shelton
Oliver, who is Sugar Ray’s golf
professional; and Richard Simon,
who is Sugar’s personal hairdress-
er.

Looking thoughtful in another
corner was the Jack Solomons of
France, Gilbert Benaim, the pro-
moter of the match in which
Sugar Ray fights French middle-
weight Jean Stock on November
27.

It turned out that Benaim was
doing a little mental arithmetic.

“To bring this party of nine
from the States cost me about
£1,400,” he explained. “Then I
am responsible for their entire
hotel bill, which I calculated
comes out at about £10 a head
per day,

“T have guaranteed Robinson
£6,000 for the fight—a large sum
for France.”

‘Military Number’

And why does Sugar Ray travel
with eight people?

“Even before ah was champ,
ah always travelled with a big
gang,” he drawled. “Ah like it
that way. And see, ah’m in a
very high income tax bracket,
so ah’ve—what, the heck, so
long as Uncle Sam is getting
might as well spend it on mah
friends.”

Later I found myself wedged
against June Clark. He wore a
Clark Gable moustache, a blue
bow tie, and an extraordinarily
cut pepper and salt suit. The
trousers finished up under his
armpits.

“T used to play the trombone in
Louis Armstrong’s band,” piped

June, “Would you care to meet
Mrs. Robinson? Follow’ me,
please.”

He ushered me into another
room where Mrs. Robinson, a
strikingly beautiful woman
with a cream-coloured com-
plexion and wearing a_ black
lace negligee, lay in bed.

e@ “How do you do?” she said
shaking hands. “I am just taking
a little rest. Last time I was in
Paris was with the Cotton Club
show back in 1937. I was just a
little girl then. We did a military
number, I watch all my husband’s
fights.

‘No Worries’

“Am I going to help Sugar
spend the £6,000? Certainly I

STOCKED

AGENTS=~ E.A.

306 Plantations

Lower Hroad












BY ALL

am—it is wifely duty. He is

not allowed to take it out of

France, and he cannot spend it

all himself. So I am going to

nbuy lots of dresses. How won-
derful.”’
Back in the conference room
waiters trundled in whisky and
ther refreshments in lavish
quantity, someone asked if Sugar
Ray worried about when his box-
ing days are over.

Manager Gainsford roared with
happy laughter.

“No worries
there, boys,” he
said. “The
champ owns
several city
, blocks of real
Gv estate in Har-
lem, a laundry,
wa lingerie shop,
and two bar-
bers’ shops.”

“And a brew-
ery and a res-
taurant,” added

Sugar Ray. “So
Robinson

you see how it is,” Gainsford said.

Richard Simon, the hairdresser,
plump and _ personable, next
claimed my attention, “Ah been
with Mr. Robinson five years,” he
said. “He has the most silkiest
scalp. Every morning he takes a
plunge in the pool and then ah
take over.”

“Trouble is we cannot get the
champ to eat,” Gainsford was
shouting above the uproar.

“Ah just like candy,” added
Sugar Ray.” “Any time at all ah’ll
eat candy.”

Gardner ????

Would he fight Jack Gardner of
Britain?
money’s right,” he said.

“Say, we are only interested in
money,” said Gainsford. ‘With us
it is strickly a question of finance,
not glory or anything silly like
that,.’’

Sugar then stood up with lazy
grace and gave the signal for his
party to organise itself for the
daily ritual —- the procession to
the hotel swimming pool for a
dip and a massage.

Robinson comes
soon .

to London

L.E.S,



BRITISH ACTRESS DIES

\LONDON, Nov, 25

Lady Dorothy Standing who
acted on the British stage for 50
years under the name of Dorothy
Hammond died at her London
home on Thursday after a brief
illness, it was disclosed on Satur-
day.

She was the widow of Sir Guy
Standing who died in Hollywood
13 years ago. Lady Standing toured
the United States in 1914 as Ethel
in “Peg O’ My Heart”.

—Can. Press.

A BIT OF OLD IRON

BRUSSELS.
Security police investigating a
bomb which exploded in a stove
in the Palace of Justice at Nie-
velles solved the mystery. The
bomb had been placed in the fire-
place by a charwoman who tried
to fill up a hole in the bottom of
the stove. “I thought it was a

bit of old iron,” she said.



LEADING STORES.
*

BENJAMIN LTD.
Building
Street, Barbados

“Sure ah would, if the 7

PARIS

Nero Haunts
Him

In a luxury suite of the George
V. Hotel I talked tonight to ~
weary blue-eyed little man named
Mervyn LeRoy, one of the top
producers of Hollywood,

He has just finished eight
months’ work in Rome on “Quo
Vadis,” the epic to end all epics.

“I cannot relax any more,” Le-
Roy complained as he Sipped some

ice-water.
‘I Bolted’

“Oh, those horses,
thousands of people,

“There were 18,000 extras, and
130 a day used to faint on an
average in Rome’s summer heat.
Oh, those costumes. Qh, the
worry of it all.”

He stretched out ou the sofa and
stared at the ceiling. He wore a
camelhair dressing-gown, with his
initials boldly woven over the
heart.

“Listen,” he said. “Some friends
took me to a famous Paris night
spot. As soon as we got inside
I thought I was back again in the
Circus Maximus. I am tired of

Oh, those

crowds and people. So I polted
out again.
“Then people — com plete

strangers—come up to me and talk
about ‘Quo Vadis.’ They stop me
in the street and start asking me
whether all the statistics are really
true. Did Nero get indigestion
from eating so much?”

LeRoy, who started as a boy
selling papers on a San Francisco
Street Corner—he never went to
school—owns a string of 12 horses
in Hollywood.

“On Tuesday I am sailing back
to New York. Everyone keeps
telling me there will be a whole
lot of people I know on the liner.
And you can guess what they are
going to start talking about,” he
said,

Then the little man — 50 and
greying—grinned boyishly. “Well,
have become an expert.”

One night in the Colosseum a
guide started to show him what
he described as Nero’s seat.

“Listen.” LeRoy told him. “This
Colosseum was built 13 years after
Nero died.”

Said LeRoy: “He just stood there
open-mouthed.”

—LES.

Boys Rebel For Film

VOLTERRA, Italy, Nov. 24.

Four hundred boys at a refor-
mation school here revolted last
night because they said the prom-
ise to show a film to them had
not been kept.

The rebels knocked out one of
the guards, barricaded themselves
behind piled up beds and furni-
ture and armed with heavy cud-
gels beat off all attempts to re-
store order.

Outside help was summoned
and the police made a frontal
attack on the barricades and sub-
dued the boys, four of whom were
slightly injured, ter.

Beeline For The Brandy
MOMBASA.
The port fire brigade were
called out here to deal with a
swarm of bees estimated at sever-
al thousand, which. imvaded the
dockside transit shed and took up
their residence, there after rout-
ing stevedores and labourers, The
shed was stacked with cases of
brandy, gin and beer.



sWONDER WHEELS N° 7

Hercules




BONDERIZED
STEEL PREVENTS




HIGH LUSTRE
CHROME PLATING
FOR
BEAUTIFUL FINISH




All the best features
are found in the



~ New Boxing FOOTBALL RESULTS| 8°V: 2° — 0-7 |

Champions

By JOE

LONDON,
A major upheaval has taken
place im the British boxing world.
Within six weeks, new cham-
pions have been installed in the
heavy, light heavy and middle-
weight divisions, More important,
the new champs actually offer
something of a challenge to Amer-

ican monopoly of world titles,
The new British and Empire

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LONDON, Nov
Saturday’s Football results
Scottish League Division “A”
Celtic 1 Third Lanark 1.
Dundee 5 St. Mirren 0.
Falkirk 1 Rangers 1.
Hibernian 5, Airdrieonians 0.
Morton 0, Hearts 1.
Motherwell 1, Clyde 1

25.

Partick Thistle vs. East Fife
postponed owing to fog

Raith Rovers 1, Aberdeen 0.

FA. Cup First Round

Aldershot 2 Bromley 2

Bishop Auckland 2 York City

heavyweight champ is Jack Gard- 2

ner, a 24-year-old chicken farmer
who only entered the professional
ranks on December 6, 1948.

He won a novice’s competition
then and since has had less than
100 rounds in the professional
ring. He won the title from
Bruce Woodcock—who had been
beaten to a frazzle by Joe Baksi.

Gardner did not beat Wood-
cock as easily as Baksi did, but
he revealed that he possesses a
powerful left hand, is rugged and
ean absorb hard blows without
sagging at the knees,

Britain’s latest light - heavy
champ is Don Cockell, a London
blacksmith, whe can box, fight,
can take punishment, and can
think on his feet. With those
qualities he will soon be good
erough to tackle the world’s best
at his weight, in the opinion of
London boxing writers.

Both Boys

Both of these boys are under
the management or John Simp-
Son, a quiet, brainy man who
does not intend to rush his champs
against the best in the United
States. He frankly plans to pit
wnem agaimst “second-raters” on
the other side of the Atlantic be-
ture yelling out a challenge for
world titles.

The new middleweight title
holder is dark-skinned Randolph
Turpin, a strong Jamaican young-
ster who specializes in ending his
fights as soon as possible by the
K.O. route.

The brains behind this drastic
infusion of new blood into Bri-
tish boxing is Promoter Jack
Solomons, who is determined to
make London the mecca for world
boxing, and the home of some
of the titles.

“The time is now ripe to get
started on the cleanup,” he said.

“) am sure the British Com-
monwealth of Nations could lick
the world at this boxing business,
and therefore for the time being
I am concentrating on our new
champs meeting the best in Cana-
da, South Africa, Australia and
New Zealand before entertaining
Joey Maxim, Lee Savold and other



Bournemouth 1
United 0
Bradford City
tie 2
Bristol City 4 Gloucester City 0
Bristol Rovers 1 Lanley 1
Bromsgrove Rovers | Hereford
United 3
Chelmsford City 2 Tonbridge 2
Chester 1, Bradford 2.
Cleveland 4 Ulric 0.
Crewe Alexandra 4 North Shields
0.
Crystal] Palace 0 Millwall 0.
Darlington 2 Rotherham United

Colchester

2 Oldham Athle-

~

Gainsborough 0
Argyle 3

Guildtord City 1 Darttord 5

Halifax Town 2 Arlington 3.

Lineoln City 1 Southport 1

Mansfield Town | Walthamstow

Plymouth

Newport County 4 Walsall 2
Norwich City 2 Watford 0.

Nottingham Forest 6 Torquay
United 1. ’
Pert Vale 3 New Brighton 2

Reading 0 Cheltham 1.
Rochdale 3 Willington i.
Scarborough 1 Rhyle 2,

Southend United vs. Swindon
Town postponed owing to fog.

Tooting and Mitcham 2,
Rrighton 3

Worcester City 1 Hartlepools
United 4.

Wrexham 1, Accrington Stan-
ley 0

Third Division Northern

Shrewsbury Town | Gateshead
0

Stockport County 6,
Amateur Team 3.

First Division

Arsenal 5, Fulham 1

Burnley 1 Liverpool 1

Chelsea 1 Derby County 2

Everton 3 Sunderland 1

Huddersfield Town 3- Tottenham

ys

Hotspur 2.

Middlesbrough 4 Biackpoo) 3
Newcastle United 3 Charlton
Athletic 0.

Sheffield Wednesday 3 Boltor
Wanderers 4.

West Bromwich Albion 0
Manchester United 1.

Second Division
Cardiff 2 Sheffield United 0
Chesterfield 2 Brentford Town

N

American boxers — yes, even Coventry City 3 Barnley 3
Ezzard Charles. Grimsby Town 2 Leeds United
“Britain now has the right 9.
material, but we must not be Leicester City 2 Blackburn
impatient.”—I.N.8. Rovers 0
Manchester City 2 Southamp-
Bomba Mak tOtot Ww H
otts County 4 est am
y e 7th United 1 ‘
Te Preston North End 5 Swansea
Wicket Come Back town |
Queens Park Rangers | Don-
BOMBAY, Nov. 25. caster Rovers 2.—Reuter.

“A fighting run a minute sev-
enth wicket partnership of 109
between Test player Modi and
Rajendra Nath, India’s new wic-
ket-keeper rallied the fortunes
of the Governor of Bombay’s
Eleven who scored 202 against
the Commonwealth team to-day.

The Commonwealth _ replied
with a fast 79 for the early loss
of Fishlock’s wicket to finish the
first day only 123 runs behind.

On Brabourne Stadium’s true
easy paced piteh the Govern-
nor’s side lost six wickets for 53
runs in 90 minutes. Then came
the stubborn stand. Modi, after a
restrained. start made good pro-
gress, with». forceful attractive
stwokes, but his . innings . was
overshadowed by the enterprise of
Rajendra Nath who _ punished
anything loose. Modi batted near-
ly three hours for 68 including
six fours, and Rajendra Nath’s
plucky knock for 57 lasted two

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PAGE FIVE








he Topic |
of
Last Week

ee



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You 7



Yesterday morning early
“A youns givl the whar
» her loving parame



got to Broad Street
We had to stand and «t
Harriso

Christmas there



Ked with good thing
good ton't few



Tea cups and stoves and ov
And Pyrex Ovenware

‘nd when it comes to dre ood
have

hot spot
That generally

1 patterns
kind of patte
excite Lou





But while we stood beholding
We heard # young mar
Well I must own a Munber
That grand cycle some doy
. .

No matter how fee



Humber's the





only ayele
That bears the Royal Seal
. .
And what will suit
Will surely suit me tox
Just think of this one moment
And you will coneur too
. .
Joe went home all excited
With presents in his mind
He arked Lou her desire
Lou said “you're very kind
Well Joe I want ane prese
One that would suit a
Save up the coppers boy iriend
Give me a Jones machine
oe said that’s what 1 thought too
Although we're very poor
Twill save a lot of worry
By borrowing one next door
Now Thursday night believe us
Joe and Robert had a date FACH POWDER ROUGE
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And it's our firm opinion
You couldn't desire more
The little tots were happy
The big tots simply grand
And when they finished an item
The crowd gave them a hand
Hats off to-day to “Judy
And Cedrie Phillips’ too
Repeat the Show; it’s worth it
And you can expect Lou
So to the Caribbean dancers
To every local star
We tip again our glasses,
And toast with J&R

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PAGE SIX



ements ee

SUNDAY ADVOC

ERIC .LINKLATER "#8 ove

All unconscious» lumself
and them, a man’s acquaintances
may Serve as a mirror in which he
sees his own characteristics re-
flectea. Writing of Norman Doug-
las, guthor of a unique satirical
novel, South Wind, Eric Link-
later, has said: “The ancestral
boné shows clearly in his coun-
tenance and work.”’ The ancestral
bone, Ié is the presence in Link-
laters Swn work of a traditional
factdr deriving trom his ances-
tors*ang@ of a durable bone—like

quality, that lifts his writings
above.the ruck of what the hu-
mouflégSly earnest among the

younger generation lump together
as escapist literature.

it e@ word “escapist”
appileds—as in a superticial
a. cou «be and probably
been Linklaver s novels, it
would - more than ordinarily
meahirigless, though it is true that
much @f his work can be read
for pure enjoyment and with no
thought .. either overt or covert
dogma or propaganda. His fourta
book, Juan in America (1931) was
SO-outstandingly successful (with-
im @ year it had been reprinted
eight times) that it might have
become a millstone around his
neck, as other exceptional suc-
cesses have

were
view
nas

Nearly

“rst appearance, Juan in America}!

retains most of its original force







My A. © WARD

tonshire spent much of her early
lite at sea, and described ner ex-
periences in A Child Under Sail

Linklater was born in 1899 and
educated at Aberdeen Grammar
School and later at the University
in that Scottish city During
World War I he served as a private
soldier in one of the proudest
Scottish regiments, the Black
Watch, and at the end of the war
Studied medicine for a while be-
tore becoming in 1925 assistant
editor of the Times of India in
Bombay. After two years there,
he returned home as assistant to
the Professor of English Ljtera-
ture at Aberdeen University; and
then, from 1928 to 1930, was in
the United States on a Common-
wealth Fellowship.

His first novel, “White Man's
Sega” published in 1929, was fol-
lowed in the same year by Poet’s
Pub, and the latter offered evi-
dence that Linklater’s talent# was
more than average.

One of the characters in Poet's
Pub remarks, “Some books ex-
haust you; others nourish you”.
Linklater’s are of the nourishing
sort, and their author has him-
self been nourished by the books of
many writers, from the Greeks
down to his own contemporaries.
he Elizabethans, particularly,
ave sustained him. His Eliz:-
ethan interest in good and plen-
iful food is apparent in the severa]
in Poet's Pub,

hawettaction. Few modern novels| Elizabethan writers.
sens.

have combined so

with so much a
Linklater turned a eye
upon certain foibles and failings
of contemporary America, his eye
was Olympian enough. to see in
perspective and in fair Proportion,
Above all, though Juan in Ameri-
ca is a satirical and. therefore 4
critical novel, it does not assume
any air of conscious Old Worl?
superiorjty.

Satire may be genial, as Link-
later’s “Sften is; or it may be
Savage, as with the 18th century
writer Swift; but it is ineffective
when it ‘is sourly distempered, as
it seems to have become in, for
example, the later nc els of
Aldous Huxley. Satire misses its
mark unless the emotion from
which it springs is directed by a
mind capable of intellectual de.
tachment, Where there is detach-
ment there is likely to be, also,
clarity of vision and a balanced
Sense of values. The “ancestral
bone” in Linklater’s work shows
in those very qualities: detach-
ment and clarity which have the
firm outline of stripped bone; and
a just appreciation of values
which is his heritage from ances-
trally stored experience and
judgment.

_ But mental bone-structure alone
is not enough. For a full portrait
of Lin ater there must be added
to the qualities set out above; the
abundant humour and humanity
which enliven and sweeten his
work antl make it acceptable to

a large popular audience as wel!
as to ti € Sophisticated.

As he
The Man

: his | autobio-
iphy, on My Back,
Brig Linklater is descended on his
father’s side from Orkney island-
ers whose family line can be fol-
lowed back into the early 15th
century; His mother, the child of
a Swedish sailor and an English
farmer’s daughter from Northam p-





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ie
hearty fun. While} Though Eric inklater is vy

conviction a man of peace, he is no
pacifist. Pacifism, in so far as it
may denote a desire for peace at
any price, sits uneasily in the
soul of a Scot, for Scotsmen are
combative by nature, fighters at
heart, even though peace may be
the end for which they fight. In
Ben Jonson and King James Link-
later says, “The Elizabethans
were braver stuff than we’—a
sentence he might wish to qualify
now that a second World War has
come and gone since he wrote it
in 1931; yet it still holds true that
Elizabethans wore their bravery
with a challenging flourish which
few are moved to emulate in this
present age of desperate endur-
ance. Endurance is, however, a
dull virtue which the hardness of
their nérthern land has imposed
on the Scots from centuries back,
and if it has made them tough it
has also provoked in many of them
the compensating humour which
breaks into uproarious gaiety in
such writers as Linklater and his
friend Compton Mackenzie, who
are not temperamentally inclined
to the gentler kind of humour
simmering as sentiment and charm
in such writers as J. M. Barrie.

In 1945 Linklater was elected
Rector of Aberdeen University and
held that ceremonial office until
That experience did little
t6 reconcile him to mere intellec-
tuality or, academic gentility, Al-
lowing, as we must, that no nov-
‘elist of playright should pe sup-
posed to hold all or indeed any of
the opinions @xpressed by the
characters he c¥eates, it is never-
theless unlikely that the author of
Poet’s Pub would disagree with
Professor Benhow’s attack, in that
hoek, on politely negative and
spineless critics; “It’s time that
















acrimony and bad taste came
back to enliven our criticism. .
Robust vilification is the proper
meat for poets.”

Most of Linklater’s writings are
in one way or another and in the
largest sense critical works. Curi-
ously, when a man is said to be “‘a
critic of literature, of drama, of
music, of gYaphic art, not a critic
of the chief of all arts—the art
of living. It is, basically, as a
critic of life that Bric Linklater
practises, and he chose the comic
rather than the tragic muse as his
tutelary guide for much the same
reasons as he believes Ben Jonson
to have made an identical choice:
“Comedy, as a eriticism of life, is

more serious than the tragedy
which leads by way of reckless
adventure to the omnibus. of

death... And so Ben, seeking
knowledge and truculently bent on
spreading knowledge, banished
death from his dramtis personae
and determined to write seriously
about life in the only. possible
medium, which was satiric com-
edy.”

There would be little point in
labelling Linklater as a disciple of
Ben Jonson, for Jonson was one of
those who are not amenable to
discipleship; but we may without
false emphasis say that Eric
Linklater is in the Jonsonian suc-
cession, and say also that if Ben
Jonson could be reincarnated ft»5-
day to write a 20th century com-
edy of humours it might be, in
temper, not unlike Linklater’s
Love in Albania.

In little over 20 years Linklater
has published more than 30 books

—novels, plays, short stories,
poems, biographies, essays, an-
thologies and _ children’s books.

Fecundity is not all; yet fecundi-
ty is a gift our age can ill afford
to underrate. Contemporary au-
thors have learned almost every-
thing that can be learned about
how to write; but, held as they
are in the grip of an excessive

intellectual sensibility, they find
all too little to write about: ther«
is much manner but less than
enough matter.

Linklater is nov a first-rate
stylist, but he has never lacked

matter, Moreover, there are un

forgettable characters in his nov-
els and plays, and these too are a
rarity in ‘present-day writings
There are, for example, Olympia,
the giantesque acrobat who sings
operatic arias while hanging head
downward from a trapeze (Juan in
America); Sergeant Dodha has al-
ready been mentioned; and there
is Angelo the Italian soldier who
lacks, and knows he lacks, the
dono di coraggio and who learns
that the ministrations of a liber-
ating army are a piebald blessing.
“T am: not being unfriendly,” said
Angelo . . “You must not think
that, please. We are very grate-
ful to you for coming to liberate
us, but I hope you will not find it
necessary to liberate us out of
existence.” (Private Angelo.)

A smiling philosopher, a cheer-
ful moralist, Eric Linklater has
demonstrated the souridness of a
principle he announced years
ago in the preface to his first play
——an apprentice piece—The Devil's
in the News: “that seriousness
must always go hand in hand with
solemnity is an English heresy that
has lived too long.” Linklater is
frequently serious; he is rarely
solemn.

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The Man Who Leoks Through

@ Sir Ralph Richardson has a
new assignment. He is now

getting ready to fly to Ceylon
There he is to play in Caro!
Reed’s new film Outcast of
the ‘siands.

THERE is a certain type ‘of
Anglo-Saxon face that instils con-
fidence and trust. It is large, open,
hearty, plain and obstinate-look

ing. It is usually accompanied by
a pipe.

Stanley Bald-
win had it. J. B.
Priestley has it.
So has Sir Ralph








Richardson,
For an actor it
is a face that

has some con-
crete advantages.
Richardson needs
x practically no
~2-|4make-up to play
Brutus. Blunt-
4‘tschli or Bulldog

~ Drummond.
But it alsu has
definite disac-








vantages. Rich-
Sir Ralph ardson has never
Richardson played Hamlet

or Romeo— nor is he likely to.

But if his physical features
have somewhat limited his range
they have not prevented him from
rea hing pre-eminence in his pro-
fession or from gracing the English
stage with a succession of varied
and notable performances.

He Paints

Off-stage there 1s nothing to
mark Ralph Richardson as an
actor. He might be a bank
manager, a soldier or a detective.

He dresses unobtrusively, shuns
West End society, lives quietly in
a neo-Georgian house near
Hampstead Heath and can be
found most week-ends_ either
energetically playing squash in
Kensington or pensively paint-
ing in Kew Gardens.

He is married to lovely Meriel
Forbes, the actress—his first wife
died—and they have a five-year-
old son.

Because Richardson is a man
of moods, talking to him can be
either a delightful or a difficult
experience,

When he is uncommunicative he
stares vaguely, but politely at
whoever is trying to engage his
attention, nods his head rhythmi-
cally and automatically, and peri-
odically emits a carefully enunci-
ated “Yes,” When he is conver-
sationally incliged his manner is
warm and amiable, as his arms
form a sweeping accompaniment
to a generous outpouring of words
and ideas.

Not only is his talk spattered

with literary and historical allu- ,

sions culled from his incessant
reading, but he likes to wrap his
thoughts up into neat metaphor-
ical phrases that are both descrip-
tive and apt (“I like to think of
myself as the jockey of literature
The dramatists write the plays,
we try to make them run.” Or
(“An actor’s canvas is silence. A
person coughing is like someone
throwing ink blots on a_page.’’!

There is no doubt that Sir Ralpn
takes a good deal of knowing, But
his many friends can testify to
the ample rewards that await
those who persevere.

First—A Toy
Many of Richardson’s wide
range of interests can be traced
directly to a boyhood that had








MESSRS. C. F. HARRISON & CO., (B’dos) LTD.

A. LYNCH & CO., LTD,

|

ATE

Sir Ralph Richardson



Telescopes
Hy Milton Shulman

relatively little to do with the
theatre.

He was born in 1902 at Chel-
tenham, Gloucestershire, where his
father, Arthur Richardson, «a
landscape painter, taught art at
Cheltenham College. Because he
was a sickly child young Ralph
was unable to go regularly to
school and his educatioi was
sporadic and inadequate.

His decision to try his hand
at the theatre was not a sudden
whim or inspiration. As a child
he had enjoyed playing with a
toy theatre and he felt his first
moments of drama swinging a
censer as an altar boy. By fourteen
he had read all of Shakespeare.

Incidentally, his voracious read-
ing appetite stems from an in-
feriority acquired as a boy over
his lack of education and a con-
sequent thirst for knowledge in a
frantic effort to catch up.

By paying ten shillings a. week
and offering to paint scenery,
Richardson, at eighteen, was given
a job at Brighton’s Little Theatre
His theatrical career began: liter-
ally below the ground floor, imi-
tating air raid bombs with a
petrol tin underneath the stage.

On Tour

Small walk-on parts soon led to
speaking roles, and shortly after-
wards Richardson joined a
Shakespearean repertory com-
pany touring the provinces.

In 1926, Richardson went to the
Birmingham Repertory Company,
and in the same year, under the
guidance of Sir Barry Jackso.:,
made his first appearance on the
London stage as the Stranger in
Oedipus et Colonus.

Another four years of modern
and classical plays and he joine:i
the Old Vic in 1930 in order i>
do more Shakespeare and develop
his technique.

By the time war broke out, the

glowing critical notices he hai
received for his work in such
modern plays as For Servic«

Rendered, Eden End, Cornel'u;
and The Amazing Dr. Clitte)
house proved that his drama‘
talent was as much at home in »
lounge suit as in an Elizabetho.
costume.

The war provided him with ; )

opportunity to occupy hirmse f
with another one of his .aany
interests.

In The Air

As an eager amateur pilot he
used to fly his own Gypsy Moth,
and it was not surprising that re
should volunteer for service in
the Fleet Air Arm.

In May 1944, both Olivier anJ
Richardson were released to ac
as joint directors of the Old Vic
Their three-season reign brought
back to the London stage the
magnificence of imaginative pro-
duction and noble acting.

Since leaving the Old Vic in
1947 Sir Ralph has had one
theatrical failure, Royal Circle
and two substantial successes ~
the domineering father in Tho
Heiress and the mild-mannered
bank clerk in Home at Seven.
He has made three or four
attempts at producing, but they
have not usually been too happy
“I will certainly take a shot at
it again,” he said.

WHY IMPORTANT
PEOPLE ARE
RONSON PEOPLE

GERTRUDE LAWRENCE

This famous actress, known all ove;
the English-speaking world for her
elegance and charm, is enthusiastic
about the Ronson, “It's a lovely }
lighter,’* she says, “and it always
works. I like good-looking things |
and the Ronsonis smart as can be!"’ “=
People in the limelight must have only
the best. Naturally they choose a Ronson.

RONSON we:





for a new







—
PHOSFERINE

SUNDAY,

Tonight! + +*

But to the large, general public,
both in Britain and America, it
was through his post-war per-
formances in the’ pictures The
Fallen Idol and The Heiress that
he achieved the clamorous popu-
larity of a film star.

Richardson has no_ snobbisa
superiority towards film acting.
He believes that it demands a
technique as exacting as anything
on the stage. “Acting on the
screen is like acting under a
microscope,” he said. “The slight-
est movement becomes a gesture
and therefore the discipline has
to be very severe.”

The prospect of, seeing himself
on the screen sends Sir Ralph
into a cold sweat. “It is like seeing
one’s own passport photograph the
size of a house moving and talk-
ing,” he said, conjuring up a des-
criptive and terrifying simile.

The Architect

Richardson creates a dramatic
part as carefully and methodically
as an architect planning a com-
munity centre. “I build a kind of
envelope into which I put what
the author has written and then
add to it the results of my own
observation and imagination,” he
said. “I feel that I must breathe
life into the envelope before the
character begins to come true.”

Perhaps the most puzzling
aspects of Ralph Richardson’s
personality are its obvious con-
tradictions, He looks like an ex-
trovert and behaves like an intro-
vert. He deals in under-statements
and is consciously confident of his
»wn capabilities.

He has a passion for speed and
yet can patiently while away the
hours painstakingly painting a
landscape. He loves to play games
furiously and spends most ¢f his
spare moments avidly reading
Gibbon’s Decline and Fall for the
third time or absorbing intently
the latest works on anthropology
and sociology.

A clue to this blend of physical
and mental action may be gar-
nered from a suggestion Richard-
son once made that a man whose
vocation was sculpting and whose
hobby was boxing would lead an
ideal existence. The self-same
ingredients of aggression, creation,
energy and sensitivity can be.seen
in Ralph Richardson himself.

His Joys

3ut even though Richardson
may have the ardour and ability
of a great actor it has been said
that he looks too much like a
solid country squire ever to attain
the status of a Kean, a Garrick
or an Irving. And in that it debars
him from under-going that signi-
ficant litmus test of the English
stage Hamlet, this may be true.

However, another dramatic
masterpiece like his Falstaff, and
Richardson may prove that per-
manent fame can be achieved
without attempting the introspec-
tive agonies of the noble Dane.

Yet somehow one feels that the
question of his significance in the
annals of dramatic history does
not concern Sir Ralph Richardson
overmuch, He finds too much else
about him to interest him.

He once said that one of his
greatest joys was “looking down
microscopes and up telescopes
and pondering over what I see
through both.” That seems to be a
good place to leave him,

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LL LTT ——_.

MANTRAP



The witness today is
a man who has wide
experience of Escape

By DRUSILLA BEYFUS

MONG the
Avs attonal
hazards of man-

trapping is the man
woo murmurs mildly,
“T'm easy to please.
Eric Williams, the
@uthor of *
Wooden Horse”—
which records nis own
remarkable escape ffom the Nazis—is
another of these old decelvers.

Take a look at what pleases nim
easily, you girls who still dream that
most men mean what sare oe, ROBR
draws her in something Mr. Willian.
feels accommodating about.

Explained layman Williams: “1
like that full skirt. One always suspects
eorseting underneath the tight kind.
The top should have little sleeves and
rather less about the neck. ”

He mentioned one or two of his own
untutored ideas on what pleases him :
“Stiff black silk is the
right material. T do enjoy a
rustling skirt. I'd like a
necklace too—in silver and
amethyst, but no earrings ”

The trap herself would
oii: pet Places on her
ace-value alone. “Her
eyes should be long anc
brown, with well-shaped
eyebrows. I do dislike the
skimpy sort.”

Her hair must be long
her mouth full. ll this
and a talent fo:
“looking aware’

. And Eric

iiams would be
a lot keener on her
if she could use a
12-bore gun on
holiday.



London Express Service

ROYAL VISIT TO N.Z.
INGTON, N.Z,

NEW ON THE BONNET | ‘75.2832 2 ose



BRUSSELS, Tuesday —
latest challenger in
European car market is the

Che | Bui tye

ODS
the |chromium bumper bars are soft
The Moskvitch can d

ly curtailed when compared with
the programme mapped out two
years ago before the King’s ill-
ness. The revised itinerary is
likely to provide for calls only at
the four chief cities, Auckland,
Wellington, Christchurch and
Dunedin, and attendance at one
large Maori gathering.

i} rCuUgh. ana ine

0 65 miles

7 h.p. Soviet-made Moskvitch |# hour, Petrol"consumptuon ts NORWEGIAN DISCOVERY
It is selling in Brussels at £44)!0W. Acceleration Is swift,
cheaper than any British or French), Moskvitch cars ure oeing de

car, It is made in Moscow

and tsilivered
listed at £340.

ordering

within

They

three months o!

OSLO.
Norway will start mining large
quantities of niobium, a rare min-

are shipped ~ to

It is built-on”the same lines ys|Aniwerp from Leningrad eral used in making steel alloys
the German Opel, with independent) Already there ure 130 cars on for jet engines and gas turbines.
front-wheel suspension, Belgian roads and another 800 Large deposits of limestone fich

The car is neat and compuct./are on order



i,



i

i

vuucdon Express Service

d











in niobium were. found recently
in the central district of Telemark.

.



SUNDAY

Wicked Lady . - : '
Before The Thr OF . or pt avor
onaon

(By FRED SMITH)

Woolly West

(By DAVID LEWIN)

P of the ballot for favourite
film stars with British chil-
dren is Margaret Lockwood. She
has pushed Roy Rogers, hero of
the “Which-way-did-they-go-
Sheriff ?” into second
place.
The next three are James Mas-
on, Alan Ladd and Pat Roc. ;
If you thought that Disney's
Donald Duck or Mickey Mouse
would have a place in your child’s
pin-up list you would be wrong.
They don’t get a mention—and
Disney films, which parents like
children to see, come low.

2,000 ‘Samples’

HESE results come from a sur-

vey made among 2,000 “sam-
ple children,” aged five to 15, from
all parts of Britain
and all fypes of
school. T quiz
was made for the
Government and is
the most revealing
of its kind.

In a 100-page
foolscap report pub-
e4 lished today (Price
1 10s.) the “samples”

Westerns





and the cinema.
Lockwood 41), About 900,000

os show what ea
bs age child inks
Only two children

in 100 aged between

ten and 15 never

children pay their money for
Saturday morning matinees every
week at 1,700 cinemas. Sunday

about pictures. stars
a
an |
Wi. ase!
visit the cinema at
is the least popular day.

It was an ‘A’
J T is the combined voting of
the boys and the girls which
puts “The Wicked Lady” Margaret
Lockwood on top. And nine out
of ten of Miss Lockwood's last
pictures have “A” certificates . . .
they are not suitable for children,
The favourite actor for the boys
is still Roy Rogers, and his white
horse Trigger. The girls’ choice
for a male star is James Mason,
with Michael Wilding in second
place,
Do children like child stars?
They have a simple answer—No.

When it comes to pictures the
choice for a_ favourite is won
easily by the three-year-old “Best
Years of Our Lives,” the story of
three men—one of them without
hands—home from the war. It
is a certificate “A.”

BOYS demand: cowboys, gang-
sters and detectives, followed by
comedies, mysteries and ghost
pictures. Love stays firmly on
the outside.

GIRLS put love stories only in
fourth place. They prefer
musicals, then cowboy films and
mystery and ghost stories.

As critics, children are harsher
than any professional film writer.

A 12-year-old boy from a
primary school dismisses “Spring
in Park Lane,” an outstanding box
office success; “It had lots of love
and was not exciting at at



oy yourself in

nothing to totch Tootal

every fashion

ADVOCATE

IN THE ancient blitzed church of St. Michael Paternoster
Royal, two workmen are digging up the centuries in their

quest for the tomb of Dick

Lord Mayor.

Around Dick, who died in 1421
is. woven the most romantic
“Beggar Boy Makes Good", le-
génd of all time.

Children's books tell how poor
Richard Whittington made his
way to London, subsequently
found that the streets were no‘
paved with gold and was on his
way out of town accompained by
a faithful cat when he heard—oi
imagined he heard—the bells of
Bow Church calling for him to
return and become “thrice Lord
Mayor of London.”

According to the legend Dick
returned to London and aided by
his cat became a rich merchant-
man and later Lord Mayor.

Richard Whittington did in
fact become Lord Mayor of Lon-
don four

times, did marry the
daughter of his boss as foretold
in the Ie; but as far as the
facts are own he was no pau-

per but the son of a country squire
sent to London to become an ap-
prentice,

Later, by enterprise and un-
romantic business acumen he be-
came a rich and honoured citizen
of London and thence Lord Mayoâ„¢
endowing churches, hospitals,
almshouses and colleges. No cat is
mentioned in the known history
of the immortal Dick.

However despite the unromantic
factual life story of Mayor Whit-
tington, pantomime shows
throughout Britain yearly continue
to regale visitors with extravagant
and colourful adventures entitled
“Dick Whittington and his Cat.’

St. Michael’s Church was built
around 1200 and rebuilt by Rich-
ard Whittington in 1412. The great
Mayor was buried in the churgh
in 1423,

A hundred years after burial
the grave was found to have been
opened by thieves. No doubt a
result of the belief that treasure
was buried with the body.

The Great Fire of London gut-
ted the building in 1666 but the
famous architect Wren rebuilt the
church in 1684 covering Whit-
tington’s tomb in the process,



LONDON,

Whittington, London’s famous

The church was again reduced
to a shell by German bombs in
World War II but the blitzing
gave historians and are! ts
their chance to seek the q

Excavations are slow for the
workmen are careful not to
damage any evidence of the past
uncovered by their picks.

So far human bones, charred
wood from the Great Fire and
bits of 17th century pottery have
been unearthed. It is estimated
the workmen will have to dig
down 20 feet before finding the
tomb.

Edga> Dent, Sacristan of St.
Michael’s, is pretty certain the
diggers started excavating in the
right place for he explained that
Wren put a stained glass window
in memory of Whittington over
the spot where digging commenc-
ed

Discovery of the tomb will re-
ieve Dent of one big worry for
the Church is a favourite haunt
of American tourists who ssem
disappointed that the tomb can-
not be pin pointed.

“If we find the tomb there may
be parchments in it telling us
how much about Dick Whitting-
ton is legend and how much is
fact”, said Dent

—INS

—_— —_—_—.
HISTORIC MARKER

ST. JOHN’S, Newfoundland.

An observation stone dated 1828
is on display here, The worn,
grey slab, taken recently from
Fort Townsend here, once served
as an observation stone for marin-
ers in the days of wooden ships
and iron men —Caa, Press,

FROM HONGKONG TO

CALAIS
HONGKONG.
Atter a lapse of 12 years it is
again possible to travel from

Hongkong to Calais all the way
by train. The trip would take the
traveller to Manchuria via Peking,
then across Russia via the trans-
Siberian railway, and then through
Poland, Czechoslovakia. Germany
and France.








Rupert’s Auiumn Primrose—20




The next day is bright and sunny,
so Mrs.-Bear gives way to Rupert's
wish, and he sets out with a bag
of food to last him all day. He
makes straight for the thick wood-
land, and goes in cautiously, The
trees and Bushes grow very close
together, and there is no sign of
any flowers in the gloomy light, "|

“ny .



soon should get fost if | went too
F

far in here,"’ he mutters as he backs
out and stops to think, All at once
a small black object moving across
the common catches his eye. , ‘* It's
Jock !'" he whispers, ‘and he's
heading for the wood. | wonder if
I can follow him without hign seeing
me, and find out where he
going?



lovely

TOOTAL fabrics

At home or on holiday, working or playing, there’s

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WHICH TWIN Has ‘ 5
and which hag 4). aa THE TONI-
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‘Toni waves any kind of hair that will take a perm —inelud-
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Buy her a Toni Home Permanent Kit for Christmas. If
she’s already a Toni user, give her a !

Which Twin has thé Toni? Ada and Betty Fairclough
of Eltham, London, are identical twins. Ada, on the left,
asks: “ Can you tell the between my Toni and
Betty’s expensive pertn ? Our closest friends can’t!”

“hon”

—used by 25 million 32
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A PRODUCT OF THE TONT DIY
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iL

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Some

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Washable and marked TEstLizep for tested
crease-resistance,

TOBRALCO is simply the perfect wash cotton.
lis world-wide reputation rests on its crisp,
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includes miny specially created for beach
styles and childrén's wear.

TOOLINA. An attractive dress fabric of
rayon woven in a distinctive style. The
unusual texture heightens the appeal of plain
shades and full-eoloured prints. Similar to
LYSTAV in weight, TOOLINA is just ‘as
versatile, tuiloring or draping with equat
success, Washable and marked TEBILIZED
for tested crease-resistance.

ROBIA « fresh voile-type cotton that will
wash and wear perfectly, for all its delicite
appearatice. Choose from plain and faricy
woven self colours and intriguing colour-
woven styles, for summer frocks, dainty
blouses, and children’s wear. Aud for day-
long freshness, RoBIA is marked TEBILIZED
for tested crease-resistanice.

ABOUT CREASE-RESISTANCE Many Tootal
fabrics carry the additional trade mark
resitizep. This indicates that the fabric has
been trédted and tested to ensure that it will
resist and recover from creasing much as
wool does naturally, Not uncrushable, but
crease-resisting. Such fabrics wash perfectly
if you avoid boiling and strong soap solutions,

* THE TOOTAL GUARANTEE All goods sold
by the Company and bedritig the registered
trade mark TOOTAL or the words a TOOTAL
PRODUCT are guatanteed by the Company
and are warranted to give satisfaction. Shoul’
dissatisfaction arise through any defect what
soever in the material Tootal will replace it
or refund the price arid pay the cost incurred
in inaking up.

Gin werd TOOTAL and other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Math

Refill Kit

$43

PAGE SEVEN

“

t












fees





>

1ON QF 4
LTDn BRIDGETOWN



PAGE EIGHT
»

PARBADOS #9 ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lié., Broad St.. Bridgetown.
Sunday, November 26, 1950 |

RETICENCE

IN recent years many experts have come
to this island and have reported on a
variety of subjects. Many conferences
have been held in this area on topics of
regional interest and it appears that after
the original interest has worn off, the re-
ports are pigeon-holed never again to be
remembered.

Two reports of experts, both of which
are of great importance to the future of
this island have been dealt with in this
manner and one report of regional inter-
est has not received any comment from
the Legislature.

Sir John Maude came to Barbados with
the task of investigating local government
in this island and making such recommend-
ations as he saw fit. He reported on 18th
February, 1949, but his report has not yet
been implemented nor is it known if it is
the intention of government to do so.
Many persons do not agree with all that
Sir John suggested but the weaknesses to
which he drew attention have been com-
mented on for many years and the Legisla-
ture can no longer delay in taking steps
to remedy matters which have'’so repeated-
ly been drawn to their attention.

“The unanimous opinion”, wrote Sir
John, “of experts and others who have
closely considered the matter during the
past ten or fifteen years is in favour of
change”, and he proceeded to quote from
a number of reports which amply bear out
his statement. The West India Royal
Commission Report stated, “We consider
that social improvement can be fostered
by, and indeed may depend for its success
upon, co-operation between government
and the people through the medium of
properly constituted local authorities.
There is however, a point beyond which
flexibility and local participation in public
work degenerates into chaotic discrepan-
cies and lack of co-ordination, and that
point seems to us to have been passed in
Barbados.”

Sir John Maude sought to effect the
necessary changes not by abolishing local
government but by reducing the number
of vestries and by making the area of each
local government larger. His recommend-
ations deserve careful study by the Legis-
lature and it is time that the government
made known its intentions in respect of
those recommendations. If Sir John
Maude’s report does not meet with the ap-
proval of Government, the leaders of the
government should say so and state what
changes they intend to make or are they
prepared to allow the present system to
continue unchanged.

Two experts came to Barbados to report
on the feasibility of a Deep Water Har-
bour. The port of London Authority re-
ported that a deep water harbour would be
an economically sound undertaking and
the technical experts announced that it
was a practical scheme. Many months have
passed since those reports have been sent
in and again the general public is in com-
plete ignorance as to whether the govern-
ment has surrendered the idea of proceed-
ing with the plan or whether ways and
means of raising the money for the task
are being considered.

If the harbour is not built Barbados will
continue to be relegated to a port of no sig-
nificance in the Caribbean. Already Trini-
dad and St. Lucia are securing for them-
selves advantages which it will be difficult
for Barbados to secure in the years to
come. The cost of such an undertaking
will be considerable but the advantages
which will accrue to Barbados will also be
great and as everything becomes more
mechanised and speed is essential ships
will less and less be willing to deal with
the slow and costly method of unloading
which has to be employed in Barbados.

Federation has for years been the goal
towards which many in the West Indies
have worked.’ The report of the Standing
Closer Association Committee has been
published and a number of island legisla-
tures have debated the recommendations
there in set out. :

But not Barbados. Neither the House of
Assembly nor the Legislative Council have
yet debated this important matter and the
people of Barbados still do not know what
stand their representatives take on the far-
reaching recommendations contained in
the report.

The reticence which the government has
shown in respect of these reports is unde-
sirable. The legislature should be given
an opportunity to discuss these important
matters and the people should be kept bet-
ter informed of the plans and intentions of
the government.

TOURISM

WHEN the second annual general meet-
ing of the Caribbean Interim Tourism
Committee opens in Puerto Rico to-mor-
row there will be no Barbadian delegate.
The reason given for this is that the sub-
scription was considered too high, and that
the money could be better spent by in-





‘





creasing the contribution to the Publicity
Committee

However, the majority of the Caribbean
territories seem to consider the C.LT.C.
worth while, and at to-morrow’s meeting
there will be delegates from the Virgin
Islands, the Dominican Republic, Grenada,
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, the Leeward Islands,
Martinique and Guadeloupe, Aruba, Puerto
Rico and Haiti. Others present will in-
clude Mr. Frank H. Bell, vice president of
Alcoa and Mr. Robert H. Wall of the Travel
Branch of the United States Department
of Commerce.

It is gratifying to learn that there will,
at least, be a Barbadian observer at the
meeting, and that the Hon. V. C. Gale,
M.L.C. has been entrusted with the task
of finding out whether it is worth our
while to join the C.I.T.C. But is this not
another example of the traditional ap-
proach of the Government of Barbados to
tourism, the policy of putting the cart be-
fore the horse? As far as the tourist in-
dustry is concerned we cannot afford to
cconomise, to sit back and watch. .

|



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN |,
LOOK RIGHT THEN ||
LOOK LEFT AND LOOK

-

AGAIN



TH

—



EN CROSS.

ae



One of the main topics for discussion at | e eo .
the Puerto Rico meeting is a paper pre- Sittin On i he Fenee
pared by Mr. Law on a Technical Assistance

Programme. This paper follows a recom-
mendation made by the United States
Section of the Caribbean Commission to
the tenth meeting of the Commission, held
in Martinique in June, “that a technical
i ssistance project in tourism be adminis-
t2red by the Caribbean Commission which
would examine the existing conditions in
the Caribbean area with a view to its
development as a long range industry.”

The meeting of the C.LT.C. in San Juan
will also discuss legislation and regulations
affecting air travel, private flying and
yachting, with a view to achieving modifi-
cation of existing restrictions to ease tour-
ist travel; transportation, with special
reference to inter-island steamer service;
preparation of a guide book for the Carib-
bean; and the adoption of a Caribbean
\ourist card for visitors to the area.

The adoption of a tourist card valid for
the entire Caribbean area would not only
be a great step in promoting travel, but it
would also be of use in the compilation of
accurate tourist statistics. 3

If we are to develop the tourist industry

in this area, we must go out of our way te
make travelling easy for tourists, If this is
not done they will not come. Accommoda-
tion to suit every pocket must be provided,
ranging from luxury hotels to homely
boarding houses. Unnecessary regulations
must be scrapped. These things the dele-
gates in Puerto Rico will try to do.
' The tourist potentialities of this island
are great, as we are constantly being re-
minded by our Canadian friends, and every
effort must be made to exploit them, Ad-
vertising by itself is of no ‘use, we must be
prepared for the tourists when they come.
It is time for Government to change its
shortsighted policy, and give active en-
couragement to those who are anxious to
build hotels or to cater in other ways for
the tourists visiting Barbados,

LINGO

THE Caribbean is frequently the victim
of the now fashionable travel writer who,
after a fleeting visit, attempts to set down
his impressions on paper.

It is not surprising that these authors,
after spending a few hours in each island
carry away jumbled or confused impres-
sions. Sometimes the highlights stand out
as clear as noon day, and if they would
confine themselves to the highlights they
would not find themselves meandering in
abysmal darkness.

The accents and quaint phrases in the
Caribbean are distinctive, and in many of
the islands, especially so in Barbados
accent, intonation and quaint sayings are
common to all whether they are the lowli-
est workers or dwellers in the plantation
Great Houses.

When, therefore, an author goes out of
his way to state that the upper classes can-
not understand the language of the work-
ing classes one can only conclude that he
has either spent too short a time in the
island to qualify for his self-imposed task,
or the time which elapsed between his visit
and the date when he committed his im-
pressions to paper was so great that he has
forgotten what he heard and saw.

If the Cockney with his disagreeable
twang and his habit of dropping and pick-
ing up “Hs”, as if they were so many
pebbles, is not ashamed of his accent then
the Barbadian has every reason to be
proud of his.

There are undoubtedly some quaint
sayings used in the island, and only this
week, a well-educated man, emphasising
that he was not repeating something that
he had heard at second or third hand
stated : “I tell yuh he told muh wid he own
mout.” No one could fail to understand
what he meant.

Another well-educated politician does
not swear by the Prophet or by his beard
but by his ‘crocus bag’, and his deep toned
chant “suh help muh crocus bag” is as im-
pressive as any from the minarets of the
Bosphorous.

Admittedly there are strange sayings and
peculiar intonations to be heard in Barba-
dos but every Barbadian knows the Lingo.





Hy NATHANIEL GUBEINS

ERE is your uncle Nat Gub-

bins, sometimes the Fleet-
street quack doctor, sometimes the
phoney psychiatrist, occasionally a
phoney military correspondent,
presenting himself in a new role
a phoney football pools ex-

From now on, for the small out-
lay of 6d.—or 8d. if you include
the cost of the Sunday Express—
every reader of his column can
win a fortune every week.

“For a long time I despised
football pools” Gubbins writes,
“but when I realised the prize
was income-tax free, I began to
take interest.

“My first attempt was a failure,
I was filling in little noughts in
the column against the names of
football teams I had never hea
of, and with no idea if they wo
win, lose, draw away, at ho
or in the Argentine, Brazil,
Tibet.

“Then I began making little
crosses as well, and was soon en-
grossed in a solo game of noughts
and crosses, I[ did not win a
orize for this,

+ ot

“At my next attempt I left out
‘he crosses and filled in all the
squares with noughts believing
this was a sure-fire winner as at
least one of my predictions must
be 100 per cent right. I did not
win a prize for this.

“My third attempt was sent in
a week before the teams listed
were playing each other. Need-
less to say. I did not get a prize
for this.

“The next time I filled in the
form in the proper manner, but
forgot to post it. But a friend
who checked it the following Sat-
urday tells me that but for this
lapse I might have made a fortune.

“So, as I appear to have a gift
for this sort of thing, I expect to
win at least £100,000 every week
and as I would like my readers
to share in my success, I shall
publish my forecasts.

“Assuming I have a_ million
readers and they all win £100,000
every week, this means the pools
will have to pay out a thousand
million pounds every seven days
to April which will make them
look pretty silly.

“And if anybody asks why, if I
can make such easy money, I go

Our Readers Say:

Bus Service

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Are our representatives
in the House of Assembly aware
of the sufferings we unfortunate
people who have to use the bus
undergo, morning and evening,



endeavouring to get to and from

our-jobs? Is it the fault of the
concessionaires or is the blame to
be laid at the feet of the Trans-
port Board? To whom are we to
turn to get this “wrong that needs
resistance” righted?

Whoever it may be, some ac-
tion ought to be taken by those
in authority to investigate the
abominable way that Route 14—
Bridgetown to Top Rock—is be-
ing run. For example: I leave
my home every morning before
7.30 a.m. and go to the first
stop past St. Lawrence Gap (on
the Bridgetown side). I stand
there—in company with five or
six others—until around 7.40,
when a bus marked Route 14,
crammed with domestics, labour-
ers and hucksters will just whizz
past without even bothering to
stop! (On rare occasions one or
two of us will get seats by the
conductor squeezing us in as a
sixth, knowing that some of the
domestics will be getting out fur-
ther along the route). It is ob-
vious that this bus (which is
supposed to be the 7.30 from

«|Top Rock) goes right up to Ois-

tins or Deal Road to collect pas-
sengers. Three or four minutes
after that another Route 14 bus
appears which must leave Top
Rock about 7.40. By the time
this gets to Hastings it is quite
filled and from there on we pass
groups of disappointed people at
each stop, This bus gets into the
square sometimes at eight, some-
times a little after, so that by
the time I get to my job in James
Street I am several minutes late
Now, if this bus can leave Top
Rock at 7.40 why can it not leave
10 minutes earlier to enable us
to get to work on time, and why
is it that we do not have at least
ahs tees leaving Top Rock at

But, getting down on mornings
is a path of roses compared with
trying to get home in the after-
noon, since the iniquitous scheme
of moving the bus stand over to
Probyn Street was brought into
force. Many is the afternoon that
I leave James Street at 4.30 and
do not succeed in getting a seat
on a bus before 5 p.m., and
others travelling up in the bus
with me complained that they
had been trying to get seats from
4 o'clock! We have been made
to understand that all Route 14
buses drivé into the square to pick
up passengers but that is not the
case, Many is the afternoon that

on writing a column for much less
than £100,000 a week, I can only
reply that I love my work for its
own sake.

Cream Puff Cat

Hanson W. Baldwin reports
from Tokyo that a high rank-
ing American officer described
the American Army as “A
cream puff army” which had
“too much coddling and baby-
ing” and needed “tough dis-
cipline and hard training” to
face the barbarcus hordes of
Asia,

HE same could be said of

Lottie the ‘cat,

Taking it as a precept that a

soldier’s first duty is to destroy

_ the enemy, it is also true that a

cat’s first duty is to destroy mice.

Like the troops described above
Lottie has had too much coddling
and babying.

Although her training for war
has been thorough and supervised
by a military genius, ex-acting-
unpaid lance corporal Gubbins,
using a toy mouse attached to a
string, her behaviour in action
against a real enemy must be
written down as deplorable.

The mouse, evidently part of a
reconnaissance patrol, advanced
into the dining room, skilfully
taking advantage of all available
cover. Lottie sat in the middle of
the room digesting her last meal.
A battled-trained soldier would
have leaped into action at the first
sight of the enemy. Or, at least.
that’s what battle-trained soldiers
are supposed to do. é

But Lottie, the cream puff cat,
only stared with big, startled eyes
at the mouse, which retired in
good order under the sideboard.

After ten minutes the cream
puff cat, lulled into a sense of
false security, closed her eyes for
a nap.

During that moment the mouse
advanced into open country, took

a good look round, and retired to .

er with a detailed re-

A court-martial, accusing Pri-
vate Lottie of sleeping without
permission while on active service
and showing cowardice in the face
of the enemy, is now being held.
The findings of the court will be
promulgated.

fully a bus load of us will wait
15 minutes and then, when some
of us decide to walk over, we
find two buses in the stand,
neither of which has driven over
to the Square. I have twice
remonstrated with the old man
they have walking about with a
black parasol over his arm
but all he could say was that
“that was very strange.” This was
after the bus driver had already
informed me that they only drove
into the Square if they had pas-
sengers to drop! The uncertainty
about walking over to the stand is
that we may get there to find
no bus, or an already filled one,
and in the meantime one may
drive into the square, pick up
waiting passengers and return
filled to capacity, so that it is
always difficult to decide the best
course to take, Whatever hap-
pens, the buses are nearly always
filled 15 minutes in advance, so
that when the 4.30 bus moves out
it leaves the one waiting to leave
at 4.45 ready filled and those that
come after have to wait for the
5 o’clock and so on right through
the afternoon until sometimes
5.30 or 5.45.

Would it be expecting too much
of the directors of the General
Motor Omnibus Co., and those of
the Transport Board to ask them
to abandon their luxurious cars
for a couple of weeks and try us-
ing the means of transport which
they have provided for the less
fo ate members of the travell-
in ublic?

Some competent person ought to
be placed at the stand to look after
passengers, see that the buses leave
to time, ete. This person ought
not to be appointed by the con-
cessionaires (their inspectors seem
only to be interested in the cash
records) \ut by the Transport
Board.

We were all prepared during the
war years to make the best of a
bad job as we knew that better
could not be done, but the war has
been over for some time now (five
years to be exact) and the public
expects more and better buses to
be provided for their convenience,
The concessionaires seem to have
little difficulty in importing Trucks,
and Cars, How then can they ex-
plain the shortage of buses and the
old derelicts that are still being
used ?

I have been meaning to write
this letter now for some months
and regret having postponed it.
Whether it will be the means of
any action being taken to remedy

the defaults of this service re-
mains to be seen, but the time has
come for us to let it be known that

we are far from satisfied.

. . . Mrs. Er-rerm-er. I’m sorry
I’ve forgotten your name again.
It’s always on the tip of my tongue
but goes right out of my head as
soon as I see you.

It’s just the same with me
Mrs. Er . .. Mrs, Rerm-er-rer.
Is this buffet dance in aid of
anything.

Yes, but I’ve forgotten exactly
what. But I always think if some-
thing’s in aid of something one
should do something about it.
Who is that large woman eating
her head off at the buffet?

*

Oh, that’s Mrs. ... Mrs. er

Buffet Dance i
H what a bit of luck seeing
you here Mrs. Er... Mrs.
‘ rs, Er-rerm-er who has
eating diabetes and has double
rations of everything ow doc-
tor’s orders, They say she has
hard boiled eggs and cold pota-
toes by her bedside in case she
wakes up hungry in the night.
That must be vefy trying for
her husband Mrs. ...er...
Mee. 1
Yes, it was a great tragedy.
He ran off to Africa because of
the egg shells in the bed and is
now growing sunflower seeds for
the Government. Such a silly
occupation for a man. Who’s that
eager looking dark girl dancing
rather close to her partner?

Oh, that’s Miss . . . Miss Um-er
something who believes in reincar-
nation and thinks she’s Cleopatra.
Of course, she imagines every
good-looking man as Antony, and
her psychiatrist says it’s because
she was love starved as a child,
though she seems to be making up
for it now. It’s a pity our husbands
don’t dance, isn’t it Mrs, Er . 4 .
Mrs. Er-rerm-er?

MOG UIETE 9 9. OR vc 4 Bete
Rerm-er-rer. Do you think we
might try this waltz together?
Well, we can’t go on eating

sausage rolls all the evening, can
we Mrs... . er-umy

Of course not, Mrs. Er...

ts... . Do you prefer to be
the gentleman or the lady?

I’m usually the gentleman on
these occasions.

Very well. But if your hands
are hot please be careful of the
back of my evening frock. won’t
you. Mrs... . Mrs. Er-erem-er,



I know that I will get the full
support of the other travellers on
Route 14 in connection with all
that I have said.

ALINE T, LEACH.
St. Lawrence,
November 21, 1950,

Civil Establishment

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—We in Barbados are proud
and jealous of our heritage of
free representative institutions,
which we have inherited from our
forefathers, who earned them by
their blood and their sweat, and
are in honour bound to guard and
treasure them, therefore when we
Bee these traditions being flouted
ap = ae an halt and

o ae

Dakoage, gs ese birds of
nm the 21/9/5 -
innitbacaes’ /50, the Governor
Order entitled Civil Establishment

(General) (Amendment) No, va ie

Order, which order has
agreed to b; th h
Ss or ho Ouses of the

The above order purports
bring about a reorgeisation of the
public services of this island, and
cok tee ae creates sev-

ny lishing
others Posts, while abo. -
aragraph 3 of this introductio
to this order says; “This “aaa
shall come inte © ration on the
first day of S-ptem 1950.” Two
things are at once ap t.

1. It this Order

operation on Sep

been

Clerk,
Coloniai
a few,

all officers who held posts

is now in force, under what au-
thority have two Assistant
ecretaries, and an Office

dant been appointed in
the Colonial eoecennen, to posts
which only exist after the above-
mentioned Order is in force,
ae oi ys of this a
en te reassured 1
the Auditor a in

this island, cannot be coerced and
we demand to know:
a, Under ee ee on
payments made
Abolished gear.
b. Under what authority are
payments made in respect o!
posts which have not yet
been created.
ashi Sanh 9 ae a eannd
usn all, a
St. Michael, —

November 23, 1950, "%.








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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1950 SUNDAY . ADVOCATE & @ERAGE NINE
qujibuibeitbiniennciasnicblmeeenne ceed, 1a. slaeiipehtiiisiacinilhi

CARIBBEAN ;









ee 4

By 0. 8S. COPPIN

Another successful effort to
bring to the stage a show with an
authentic West Indian background
and flavour has been made with
the staging of the Musical
“Caribbean Revelry” produced by
Miss Judy Graham at the Globe
Theatre on Thursday

3M

usual are right in front

with

NEW

vf 7
CHRISTMAS (COODS
To-day we offer a large
Although Mrs. Stuart’s “Revue- ae
deville 1y00", a simiiar show in
some respects, constitutes the
only basis for comparison, yet |
think that what little analogy
there is between the shows proper,
would end with the West Indian i
colouring and setting of the two A wise mother lets baby decide about
shows and the endeavour te inter-

fs nergy, steady

sperse the play -acting with the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of BY, steady |

expressive dances. gains, contented days, peaceful nights these tell her what she most |
Here it ends for while Mrs wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Stuart’s “Revuedeville” success- . Litior ren Y

tully specialised in a variety ot Why can mother pin her faith « important additions are made: Lron

2 oniectionery

VERY BITE A DELIGHT”



aero

ful Presentation Boxes
olates by the follow-
er

CADBURY”













stage dancing that has not been firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood to modify | “English Village” 2 Ibs.

attempted on any local stage in breast feeding is difficult or impossible — the tood for Ur . ee oo

past years, the Caribbean Revelry is is the perfect substitute for mother’ D to help build ‘ a Anemones” 2 Ibs

attempted’ oabhing so ambitious milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow th, Ostermilk r by Glaxo | “Souvenir” 1 ib ;

and were content to stage simpler milk, dried under the most hygien Labe ries I i i 3. | Ked Rose” lba&™%

dances whose excellence in timing conditkms. The protein, great body ave been pioneer t p- | “Gilt Series 1 Ib

and execution amply. made up for 1 digest \ the bes yasible Festival” Series 1 Ib
ee buildes, is made casily dip i ea “Milk Tray” Tins 1% &

any lack of variety. by the voller drying proces 3 Milk Tra ns

2 Ib
Caribbean Revelry cannot be

os” \
said to be a show that bas > Moone 3 ne Cane p Bee
arrived and has taken its place y
among those shows that have prot 3] , cuits and Dairy Milk
been backed up by experience >¢.¥7 is right

Chocolate Biscuits in 1 Ib

tins. J
Prices from 90c, to $6 “|



8S SONS EG



i ie tat aon aerate te Rh ee cn el ik: Bindi SP | gained from recognised profes-
sional training and travel in the . . ! Ph 675 2
THE VOODOO PRIEST here towers over worshippers prior to conduct ing his mysterious ritual which brings wealth to Mrs. Beetlebottom. outside world. For your free copy of illustrates Baby Book—Phone 4 SS
a = On the other hand it is an 1 WT omnes ERY
Fh ela: sre e8 1 eee Pre ae . * honest-to-goodness attempt by wm 9
some young people with a talent $$ ‘Summer Glory

that can be developed, a_ vision a @eaegeer ew. Om 8 @ 8 See @ sy Tuc Casket” % oe’
that promises much and a courage a Sa gan 8 & & an ae ae ee ee ne “Pink Casket” 114 ie.
that has enabled them to help = “Country Series” 4

in the effort towards giving West & A GAIN V a i ? 4 BREF x ! f a SS “Medley Series” 1 _”

sme drama and play-acting ‘1

Sy “Elegance

:§me individuality . Y ; ™ Y St Hazelnuts” 4) mh & 1

‘ “Pepper ‘res 4
Cedric Phillips, one of the best a | ) in’ i i “aoe Cream” 44 rhe
khown local entertainers possesses Ba %

a} versatility that takes him pees Chocolate Almonds” 4 tb

_ ,
through acts of singing, dancing a Pid Y i q> K? 4 ‘ae ERY & ea: & 1 Ib
abd acting with a finesse that Bo AN ¥ SS Prices from 2/- to $4.55

would race any West Indian : moaen nv rn
Sthge ‘on so I ean quite justi H. JASON JONES x ee L1 D. ~- Distributors e. S ROWNTREE”
lably write that he was not only aC I LEE
outstanding, but that the show 4Qeeueagseegua "8 &eee a ew . ibe ead
as written ar -@888 8 & 8 Bheeasn s Di ialieon” 3 Ibs
itself was written around him i a 3.6 a S Aine tee
The story itself, in short, tells SS “Roses” 2 tbs
of a young Barbadian Jackie Wil - , Ss “Embossed Flowers”
son (Reggie Jones), who falls in 2 ‘ ' S 14 Ws
love with the daughter of a gour- \ a ID
met, Licorish Beetlebottom, (Ced- “Dogs” 2 tbs

{
{
ric Phillips) but his wife (May i ears : 7 } s “Birds & Flowers” 1 Ib
ob MEN (ai ED ss “Black Magic” 144 Ibs.
(
{










Ramdin) has ambitious plans of
her daughter’s rising to promin- S ; F it
ence as a designer

OCCASION {| ee ” » Ib Tin

“ P rices from 4/- o $6.50

CALLS fOr RN ESTLE”

A split in the marriage tes






. oni Pe we
is occasioned when Cedric leaves .
his wife on account of ne
greater interest in an arai y S
named character “Myrah Mali- , )) |} 8 “Old Rose” 2 Ibs
cious” (Eusie Graham) OPAL E SR IENG Ni ee “Floral” 2 tbs
: \\ | eat “Shell Pink” 2 Ibs
This ives Mrs. Beetle Bottom | the hi : Pink 2 4
chance to take her daughter away from 4 ay 13 “Country”
the island and the sconidal tits act of SPECIAL \{ Feet “Glamour” 1 Ib
her husband has brought abou « (tt | oat ”
are stranded in Haiti and an appeal to i wat Girls Head” 1 iD
the Voodoo gods for success and mone WIS picture” 4 tb
is granted and the ladies are able to Ko | a ee
to the U.S.A. and make good there \\ o) Dee ue B be ie
Se Snow cen Y
; Sy %
Mother and dauuhter become a prom .
inent. model and. professional . désianer POT CEL ) | eat aioe from $1.19 to $5.54
respectively and they are able to tour i 2 ractive Presentation Tins
the continent with success } f Fancy Biscuits by Carr,
They return to Barbados and_ the He Sq Crawford & Jacob
: jaughter meets her young swain who a ’
has just returned from the U.S.A. They REE { a

decide to get married and Cedric’s wife
now forgives him. She is also recon
ciled with her old rival “Myrah Mali
cious” and an engagement party brings
about the happy ending “all’s well that
end's well +! “Rose” assorted

ey «St. Peters” assorted

= + lternoon Tea” assorted
3 Vrices 5/8 to $2.22

A most beautiful scene and the one
best acted in my opinion was that por
traying the ritual in which the Voodoo
priest brings wealth to Mrs. Beetle Bot
tom.

FOLLOWING



Realistic costumes, appropriate music

and good terpretation of the theme Cig ad < ‘lowered my ILK from
made this scene the highlirht, “Bamboo Figured and Flowered AR’

arranged by



JACOB”













a “CARR”

~y

a “Man-—o-war” asserted
V wk wa, =“ Welcome” assorted









3
‘edric Phillips and sung by vey AN v ce Family Assorted”
Roosevelt Tudor was most appropriate DLA0 lo 1.00 yd. ef “Carnival”
* mS “Reception”
The Caribelles and Caribbe th ‘ hi at crea ¥ “it “Cream Crackers”
#rown-ups of the show were precise inf, ELOWERED SATIN $4.50 ya. i-’ «etaresen Meee
their dance steps and the Caribettes, the ‘a. rn te: ee
ay tots went through their paces ‘ " 1.10 vil | a Assorted Creams
eee Coloured STRIPED SATID al 4. Js WW) “Popular Assorted”
yt ae Stages the sound effect wee 9 o 1 t wy Prices from $1.23 to $2 14 ;
ulty and no audience likes this, but an "9 i ¥{ ‘
Winewee® yPat back into good humour MY ALLOVER LACE ....... .. ab $2.66 fo 2/7 ya | sam
8 oceurn le experience ( ; “CRAWFORD”
wained from this first sh * : : i s wa
vide the Caribbean Ro velle vith Pine in Pink, Blue, Green ick and White my
scope for smoothing any rough edues' - ; i ‘ 2 “Tartan Shortbread”
off their next show BRODERIE ANGLAIS . 9 r vd Fe “Savoy Assorted”
erie P ilps Tam tld ts responsi in Pink and Blu, $4.02 & 1.4) ye . S ‘ces fone Joiten’ i
ol 1 choreograpt aa ie rices from 5/- to
> must also be congratulated, wt EMBROIDERED ORGA i have a large assortment
Is odious to make comparisons but J ; os ; ‘ at KY) i() {0 % 4) vil sm ) 1 " .
must single out Cedrie Phillips, May in Pink, Green and W > Gl DZ. O.Or . Decorated Tins of Toffee
Ramdin and Eusie Graham tetane- i ! Barley Sugar. Just the
ing individual performances CRINKLE GEORGETTE 14 Gift for the Kiddies
Madeleine Norris played a comparative : ink i S ( “Tower Bridge” 1/9 tin
&@ comparative- in Pink, Blue and Green a ’ .
ieee ee excelle ntly and 2 hould i " ’ “Bull Finch” 1/9
\ a bigeer * as she vs shown in both these shows that she fi MOSS CREPE Me baerecc it ane
& more than ordinary talent feett Caridea. t's Sheba. Pink ottage ic. }
The Police Band put even more than n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink Ps 7 “Queen Mary” 4/6 3
ae oe ea Sa Vier a 2 thelr usually great zest into this sha Grey and Emerald al ‘ 3.00 Va. «op F ”
and at times they captured the attentio, ae 1064 E ¥ Palm Toffee 46c. ,, {
A HIGH SPOT in the waltz which takes place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Beetlebottom on the occasion of Rosie Beetlebottom’s engage- of the audie nce all to themselves : | } | ey “Dog Sie. Same
ra And so I say congrats for a good effort f = vi 2664 ‘Girls Head” ,, $1.74
ment party. yews eeu e ‘ ‘ ¢ Miss Graham and your troupe. Onward ' 7



fo better things in the future “Piewick” 6%e

” 97Te
“Sharps” 78e
j| | oe ‘s $1.44
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PF. Cheeselets in Tins
Carrs Cheese Crisps in tins

Sarley Sugar in jars §2c.
Mint Humbugs tins
Hard Centre Choe: tins
Raisins in packages
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red Ovaltine Biscuits in peks.
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



OUR CAMERAMAN caught these children entertaining themselves at aquatic sports when Upper

Constitution Road was flooded yesterday morning.

This is a regular scene whenever this road is

flooded and a little boy was nearly pulled away by the strong current yesterday.

Heavy Rains Held Up Traffic 10th, Anniversary

@ from page 1
tion Road for some time. Buses
and cars travelling to the City
down Constitution Road and Ar-
thur’s Hill had to be diverted to
Martindales Road and the Bridge
Road respectively

In the nearby Carrington’s Vil-
lage district some of the roads were
flooded, the water in some cases
reaching the deorstep of some of
the houses.. There were numer-
ous water “holes about and walk-
ing presented a problem

The Park

Queen’s Park was well soaked.
Large pools of water collected on
the cricket field and young boys
took the opportunity of playing in
the water,

The lake which is kept empty
was filled with murky water. The
gardeners .were all forced to stay
inside the shed as the rain which
fell continuously prevented them
from doing their work,

Flowing in full strength from
the country after the heavy rain,
the water rushed through the
Goodland gully with a noisy roar
down to the sea. About 10.30 a.m,
the water reached a fair height
ever Goodland Road which be-
came impassable to vehicles. A
ear and truck were stalled when
their drivers attempted to carry
them through the water and men
of the area had to assist in getting
them out.

Twenty yards before the point
at which the water crosses beneath
the bridge at the corner of Good-
land and Westbury Roads, the
water stretched across an area of
about 40 yards as it came down.

Many Pools

There were many pools of water
over _ the © Kensington cricket
grounds. -

Boys wWho'live around the Good-
land distriet-seemed to gain much
sport because of the continuous
rains ‘and many of them ran
about the streets bathing in short
pants. Pr

"Buses were delayed because of
the difficulty in passing over the
road after, water had reached
about a foot high at the Belle Gul-
ly—Howells Cross Road corner,

A country farmer told the
Advocate yesterday that too much
rain was falling for planters to
reap good nut crops. It is time,
he Said, for good sunshine as the
usual reaping time for nuts is in
January and February.

Except for a few unflooded spots,
the streets from Fitz Village, St.
James, right up to Bridgetown
were but a waterway.

The water in some places was
about six inches deep and with a
very strong current.

Gushing

Through every gap, alley and
pathway on the east side of the
streéts, water gushed down and
across the road with great force











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bringing with it stones, mud, herbs
arid other stuff, part of which it
deposited in the streets.

Only "buses, lorries, big motor
cars and vans could man-
o@uvre through the flooded streets.
Simall cars, light vans, motor cycles
and, in some places, pedestrians
cOuld not venture through the
rushing water.

The longest break in the flooded
streets over that distance was from
about 100 yards before reaching
the Black Rock Post Office to the
entry on Baxter’s Road. Yet pools
of water could be found.

The current of the water in
Baxter’s Road was not as strong
as that along Fitz Village and
Black Rock and so the flow of
traffic was not greatly interrupted.

Drivers of vehicles which got
through the water had to take
gteat care that the vehicles did
not stall or run off the roads.

A ’bus driver said that he could
have felt the force of the water
tugging against the "bus wheels
as though it would have pulled the
"bus off the road.

Some passengers taking the "bus
along the route could not get off
at their intended destinations, They
aa straight into Bridgetown,
then to return when the water had
run off.

The rain fell heavily in the
other Leeward parishes but up to
time of writing, no damages had
been reported from these parishes.

Slow Movement

At Hothersal Turning and St.
Matthew's many parts of the road
were flooded and vehicles were
forced to go through at moderate
speeds. Water rose to a great
Height in the Canewood Gully in
St. Thomas and many holes of
canes were damaged both at Cane-
wood and in the Bridge Road
district.

In the Chapman Lane and Ken-
sington New Road areas, pastures,
yards and houses were flooded.
Many stock wer? drowned,

Old Mary Browne of Chapman
Lane was marooned when water
surrounded her house in the morn-
ing, She had to put her furniture
and other household effects in the
yard. Already most of her paling
had been pulled down by pre-

s rains.

VOT seepbione line a —
laine Police Station went out o
Order while at St. Thomas, lab-
ourers made banana leaves to take
the place of umbrellas in order to
shelter them from the rain.

A few labourers could still be
seen working in the Lanceste:
area of St. James but on a os e
most people spent the day indoors

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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

} WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL
‘ DIAL 4528



Of B.W.LA.

Tomorrow British West Indian
Airways celebrates its 10th birth-
day.

In 1940, at a time when surface
transportation * between the West
Indian Islands had been seriously
disrupted by the war, Mr. Lowell
Yerex, a pioneer of civil aviation
in Central America, founded the

airline.
The Company began operations
using a Lockheed Lodestar for

services to Barbados and Tobago,
but in. 1942, in spite of wartime
difficulties, it had increased its
fleet to three aircraft and was
undertaking valuable charter
work for the U.S Army and
Navy, in addition to its civilian
functions.

With each succeeding year came
steady progress and expansion of
routes as new airports were com-
pleted, until by 1944, Jamaica,
Grenada, Antigua, St. Kitts
British Honduras and the Dom-
inican Republic had been added
to the original ports of call. Brit-
ish Guiana was added. to the list
during the next year.

In 1947, BWIA was purchased
by British South American Air-
ways which was itself later ab-
sorbed by British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation.

BWIA, by this time, was firmly
established, and, in fact had be-
come an integral part of West
Indian life due to its vital role
of linking the Caribbean tervi-
tories. Traffic was still increasing
steadily, and it soon became ap-
parent that the Lockheed Lode-
s ars which had rendered yeoman
service were now too stall
the job. In 1948, the Company
began to re-equip its fleet with
24-seater Vickers Vikings which
had proved themselves in service
in Europe. Eight Vikings ars
four Lodestars now serve 17
Caribbean ports and Miami.

1950 saw the biggest route ex-
pansion in BWIA’s history—Mi-
ami, Nassau, Haiti, Martinique
Guadeloupe and Puerto Rico were
added to the Company’s ports of
call, and more passengers were
catried in the first nine months
of this year than in the whole
of 1948.



AIR

for

SECOND TO NONE

Police Make
Quick Arrest

UBY BENN of Fitts Gap,

Westbury Road was arrested
by members of the C.I.D. on Fri-
day and charged with breaking
and entering the house of Inez
Herbert at Passage Road and
stealing a quantity of clothing and
articles valued $31.50,

It was owing to the swift action
of the Police that some of the
articles were recovered and the
arrest made. The matter was only
reported by Herbert on Wednes-
day.

ALCOLM MURRAY won the

Silver Cup at the Globe's
All Star Talent Night on Friday
He ang “Blue Moon” in the
Melton manner and was loudly
applauded by the large crowd that
attended.

Second prize went to Trevor
Marshall who delighted the crowd
with “My Love Loves Me.” Betty
saylor, who sang “The Gypsy,”
was given a consolation prize for
ner excellent effort.

The Guest Star of the night was
Clayton Thompson, the last All
Star winner. He sang “It Had
To Be You,”

HE MOTOR VESSEL ‘Servi-
tor’ sailed for Trinidad yes-
terday after spending many weeks
in the harbour unloading terolas
for the runway at Seawell. The
vessel belongs to the Trinidad
Shipping Company.
Captain B, O. Barzey, master
of, the vessel, told the ‘Advocate’
yestorday that he had made twc

trip. to the island and both meant
remaining in port for a long
time.

He and his crew were especi-
ally thankful to all those who had
business connections with the
vessel for the hospitality that was
extended to them under all cir-
cumstances,

He said that it was impossibl
to thank everyone but he wa:
anxiously looking forward to hi:
return to the island.

ALVIN HAREWOOD of Sut-

tle Street was fined 5/- by
Mr. Talma yesterday for making
a disturbance on Conchs Alley, ai
highway, on November 24.

TT HE Y.M.C.A. will begin their

Sunday discussions of Week
of Prayef topics today. The sub-
iect for this evening will be
“Hallowed Be Thy Name” and
the Leader Mr. J. G. A. Pile. It
begins at 4.45 o’clock.

More Calls Here

Barbados will get, in the future,
more calls from ships of the Royal
Netherlands Steamship Company.

The steamship company, in re-
vising its service between Europe
and the West Indies, has made it
possible for four freighters and
one passenger ship to call here
from home each month,

Provided that the passenger
ship returns to Barbados from
Trinidsa during the same month
of its call from home, Barbados
will be getting six calls from ships
of the R.N. line every month, That
is, one passenger ship will be giv-
ing two calls—outward and home-
ward bound—and four freighters
will be giving one call each,

The passenger ships “Willem-
stad” and “Oranjestad” will be
included in this run,

The freighter service will
offering direct connection
tween Barbados, Bremen

be-
and

Hamburg. Messrs, S. P. Musson, |

Son & Co., Ltd., are local agents
of fhe R.N. line.





Soe
YN

WN

SY LLAANN




SERVICE

SS
ae












be |

|

WEDDING "
CLARKE—SPOONER

On Thursday last, St. George’s
Church was the scene of a pretty
wedding when Mr. Byron Clarke,
son of Mr. Fitzgerald Clarke of
Eastlyne, St. George took as his
bride Miss Inez Spooner, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Da Costa
Spooner of Ellerton, St. George.

The ceremony which was fully
choral, was performed by the
Rev F. M Dowlen with Mr.
J. Odle at the organ.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father looked
charming in a dress of crepe satin
trimmed with sequins and em-
broidered lace, with a head-dress
of ofange blossoms. She carried
a bouquet of Anthurivin Liljes

and Queen Anne’s Lace.

Miss Sylvia Blackman who was
Maid of Honour wore a dress of
crepe satin trimmed with em-
broidefed lace, with a white tulle,






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ALTAR DEDICATED
O-DAY

The new Altar of the St. Thomas
Parish Church will be dedicated
by the Lord Bishop at 9 o’clock
this morning.

MUSTN’T TOUCH
TORONTO.
Eggs laid by hens in the poultry
exhibit at the Royal Winter Fair
aren’t to be casually picked up.
They're boiled to prevent un-
authorized persons using them for
hatching purposes.
—C.P.

._———
kept in place by a Gcid tinsel
Spray, with a bouquet of gold
gerberas and Queen Anne’s Lace.
There were four bridesmuids and
six flower girls.

The duties of bestman were
performed by the groom's father
and those of ushers fell to Mr.
Neville Grosvenor and Mr. Field-
ing Lashley. After the ceremony
a reception was neld at Mrs.
Gilbert Clarke’s residence, My
Lora’s Hill.



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JOHN MASEFIELD

Like a happy memory, the haunting
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English countryside to Barbados

ever since been dedicated to

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

26,

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1950



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER



B.B.C. TREBLES PAY FOR A DUMMY
It’s Archie Andrews, and
he now gets £250 a week

26, 1950

(By SIDNEY RODIN)

Haley, Director-General of

The ventriloquist is 33-year-old
Peter Brough. His dummy is Ar-
chie Andrews, star of “Educating
Archie,” a lovable imp who has
become the favourite of half the
children in Britain between five

and 12.

Only one B.B.C. celebrity—
Wilfred Pickles—now tops Peter
rough’s money. Pickles gets

£300 a week.
ther stars are well behind in
o fees—Ted Ray gets about

150, Jimmy Edwards, Dick
mtley, and Joy Nichols from
120 to £150, Frankie Howerd

£120.

The pay rise came because last
week Brough was offered a £500-
a-week contract for two years to
appear in commercial radio.

Sir William Haley told his va-
riety chief: “We can’t let Archie
Andrews go. He is needed for the
children. Accept whatever terms
Brough proposes.”

Peter Brough told me last
night: “Archie has become a na-
tional figure since June entirely
through the B.B.C. I feel under

a moral obligation not to desert
them.”

His Earnings

Commercial radio has already
captured the “Much-Binding-in-
the-Marsh” team for £50,000,
Donald Peers for £15,000 a year,
Stewart MacPherson, and Charlie
Kunz.

Gracie Fields and Sir Thomas
Beecham also have contracts with
sponsored radio.

: Populace
Can Survive
Atom

MONTREAL.
_ Civilization can protect itself
from the bogey of present days—-
an atomic bomb attack.

That’s thé’ opinion of P. W.
Swain, editor of the United States
magazine Power and a spectator
at the Bikini atomic tests. He
disclosed his findings at a recent
Montreal meeting of the Institute
of Pewer Engineers,

It is his belief that a well-
trained populace can survive an
atomic attack

His explanation:

“First, atom bombs would be
used only against targets of tre-
mendous importance. This would
rule out a general attack against
all civilian points.

“If a bomb exploded, there are
three things that can kill you.
They are shock wave, gamma rays
and heat flash.

“The blast, or shock wave, kills

indirectly by pummelling the
populace with falling buildings
and flying debris. The answer to

this is shelters.

Heat Flash Danger

“The heat flashes last three sec-
onds and anyone within a mile of
the explosion will suffer badly
burned hands and faces, But even
a shadow can serve as some pro-
tection from this, and a well -
trained populace could be trained
to duck—to fall with their backs

~ THE CALL I







L. J. WILLIAMS

THREE MILLION children have forced Sir William

the B.B.C., to give a ventrilo-

quist and his dummy one of the most sensational pay rises
in British broadeasting. They will be paid £250 a week
—three times what they are getting now.

Peter Brough will next year be
one of the richest men in enter-
tainment, although he stays faith-
ful to Broadcasting House. He
is the second most successful ven-
triloquist in the world.

He estimates his earnings for
1951 at nearly £50,000— £30,000
from stage and radio, £7,500
from royalties on sales of Archie
Andrews dolls, records, tooth-
brushes and soap, and £12,000
from the textile business he runs
when not making Archie talk.

Played Pranks

London-born Brough comes
from a family of ventriloquists.
He learned to speak without mov-
ing his lips when he was seven.

At sehool he played pranks on
masters by throwing his voice. His
first concert was given for the
Salvation Army at Ealing when
he was ten,

He used to get up at six a.m.
to practise ventriloquism before
going to school.

When 22 he became a textile
agent, and prospered.

Invalided out of the Army in
1942, Brough thought up the voice
and character of Archie while
convalescing. Archie was to be
a 14-year-old orphan brought up
by Brough.

His first B.B.C. payment was
15 guineas a turn. In 1947, after a
trial recording, Brough was told:
“A c omy can never be strong

ENGLAND vs. AUSTRALIA

Broadcast Of First Test

As most cricket fans know the
First Test between England and
Australia begins at Brisbane on
Friday next, 1st December, and
lasts for six days. Commentaries
on the play, by E. W. Swanton
and Jack Fingleton will be broad-
east by the BBC but as these will
begin at 3.30 a.m. it is doubtful
if many will tune in then though
the enthusiasts who wish to
should try the 16 or 19 metre
bands. For those who will listen
at a more reasonable hour there
will be half-hour summaries of the
day’s play — on each of the six
days — at 6.00 p.m. on the direct
beams to this area, i.e. on the 19
and 25 metre bands,

The BBC’s Sunday evening
edition of ‘Calling the West

———

to the flash and with their hands
and faces covered,

“The gamma rays are the far-
ranging killers, Anyone closer
than 4,200 feet to the explosion
will die—unless protected by at
least 40 feet of concrete. Beyond
that 4,200 feet border fatality from
gamma ray drops sharply.”

Mr. Swain said he doubted
whether atom power would be
used for anything but bombs, It
might have a limited use in the
power field, but right now it ap-
peared as though man. had har-
nessed atomic power only to treat
himself to new lessons in des-
struction,

—Can. Press.



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enough to head a_ full-scale

show.”
Archie Was Shot

The experts were
wrong,

Letters to Archie from children
now number 400 a week. When
“Archie was shot in a broadcast
a mother protested that it must

proved

never happen again because “my
little boy had to cry himself to
sleep.”

Because so many children
missed Sunday school to hear

Archie’s show, the B.B.C. put
him on earlier,
Last month the dummy got the

3. B. C. RADIO NOTES

Indies’ on the 26th inst. will in-
clude poems from three islands in
the Caribbean, The poets are
Andrew Salkey and Louis Simp-
son of Jamaica, William S&S.
Arthur of Barbados and Daniel
Williams and Owen Campbell of
St. Vincent. These poems will be
read in the second half of the
programme, the first being
devoted to a modern nancy story
‘The Ambivalence of Ma Belma’
by R. E. Braithwaite of Trinidad.
‘Caribbean Voices’ is on the air
every Sunday at 7.15 p.m.
The Library And The
Community
On Wednesday next, 29th inst.
the current series now being
broadcast in ‘Calling the West
Indies’ on Wednesdays will come
to an end. This series is another
of the interview and discussion
programmes arranged by John
Figueroa of Jamaica who has
been interviewing three librarians, |
one of them Willy Richardson of |
Trinidad, on the workings of the |
library system in their commun- |
ity, In the final programme on |
Wednesday next all four individ- |
uals — the three librarians and
John Figueroa -— will discuss the |
three preceding programmes and |
sum up the points made. Broad- |
casts will begin at 7.15 p.m, '
St. Andrew’s Day
As usual the BBC will mark St,
Andrew's Day with special pro-
grammes in the General Overseas ,
Service, The first programme is |
specially devised for the ‘exiled’
Scots and is entitled ‘The Seas |
Between Us’ the theme of which
is ‘exile’ — the theme of those |



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SUNDAY




National Radio Award for the
best variety series. Fourteen
million people hear him on Tues-
days, and nearly 8,000,000 on
Sundays.

His
insurance

increased Archie's
from £1,000 to
£10,000. Archie has his own
room in Brough’s six-bedroom
house at Moor Park, Herts, where
the ventriloquist’s two children
regard the model as one of the
family.

His wardrobe is made by a
Sackville-street, W., tailor at
from 15 to 25 guineas a suit.

master

Recently he opened a bazaar.

Scots who have for whatever,
king of reason left their native!
land, It will be on the air at
11,00 p.m. on Friday 30th inst
but you should note that this will
not be on the direct beams to this
area which will then have closed
down, but on the beam to North
America — 30.53 metres. It will,
however, be repeated on our
direct beams at 2.30 p.m. on Sat-
urday, 2nd December. The other
programme is a special broadcast
by the famous Glasgow Orpheus
Choir who can be heard at, 10,15
p.m. on Thursday, 30th inst.

Current Talks Series

We remind our readers of two
BBC programmes which are being
broadcast in series which. began
last week. These are the Reith
Lectures with Professor J. G.
Young speaking on ‘Doubt and
Certainty in Science’ at 6.30 p.m.)
on Fridays and ‘Three Half Cen-|
turies’ the radio documentary
marking the close of the first half
of the twentieth century. No. 2
will be heard at 9.00 p.m. on |
Thursday, 30th inst.
|



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_B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SUNDAY, November 26,

i 7.15 a.m. Strike wu

| a.m. United Nations
From the Childrens’ Hour;

| Take it from Here;

1950

the Music; 8.15
3.8.30 a.m
2.15 pm
12.45 p.m. London
Service; 2.15)
in Practice; 2.30 p m. |
3.30 p.m. The Mas-!
4.10 p.m. Interlude;
4.15 p.m, Music Magazine; 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Halfhour; 4.55 p.m. Epllogue:
5.00 p.m. Tom Jones Trio; 5.30 p.m. |
From the Children’s Hour; 6.00 p.m
Round Britain Quiz; 6.30 p.m. Sunday:
Service; 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; |
7.45 p.m. The moral codes of the ~
Testament; 8.15 p.m. United Nations
Report; 8.30 m.
9.00 p.m. Fi Hartley and his Music;
9.30 p.m. London Forum; 10.15 p.m
Any thing to declare: 10.45 p.m. Ivor
Moreton and Dave Kaye; 11.00 p.m. {
English Songs. |

MONDAY, November 27, 1950. |

Forum; 1.30 p.m
p.m. Communism
| Variety Bandbox;
of Ballantrae;

English Magazine; |

| 7.15 a.m. Band of the Grenadier
Guards; 7.45 a.m. Island; 8.15
a.m. Nights at the Opera; 12.15 p.m
BBC Midland Light Orchestra; 1.00 p.m.
Science Keview; 1.30 p.m, Educat
Archie; 2.15 p.m. Spo Review; 2
p.m, Two way exchange programme
Air-BBC; 3.00 pm. From the
| Programme; 3.50 p.m, Interlude;
, Pm, The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Do
| you Remember; 4.30 p.m. St. Andrews
Day; 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice; 5.30
| p.m. The story Teller; 5.45 p.m. Dance
| Music; 6.00 p.m. The Cai Organs;
| 6.15 p.m. The man who wanted to
know how to Shudder; 7.15 p.m. The
Master of Ballantrae; 7.45 p.m. Chosen
Island; 8.15 p.m. United Nations Re-
port; 8.20 p.m. Composer of the Week;
8.30 p.m. Science Review; 8.45
BBC Scottish Orchestra; 9.30 p.m. ks
| to read; 9.45 p.m. British
10.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10.45 p.m.
Colonial Commentary; 11.00 p.m, Jan
Smeterlin.

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| 11.75 Me WRUX 17.75 Me.

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PAGE TWELVE



A Four-Year-Old Trampled By

Herbert Smiles—And Tough wont

In With The

"F ighting

Men Feel Nearer

This is a chapter
called Herbert Bedford.
name
nothing like that,
a Korean boy,
are always called Kim or Lee or

of a boy

His real

Pak.

He was rechristened by British
soldiers in Korea who picked him

HERBERT, the Korean orphan.

up on a

north of Pyongyang, after

father and mother were killed.
Whey they saw him sitting in

the roadside,

the dust at

Home
Hy LIONEL CRANE

KOREA.
in the story

that seared the thatched roof off
his mud-walled home.

His senses could make nothing
of the insane clatter of tanks,
the head-splitting roar of diving
planes, and the rasping stutter of
their machine guns.

To Herbert all these things
‘were just something he did not
like, and when a child doesn’t

is certainly
because he is
and Korean boys



Hach day, says Lionel Crane, he re-
sumes a journey more fantabdtic than any conceived in adventure books,
z
crumbling, dirty roac, like anything he cries. The tears

from his almond eyes were
making little streams through the
mud on his face when a British

they Soldier picked him up.

wondered why he did not run

away from

fear. Nobody

has ever been more alone than
Herbert was at that moment.
The one consolation was that he
was very young. His baby mind
was not able to understand the
horrible meaning of the flames

eS ET



all
terror of war
children had done,

They soon found out. Herbert
cannot run anywhere, His fee
are misformed,

All he could do was sit; 4 four-
year-old bundle of dejection an‘i

Rolling Along

Soldiers put him on one of tha
jorries, intending to hand him
over to some sympathetic organ-
isation, But sympathetic organi-
sations are not easy to find in
North Korea in wartime, and
Herbert is still rolling along with
the convoy.

He has become permanently
attached to the headquarters of
the 27th British Commonwealth
Brigade—very attached. It would
be incorrect to say that he has
become the mascot of the brigade.

the noise and ~
as all the other

in all this world

YOUR CHRISTMAS PHOTOGRAPH

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SUNDAY





; ¥
U.S. Commercemen

Want Aid Unified

— ASHINGT‘

The War

Digs
27th

IN, Nov, 23
ited State hamber «
t nt in

tions be



ure aid to fore

ppropriated in uniied



He is much more than that programme Thi programme
is their idol. shih ave mone d assu

He is also a symbol. Most of 41.6 pe r possible contribution to
these British soldiers out here ar@ .onjmon defences against Con
fathers They have children of munism it said. The single pro
their Gwe. 5 P gramme the chamber said “shouicl
Their daily job of fgating and },. applicable on a flexible basi
killing in the name of freedom to any part of the world
prevents their being with their ~~ “~~ i f Routes
own children So from them

30 U.S. Prisoners
Freed By Reds

Herbert is getting all the love and
care they are not able to expend
in their own homes

He'll Be Spoiled

I have spent several days and

‘ ; SEOUL, Nov, 24
hate seen the: waye'tierbert is. Thirty more "United " States
tated. Hive aed, haw T want. ta prisoners have been freed by the
aaaek tkeap saeaioes cant ie. thaw Chinese Communists the 8th

: P 2 Army Headquarters reported

do not mend their ways they are togay They were picked up bs










going to make Herbert the fattest advancing United States troops
and most spoiled child in all the “The men were al] wounded and
Orient, . : several had suffered from fros
Herbert is obviously a born bite but they all appeared to have
strategist, for he has established joe, well treated. The tempera-
his headquarters with the staff of ture in this area has been
the officers’ mess. When they below freezing for more than 1!
travel he rides on the cookhouse jours, Twenty-seven American:
lorry. When they camp he and about 170 South Korea:
outside it , prisoners were freed by Commu
Not even the oldest of oli nists earlier this week from
sweats could have worked out camp on the Yalu River and
better situation than that. driven to within a few miles o1
Mealtime for Herbert is from the American lines, —Reuter.
dawn to sunset. It is a ritual fo ie
all the officers who gather rounc
the cook corporal’s fire in the ULS. 7th Army Set

chilly dawn to say Good Mornin
to Ilexbert. He may be too bus
with a plate of cornflakes. er a
tasty omelette to answer, but a
he sits up with his blankets round
him he does not like to be ignored

No Licking

Breakfast over, Herbert fills i
the time to lunch by eating bis

Up Again In Europe

HEIDELBERG, Noy. 24
The American Seventh Army is
tc be re-established im Europe
General Thomas Hardy, Com-
mander-in-Chief of the United
States forces in Europe announced
rom his headquarters here to-day,
The Seventh Army will be com-

cuits and jam and sweets as fast manded by Lieutenant General
as his staff can open the tins, Manton §. Eddy, wartime com-
He appreciates a nice plate of mander of the Ninth American

stew for lunch, and then he goes Infantry Division and later com-

back to the biscuit routine unt! mander of the American army 12th

supper. Language difficulties are Corps

overcome by appetite. What The headquarters of the Seventh

Herbert wants he points to. Army will be in Stuttgart in the
He eats daintily and very american Zone.

cleanly, It is rarely that he spill The existence of the Seventh

any gravy or fruit juice from his sn) was effective from to-day

plastic spoon, and, now that the —Reuter. ;

soldiers have taught him that se er Site

polite peopie -do not lick plates

his manners are impeccable

SOUTH KOREA GETS

At night he sleeps on a silk-
centred mattress that the British NEW PREMIER
aT for him in a Korean vil- SEOUL, Nov. 23
’ The Korean Assembly today

It is possible that on these chil

approved Dr. John Chang, present

ly nights there are some soldier say

in camp who do not have enough Ambassador to the United States,
blankets. But not Herbert He as Prime Minister. The decision
has a mountain of blankets, and breaks an eight-months’ deadlock

between President Syngman Rhee
and his Parliament over the nom-
ination of a successor to Lee Buk

them so that
seen of him is a

he gets right under
all that can be

small hill in the centre, 4
Suk. who resigned last March.
The Query Chang’s nomination, fourth to
, be made by Rhee, was approved
Herbert has been on the road py 148 votes to 28 in Parliament

for several weeks, His guardian
in uniform ‘talk vaguely of put
ting him in an orphanage. The
don’t know where or when, anc

—Reuter.

STREET TIDINESS
NEW YORK.

they seem in no hurry to make Untidiness becomes a punishable
plans. offence in New York next week

I have said this is only a chap- Inspectors from the Department of
ter in the boy’s story. That 1s Sanitation will start reaming the

all it can be. The tale of Herbert streets once more and hand out
Bedford has not yet reached an summonses to anyone dropping
end. paper, chewing gum or rubbish
on the streets.

—London Express Service





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ADVOCATE



Tito Sets Traitor
Free
BELGRADE,

Russia Aims

To Bleed West

Yugoslavia.

J age NASSAU, Nov. 24
Premier Tito on Friday caused Kenneth DeCourcy the publisher
a sensation by releasing from o¢ “Intelligence Digest.” and his |
prisan his former close collaborator wife visiting Nassau for the first

after the man signed a confession
that he treacherously plotted
against the Yugoslav Government

The man released is Mladen
Zujovic He once had a strong
folowing among Yugoslavs es-
pecially the dominant Serbs and
was the man the Russians once ap-
parently had regarded as strong
enough to unseat the rebel Tito.
The confession meant Tito had
broken down one of his toughest
opponents,

Zujovie was Finance Minister

time were leaving for Cuba on
Sunday.

When interviewed, DeCourcy re-
iterated the conviction that the
Soviet were ahead of the West in
bomb-research, and that the Soviet
single aim was to keep the West
engaged in scattered small wars
until it was bled white economical-
ly and militarily. He estimates
the West will reach its lowest
ebb between 1952 and 1953 when
Russia will reach its strongest
development and will probably



in Tito’s Cabinet. strike.
—Can. Press. —Can. Press.
French Reoceupy Wool Talks End
. MEL
Tanmai The eared Ka Sates |

ended here today but no state-
ment was made whether means
had been found to enable the
United States’ Government to im-|
plement their plan for establish-
ing an emergency reserve of pro-
cessed wool for defence purposes.
Delegates from Britain, South
Africa, the United States, Aus-
tralia and New Zealand met to
examine ways and means to
enable the American Government
to accumulate a stock of up to
100,000,000 pounds of wool from
British Commonwealth countries
for her defence programme,
—Reuter.

SAIGON, Nov. 25

French troops to-day reoccupied
Tanmai a post in the northeast
corner of Indo-China after a
temporary evacuation,

A French spokesman said that
the Tanmai post had earlier been
evacuated by its garrison, Only
a part of the garrison were able
to join up with the relieving
column but they succeeded in tak-
ing all their arms with them.

The relieving column supported
by aircraft then repulsed Vietminh
forces. Clearing the route they
reoccupied the post.



|

62 INJURED IN |
BUS COLLISION |
|



—Reuter.



Chinese Reinforcements
Cross Yalu River

HONG KONG, Novy. 25

GLASGOW, Nov. 25.
Sixty-two people were injured,

A Peking radio broadcast picked at least 15 of them seriously,
up here to-day said that more when two double-decker buses |
Chinese “volunteers” had crossed collided headon in a dense fog |

here to-day.
Visibility was only a few yards

the Yalu river into North Korea.
It said these troops would rein-

force Chinese already fighting when the crash occurred. Most |
there against “American aggres- passengers in the packed buses |
sors”. The radio did not give the were women and children, Am-

bulances ran a.shuttle service to
Glasgow hospitals. The conductor
of one of the buses said: “The
women began screaming and some
children were hysterical.

Several people were badly cut
by flying glass and suffered from
shock.”

size of the reinforcements,

It repeated earlier allegations
that American aircraft had crossed
the frontier and attacked targets
in Manchuria,

—Reuter.

ROGGE WANTS TO
START PEACE MOVE

PRAGUE, Nov. 24 POLICE SMASH NYLON
Rogge, Vice-Chairman of RING
the American Progressive Party |
who was booed by the Warsaw ROME, Nov. 25.
Peace Congress for an anti-Com- Police here to-day announced |
munist speech said here today he they had rounded up. an interna-
— thinking of —— A Beh, tional contraband ring said to
uine peace movement “in the have smuggled 33,000 pairs of
United States.” He passed through nylon ee into tale ancian
Prague on his way to London by yecent months. In a series of

air.—Reuter, carefully planned raids Customs

police have seized 11,000 pairs of
15 KILLED IN FIRE

nylons worth £8,471. The ring it
MEERUT UNITED PROVINCES,



—Reuter,

John



was said obtained its supplies
either from Switzerland or the

Nov. 24. United States,
Fifteen people, including 11 —Reuter.
children, died in a fire which

300 PERMITS
BELGRADE, Nov. 24.

broke out last night in a camp
of pilgrims attending a Hindu
religious fair near here.

Seventy huts were destroyed.

The cause of the fire was not zens of dual American-Yugoslav
known. nationality are to receive permits
—Reuter. (to leave Yugoslavia, Interior
ne areata Sh __ |Minister Alexander Rankovich
made this promise today to the |
| American Ambassador George

| Ata



—Can, Press,





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NOVEMBER 26, 1950

SUNDAY.

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,
HENRY

1956







A BIG GUY CHASING You
HEN!












LENE I
IF THOSE MERMAIDS THINK THEY'RE
GOING TO KEEP ME HERE... THEY'2E
MISTAKEN !



WHILE I'M ON MY VACATION ©
THERE ARE A FEW THINGS ABOUT
THIS ROUTE YOU'VE GOT TO KNOW

NOW, EVERY MORNING ) |f
AT EXACTLY 8:124-- yf



os se
INC SVs SWEASAVE |
Cops 1940, King







THE LONE RANGER m
; “ey KIRKIGAT/ IM IN

ERE WITH THE OTHERS. L










||
UP FATHER

wal



ms

BROTHER IS ARTISTIC-HE

6AID HE WOULD BRING ME

A STONE ONIN [/ :

SCULPTURE WORK! | LIKE |

' | rs BOTH! |
ncaa

RIP KIRBY!
Ot met a li lt alk ET TT
BM] | | / BEzO” Go Nor IBA 7.
ud) RICH... IF YOU WILL STAY AND
‘eos AND

AM
SINS
TO ME TONIGHT. .

ee ZO IIT)

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AR (7
ANDERSON —

BY CHIC YOUNG’






} j |
~~ Ff
4 WELL Ls fl it
I Guess 2 |
HE HA \ a |
EARN T sane) A)
1ARD WAS PMs 56) > |
on SN. | ee
(iE A 1 iA
Qa\\ ed
: |
7 - 5 |
( = |
Vs 1S
f S itt |
acy { mH
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| 46-35 cc on Meh c
Sg ERS) BT
i f

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BY FRANK STRIKER



BY LY - DON'T GIT
HIM TO BRING ANY
MORE -THE CITY HALL

ed
Teese
1950-1979
af EXPzcrzp if
TUIS-SUtr iyo |
30 SOO



STRANGE...NOT A SINGLE CLIPPING )
FOR THE LAST FIVE YEARS,.YET.
z NOTHING NV =



BY WALT DISNEY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE THIRTEEN

}





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SINGLE |
“SINGLE _
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ASSOCIATED BRITISH OIL ENGINES (EXPORT) LTD.

Sole Barbados

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Agents for

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PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1956

‘cataracts ——— TT,
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

CLASSI FIED ADS. Public Sales—Cont'd | Public Notices Contd.) WANTED EDUCATIONAL eee ee scone

to note that permission has now been


































































































































}
|
AL ESTAT STATE granted this school to write the exami-
EPHONE 2508 ~ — REAL ESTATE : HELP nations of the Oxford and Cambridge
L — Sadeaen ee ,
-_ eae oipics ccelochatgehedialafiae ~ | ge Hevatelt Going af = Very Attras- ON THE SEA NOTICE = | ALLEYNE SCHOOL Ee nseks Wilh prevenkly
——_— —- tive Price — A ique and Artistic at Garden, St. James Applications for two vacant Vestry |p.) eran ey, Apply By letter_in take this examination are Harrison Col-
t Stonewall Seaside Bungalow; Seciusive Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two}| Scholarships (Boys) | frst instance. G. L. W. Clarke & Co., AN Entrance Examination for the "s Col . Lodge School,
y FOR P » tenable at the | solici lege, Queen lege
THANKS m.a Highly Established Residential] baths. Overlooking Sea, own private| Alleyne School, will be received by the | Solicitors, P.O. Box 275, School Year January — July 1951 will| codrington High School, and the Ursu-
We the undersigned beg through this Coast for the Distinctive and Financial | bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.!| undersigned up to Friday, December Ist. | 25.11.50—6n. | be held at the School om Monday Dec./| jine Convent.
medium to thank all those kind frier ds Ciass, Not more than 8 Miles from City,] Phone 91-50. 18 11.50. f.n.| Applicants must be sons of Parishioners | SITUATI - 4th, 1950 at 9 am. Applications will be L. A. LYNCH, _
vho cent wreaths, cards and letters. and Superbly Built 3 years ago For and De- saladhraeetagpedres in etraitened circumstances. Applica-| MANAGER ete VACANT received up to Saturday Dec. 2nd by Principal.
sympathised with us in our recent sad HOUSES signed By Persoms of Class; Fully Fur-] “SPREE,” — Cattlewash, sanding on} tions must be accompanied by « Birth | store in hada we Stationery | the Headmaster and must be accom- -_23.11.50—8n.
bereavement caused by the death of nished (except Linen amd Cutlery),j|1 acre of land. Containing Gallery, | Certificate. Applicants must present | perience aa Sehatcteds tn oor ex-| panied by baptismal certificates and
HILTON MASCOLI BRAMBLEY —~ Waterford Gap, St,| Sandy Beaeh, Fine Bathing, Nicely Set] Living room, 4 bedrooms, Kiteben.| themselves to the Headmaster at the | q54 Port-of-Spain aun Pes — testimonials
“Mrs. Ernestine Ma‘coll twife) Michael. From November Ist, fully fur-| 2” Off Main Road, Trees. Toilet afd bath, 3 Servants’ rooms with| Allayme Sehool on Monday December Photograph. Salary soon We att Applications for a vacant Bryant
Mr. Joseph Holder (brother! Inished residence. For particulars ‘phone! A 3 Bedroom (two large—-one with ee ere sree Coreg Gh st SED aR.” te take the entrance | ty” Minimum $3,600.00 per annum plus So ah ee ~ ths Eee T0-DA
26 5 Soee 24.10.50—t,f.n.| Basin), Gottage ut Thornbury Hill, Main | © ly urnishe r information, | examination, co oa - "
— ae eae candi at 7 apply to T. E. Mc KENZIE, Rowan’s C. A. SKINNER, | commission. master up Saturday Dec. 2nd, 1850. eee
| beg to return thanks to all those! ~ CUuLDUNE—Cattlewash, Bathsheba, 4 sed Vacant, Fine View, mpeciace ned St. George. Phone 2908, 5 ¢ Vestry Clerk, | 33.11,50—12n. | Baptismal “Certificates “and testimo- Your Pocket and Desk
kind friends who sent wre ths, card’ | pedrooms afd fully furnished including | enclosed with Stonewall, about 5,000 sq 1.50——3n St. Andrew. | For FAIRFIELD ROTORS a) | Tals, mBUSt accompany applications and DIARY 1951
end letters of sympathy, caused ty th?) Rosrigerator. For December, 1950,] f° Going for Under £800. A 3 Bedroo ns ——————— 19.13.50—Tn FACTORY — (1) | candidates must present themselves to
‘amth of my dear wife ROSETA| January, February and March, 1951.| Gcttage on Rented Land st Lower Black | 9.2 cope ror te Hhotinees tat | — Cane Weigher. (1) Factory| the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th is
DOUGLAS, Siiver Sands, Christ Church. | phone 8310, Mrs. H. 8. Bynoe. Rock, Main Road, Water, Light, Goin at Fitts Village, St. Jame), containing erseer Do not send original Testi-| at 9 a.m. for Examination JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
“naries Douglas (husband) 19.14.50—3n ‘ ’, * * ®) Gallery, Drawing and Dining Room, monials. Applications in writing to the 19 11 50—Sn.
Charles u ae 11 40—In for Under £475, Three-Bedroom Stone-| two Bedrooms, Kitchen and out NOTICE Manager. 19.11.50—4n. “Annan te HAs
FURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-| WSl! Bungalows at Navy Gardens ahd omees. Apply: Mrs. Peary Taylor, My) ; GREENER 12 GAUGE
IN MEMORIAM FIELD”, Lower Collymore Rock, St.| {ger £2100, A 0 eke sce Lord's Hill, St, Michael, PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL WANTED | MODERN HIGH SCHOOL SHOT GUN
Michael. Dia} 34672. H. Blair Ban-| peo og Two-storey Stonewi 26.11.50—in,| TENDERS are invited for the erection| 4 NURSE for St. Joseph: Almshouse | r in leather case
a : 26.11.50—t.4.n. | E'siness and Residence at Lower Bax- of approximately 232 feet of Boundary | at a salary of $67.53 per month an aes
| Yeving menety,.of our ee ee | ee —— or Workshop UBLIC N ICES Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel. * | "Applications to be forwarded to the| (Kesistered and approved by Dept. ot with cleaning rod, etc.
bewed. son and nephew | NK | SARAWAY—St. Philip, on Skeete’s| Vocant, Going fom Uinday | £2,000. Ras- - A Specification of the work to be | Parochial Medical Officer, Ellangowan, Education) _ BARGAIN at
NOLAN HURDLE, who fell asleep or Bay, Furnished, 8 bedrooms, Water mill dences in Belleville — Two and three done can be seen on application to this | not later than Monday 4th Decembe ENTRANCE EXAMINATION ,
Nove 1d 19. ae Lighting plant, Car port, 2 ser-} Bedrooms. C Me for anything in Real} _ 0 + | Office and Tenders in sealed enveliann 1950 ? - ° The examination for entry to this JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
Asleep in Jesus, oh for me, : vant a From November Ist. Dial Estate — If Not — U are Not Buying! NOTICE marked “Tender for St. Barnabas Wall” | Any further particulars can be ob-| School in January 1951 will be held on
May such a_ blissful refuge be 4476. —* 17.9.'50—t.f.n.| Mortgages Arranged. Dia! 3ill, D. F-. will be received up to 3 p.m. on Mon- | tained from the P.M.O Friday 8th December 1950. Candidates | <== ———————————"|
Securely shall his ashes lie, W160 | DeABREU, “OliVe Bough", Hastings. PARISH OF ST. LUCY Desetan tee 0. Friday oi tentianal certiheate and | $eSSSSSSSSOSSSSOSSSOSSOSS
: high APPLICATIONS for one or more | “> oe Signed, Sees
Waiting the summons from on : FLAT, — Fully furnished, all modern | ————_____ won SALE m FRED J. ASHBY. As. a testimonial from the head teacher .
Ever to be remembered by Mp Conveniences (2) Bedrooms, Linan and BUILDING SITE pu, fe a ary eee Sosite a ‘Cuaiednwardet’s Clack Cink, Poe tae Faces ” of. the last school attended. Only a ’
vivion Maxwell (mother), Sheila, —_ Cutlery, 10 minutes walk from Club eet suuare i . (obuguely se ee ae. wnt be mt bas Churchwarden’s Office, * | 91.11.50—6n. St. Joseph, | limited number can obtain entry. wees to repair all ¥
well (sister), Anthony Hurdle (bro’ and City. Phone 4103 25.11.50—2n . + ot a Candidat a 3 Parochial Building: . ‘| Entrance Fee $1.50, ‘inds of Jewellery at oe
: sate rr : st be sons of Parishioners Ss : = ry at reason. ;
X Francis Hurdle (grandmother),) = ___— | opposite 2nd Avenue, oining jes mui “ Eich age mente Bridgetown. A scholarship examination will be
Mts Odea, Hall. (aunt), Mrs. M| —Soouony COPVAGE — St.\George,| “Neath”, the residemce of Air. Cisse |g Sb) lucy in sire gt and 25.11.50—5n ALEXANDRA SCHOOL | neta at the same time to select the 12 able prices with delivery in
Sealy and Friend __26,L90 12 | year the Farm, Can be viewed between | "MMS ang will be set up for sale by| not pes, and not less than eight and} —___ $n. WANiE® ane as re ene Cine 20 ae Na Le: three dave.
OO rae 12 Monday morning. aay ey public competition at our office, James Forms of application must be obtained THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905). From May 1951, an Assistant Mistress| entrance fee.
a ms. Ah ~—

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Ist

fron the Pa Treasurer on office days, | 22.,th@ creditors holding specialty liens | fo teach one or more of the, following:
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m.

are bates L. A. LYNCH,
‘A Baptismal Certificate must accompany against Maynards Plantation, St. Peter rt, Latin, French, Spanish, Mathe-







FOR SALE RISHANA — Fontabelle, Lands End.

Our chief Jeweller





































































































































Principal.
matics. Salary, according to qualifica- 26,11,50—2n. | 9
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors. each application. TAKE NOTICE that he in | tions .and experience, on scale for as ‘) M ER
Apply T. Mara), 51 Swan Street. | Phone ' 22.11 .50—9n at anatcates, ust present themselves ba eee Ee cee Secondary Teachers. aa itine : r. D. ARCH
; 11.501 n. —_—_— e r is about to obtain a loan of £700 under ons, stating qualifications an ’ .
25.11.50—-t.6.0. | PROPERTY — at Road View St. Peter,| Monday 27th Inst., at 10, o'clock, a.m. | the provisions of the itive Act. against | Sublects offered, and accompanied by| 4YNCH’S SECONDARY j{% with 35 years experience
AUTOMOTIVE “TWieres Co Nip Galena 8 Bed-| temuage building situate on 8,790 poeere Pry, he Cierk, | the Sugar, Molasses and other crops of eon must reach the Headmis- SCHOOL ‘ is at your service, .
res yee ee a ee ie Re feet of land all modern, amenities avail: aery Sieh. t bho said plantation to be reaped in 1901, ress not later than February 16th. : : 4
geet ae 5 é , . . R. Brome. Dial . St. eal orn 11.50. . ‘ ‘ , DI
aes ee ee cole to salad conventences, Kitchen Garden, Flower apie ry 15.11,50—3n 25.11.50—3n t dl MS San ae ‘ow SPRY STREET ‘i ALFONSO B. DELIMA & CO: %
tnd out. Engine sound, boc 0 arden, Fruit Trea’, a - ‘Dated this 25th day of November \ > "
edition, Cheap: $725, L, Bighop, St . ¥vonet. 7 “an meee t , The parents and guardians of those; % %
Davids, Christ Chureh 2671,50—in | =" @. ¥ 2 21,11.50—t-f.n. TOR SALE ot ielic, Some runday NOTICE | 950° i: te, COMMIS MISCELLANEOUS children, whose names Were pines ae Xs
ica s - — - ~ _ 7 ; 4 . eur waiting are aske no’
% > OF C1 936 RES VEN—G aia | Tth day of December, 1950, at 2 p.m. PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Owner. BOXES — All ds Cc. Board ti for the yeat| % %
Model in Peon socaitiines de: na rea ville, Opes 7th Auf Pea eatin eer a ne ae ee es Peerage geal Sous De a iS gee 36.11.0028. oe other hee otaeeten card. Yes vette. racer School von . Q
sonable offer refused. Apply to G. H ‘ ex nday by a intment. | 28 No. ” rear on ” oat eee Pe ee ~——~=—~| Apply Advocate Binding Dept. Friday 8th December at 9.30 o'clock. i . )
Clarke, Ivy Rd. St, Michael. ea ees cept Sunday bY apps) an. | storey building standing = aoe Clonee post of Assessor”), ene See . o 8 20.10 50—t.t.n. | Candidates must bring along their Bap-| % I AN SCIENCE :
20.1150. fect of land and aut her with, tne| By Msyeasbes, 1960" for tne post | PUD Official Unreserved uae! Settee eee ee eS :
P. 1947 Genawii and stock ‘a seeds of the busi- ave’ Boveece Hos eat ii oy Wak ta Mabou tne sn ee aa te een renters sked not ¥ xe
CAR — One Austin 10 HP. ALES s : se . » Cc r, Birch an Parents and guardians are a < :
model always ower driven. Apply Gay. PUBLIC Ss ness known as the Mryy oad eer i Sata The salary azsacbed = soe gnens Sale Pine at Ralph Beard's Show Rooms,|{o remain on the premises while the S
Haggats Agricultural Station, St, An- ried on in the grou’ ir $160.00 per ribnth 9p $10.00 per Hardwood Alley. Phone _ ? Examination is in progress The Thanksgiving Service ¥
drew, 2.11.60—8n, building. jection and further particulars travellink eseful candidate will be ap-| (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904, (1904-6) eee ae a gh gs a Bg of First Church of Christ, %
CAR: One ‘1) 1937 Vauxhall 10 in : AUCTION suk, tothe Manager of the Supply | pointed on probation for a period of| ON Tuesday the 2th day ‘of No-| SCRAP GOLD and gold jewellery | ty sunday. ith December. ientist, Bridgetown, will $
running order Apply A. J. Hilliard Stores. two (2) guars and will be required to} vernber, 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock | bought, highest prices paid See your Examination Fee 5/- held on Thursday eve- %
Central Foundry eo Phone 4668. , take up .ms duties on 2th December,|in the afternoon will be sold at my | Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co, Ltd., 20, A. M. D. FORDE, ’ ning, November 30th, at
3 50. RD & CO. “950. office to the highest bidder. All that | Broad Street, Bridgetown. “hale T 7 Y,
24.11.56 BY instructions received 1 will sell COTTLE, CATFO! 8 Headmaste 8 p.m. at the Church in Bay $
ean blcilioedia —-- | by Public Auction on the spot at Hast- 14.11.50—Lin WOOD GODDARD, certain piece of land situate at Kew 26.11.50—12n, 19.11 50—3n, waa y X
: LORRY — One (1) Ford V-8 at Lears| ings, on Thursday next 30th of November, | — —— Clerk of the veer. Road in the SOT er of hai Michael in Sn week aan aaa en ee Street, %,
: ; 84. 25.11.50—2n. . = d shingled Christ Church. this Island containing by admeasure- given in Spanish, French, THE ROYAL ‘
ee oteventure™ ‘utes tines oe sated nants x 14 iar) eis dingles on 19.11.50—4n | ment 21 1/6 perches (of which area|German and Italian by Mrs. MARIA Oy Sr ecIxUTE All are cordially invited. %
ELECTRICAL Galleny, Drawing & roof, In good condition. Apply Messrs; ———————— ere Taga’ Derenes She IIe ie ee ee bat eer et OTN ES formerly ice, | The examinations for the various Cer- .
, \ bi the public road hereinafter men e staff o e cuador ni sity. e *
— ——- Senne peck washstand basin, | Clark and Tucker. Phone arr eiLies. NOTICE pe Sie d) Dbutting and bounding on lands | Will also undertake translations. eae of the Hover aoatn: Trinidad, OOOO BOOS BOSS SSSS *.
FRIDGES — Several goo S60OLE | i inapection ses SYA A. Scott, aid H OF CHRIST CHURCH of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of| Call between 2.30 and 6 p. m. 8495| fom the 1ith to 16th December, 1950. SERENE
hand Fridges, in good working order.| | tot oasheee 22.11,50—5n | RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd house ons (accompanied by baptis-] Benjamin Cutting, and on the public| Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap. Bar-| Candidates desirous of entering for
At Ralph A. Beard's Show BOO, | a ee oat from Pine Road), Belleville, or baschaat, mal certificates) will be received at my | Road, or however else the same may | bados. 25.11.50—6n. | these examinations should obtain the
Heeawrros’ Alley, Phone ee : WEDNGADAY woth at a noon at| standing on 3,712 square feet of land and | office up to 3.00 p.m. on Friday. ist | g@et and bound together with the mes- 24.9.50-| necessary forms from the Honorary
every £TRY STREET—cutting teble with | containing closed gallery, drawing and NOR se 98D, for BOS Or eee tonetie suage or wrens House tt Son, Se Secretary, Government Buildings, The
_ naneprirennenetnseeaerane: arene 5 i: _ a bedr ith | Christ Church estry Exhibi - » *“Normanville” buildings and all ap- " s Wharf,
oe rain ot Pile ak, senor Gaunt, 2 ae “tables Pine ee kitchenette ae ueual at the Boys’ Foundation rae ae Eibianatces thereto — Attached from CHIROPRACTIC The completed forms together with the
or, ° + ‘ h ‘ ni . “gy 28 fs » soRSs ¢ arishion- | yy » acke’ ° ri
Sentral packeue r desk (double) with drawers, Office | conveniences. Servants room and garage, Candidates must be sogs of Pp Viyian Eugene Hackett for and towards |

riate fees should be returned to
if s, and must appropriate
Phone 8641 before 9.00 a.m. or after



swivel chair, Tailors shears &@ inches.| In yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon, | °'" in straitened circumsta satisfaction, &c.













the Honorary Secretary not later than
3.00 p.m. 22.11,50—3n.| TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER | and 3 p.m. to 430 pan. on week days, OF be ee Ser mine 3 ve oF gr N.B.:--25% Deposit to be paid on day Fea tg ores ah Pein gee det Meee the 30th Movember, 1 tea: at JOH Re
se eae | Weatinghous RB; ARCHER | MCKENZI®, on ee inson, on the) Cr "the examination. Oe on _ the | method corrects diseases of eyes, €4F>,| Hon, ‘Secty. & Treasurer, British West
es ve wah WT eters pr nel will be set up for sale Candiaeres must persent tapines ie for | above date, said gale | Nose, throat, 1DneR ata kidneys and |" Indies Board of Examiners, Royal
Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft, an q The perty examination, to the headmaster at the, . | lower organs. Dial 288 Sanitary Institute.
tar iin wood. order), Owen T. Ailder.| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | by pubic tion at our Office, | Foy" Foundation School on Friday 8th | wil be kept open sagt rt Beer an
Roebuck St. Dial 3299. By instructions received T will set | James Street, | By = OF ¥] December, 1950 at 9.30 a.m. \ mubeetuens O97) 1 5000

25.11.50—2n.] «t Cole & Co. Ltd, Garage, Bay Street | Ist December 2950 at 2 p.m. Application Forms must be obtained | fixed ae ee or; Laty e
on Friday 1st December at 2 p.m, One YEARWOOD & BOYCE, from my office. sae ine naa j T. EE orig A
CURNITORE | Ford io hg. Pree Ger, deta “ts Baars, | cierk to the Yer Chppt Shareh | Provoet Marshal's once, PIN NOTICES || BLABON

ARM CHAIRS — For Berkeley Arm VINCENT GRIFFITH, 22.11,50—br; SEAL Mi rcta.d, Sst Noverybeny 160: 22,11.50—n,
Chairs Spring seats, “almost new. #6 Pa ci elim oN ere cesta
each, Phone 8502 26.11.50—4n



25,11.50—2n

LIVESTOCK







UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON Tuesday 28th by order of Mrs.

rere ee G. A. Hutchinson we will sell her Fur-
“PONKEY — One (@) Female Donkey.4 Diture at “Avalon Flat 3" Collymore
Apply to V. Yearwood, Upper Bank Rock



SR aes vata, AF.S., F.V.A.
NO { ICE ROYAL NETHERLAND Formerly Dixon & Bladon

TEAMSHI Cc The M.V. ‘“Daerwood" —_
. .. gecent, Cares, ang, Pamengers, ir FOR SALE
PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 Holland” srt De tAT Se tit Ae oe departure will be KINGSLEY—G: Hall Ter:
s.s, 6° ‘sj ” ’ raeme Hal -
THE 7 28th. November. notified. cape. One of | the most out.
To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings Ee er ites “nea inten The 0.7. “atonckar wot oo HIM Gite ecbct Sectapnaial ates” the
‘ ; a November. cept Cargo and Passengers for fittings are especially worthy of
r [TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table Dominica, Montserrat,

—
CALF —Holstein-Guernzey heifer, ten
days old. Telephone 2470





2¢.11.50—1n

. 50—2) which includes

Hall, Cross Ra. 36.11, â„¢ |] Dining Table: Waggon: Liquor Case: an

a Arm, Upright and Morris Chairs: China tigua,
MECHANICAL Cabinet: Ornament Tables: Bookshelf:

note. There is a large L-Shape
’ my Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura- Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri- dining room and lounge with
hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums |¢ ele, mis, SDEte ne fee ewe ae? day 24th, cocktail bar, 3 Dlessant bedroom Be
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of | “ORANJESTAD” ist. \ Tiled bathroom ‘essves the, master
bedroom, there is also a second
bathroom and toilet, modern
kitchen well p ro vide d with
‘built-in’ cupboards, storeroom,
garage, servant's quarters, paved
driveway and rear courtyard etc.,
etc. Viewing by appointment
only,

en nnteneneerenenns | All in Mahogany: Car Table, Gloss
BICYCLEOne (1) 3-Speéd Raleigh.]|and China, Plated and Brass Ware;
Apply: Cuthbert Alleyne, Pinfold Street. }Dinnér, Tea and Breakfast Services
26.11.50—1n. | (Royal Doulton Ware): Frigidaire (good

working order): Cedar Machine Table:

MISCELLANEOUS Plaited Grass Mat: Phileo 7 Tube Radio:
de badicca hohner ment taseenatanieinsnaelaneesconynestrea—atts
ANTIQUES -—- Of eveny description

Clock, Books, Simmons and Iron
Single oe ee and a Mat-
tresses; Cedar a Mahogany ‘esses:
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver .
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc, at Gorringes Antiqu

; : ‘ : OVEN: B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS
such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively mention-| Sailing to Trinidad. _ Paramari

bo, ASSOCIATION Ipc.
f 3 . .8. “HELENA” th.
ed and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. —' si

D. A. HAYNES, Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant~ Tele. 4047.

Dated this 24th day of November, 1950. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank. |$rab"inn "Noventes | aM









|





Mahog. pemeing. Tables: Screens: Pine

‘e Shop tien nae itchen eer ts ren

‘are Press: Canon Gas Stove a’ ‘en!

ining Royel’ Yeckt ban 50—t.f.n, | (mew). 2 Burner Gas Range. Electric

Ri SEY SR bbb emp yO | Toaster, titehen Utensils,
TTRACTIVE SUNSHADES for ladies | Wash Basin and Fittings .and . ot

Ps Sete mening new. Complete } items. Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

with leather cases that can be fitted BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

to your belt or strap if required, See Auctioneers.

Your Jewellers, Y¥. De LIMA & Co; 24.11,50—2m .

LTD., 20 Broad Street.

APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK











CRANE VILLA—Modern stone
built 2-storey property with ap-
proximately 3% acres bounded
by Crane Hotel driveway. Con-
verted into 2 large self comtained
apartments. Excellent investment

Canadian National Steamship

NAMES Amounts Locality A... &. P. SOUTHBOUND
G wee: ; arene ‘si Sails Arrives Sails
ontrea i
; CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 alifax oston Barbados Barbados
ec. . ee ‘









Nov. 27 Nov. 7 Dec. 7 Dec









LADY RODNEY . <4 8 Tac. 4 Dao.: 13 Des. 14 Dec. property with good sea bathing.
26.11.50—On ——— | St. Michael. LADY NELSON :. :) :. = 19 Dec. 2: Dec. 30 Dec. 31 Dec. EES JESEO:
ea ere Barrow, Claudine sf 25 00 Goodland . ‘ ‘ . @ awe 2 See aa eS a 2 ODER GEOR Be ae
HARP CUTTER-Gooa conan | UNDER THE SILVER ANS ee 1 Feb. #Â¥Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb. LOWS, also a Stone and Timber
Telephone 2470. 26.11.50—1n. House are available in a pleasant
HAMMER St, James
siektates
CUSHIONS — New Morris Spruns-



ON THURSDAY 30th by order of
Mr. A. P. Seale we will seil at “Rock
Dundo", Cave Hill his Furniture which

Blackman, James per Agard,
Alva a ie 3 <% 37 00 Rock Dundo +s <4
Moore, Darrell .. > ay 15 00 Gilkes Village e

Cushions imperior — $0.00 each, Un-
sprung $6.00, Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,
ardwood Alley. Phone

part of Dayrell’s Road, at prices
00 NORTHBOUND ranging from #£1,700 upwards.

Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Particulars and appointments to

to et
N
o



Barbados Barbados Boston St. John view on application.
Nr. Thorpes 2 LADY NELSON .. .. 2% Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dee. 16 Dec.

26.11,50—2n. | is both Mogacn and | Antique and Reece, Adina “ae os es 40 00 pi LADY RODNEY "| *) Galasee 7 Des:

FRESH SEEDS — Beet, Cabbage, | Cheffonier, Waggon, Ornament Table

DEAN HOLLOW-—St. Lucy. A
pretty little country home with
living room, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, servant's rooms,
2 garages, storerooms etc., Stone
construction with wallaba roof
shingles. Fertile ground of over
2% aeres planted around house
with shrubs and trees, remainder

cane, option further 2% acres
caneland.

€ Jan. 7 Jan.

| LADY NELSON .. +» 1 Jan. 12 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan.

St. Peter LADY RODNEY .. ++ 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
By mt 3 06 LADY NELSON .. ++ 25 Feb. 27 Feb. & March 9 March

4.B.—Subject to change witnout notices. Al vessels Atted with cold storage cham-
St. Lucy bers, Passenger Fares and freight application
Bowen, Handel C. ,_.. . 400 00 Harrisons & Checker Hall .. 8 1 00 Bety:'s -

Currot, Lettuce, Tomato, Zinnia, Snap-
drogon, Marigold etc. BRUCE WEA-
THERHEAD Ltd. 26.1)1,50-—2n,

with Brass Claw Feet, Card Tables,
Pecestal Ornament Table, Sideboard,
Mird’ Hatstand Berbice, Upright Chairs
antnsivee oe ee tes pee Desk, Music
‘our Fly! Fish Boats Apply George anterbury all in old Mahogany: Lady's
oot yee enn vishonine Ltd, | Davenport, Ornament Tables, Pictures
‘ontabelle. 21.11,.50—3n. | Paintings, Inlaid Chess Table, Planters
wi atcn al Desk, Clock, Piano by Broadwood
GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of | (perfect condition), Glass und China,
earrings, tie pins, brooches; necklaces, | Cut Glass, Decanters and Fruit Dishes;
its. All new goods. Excellent | Willow Tea Service, Old China, Fruit
Konas Gifts, See Your Jewellers, ¥. De [and ‘Tea | Services and “Lunch “Plates;
., Litd., 20, Broad » | Brass ans ate are; good Grama-
an” 7 23.11.50—6n.| phone Records, Electric Toaster and
———»v s=———= | Iron; Brass Bracket Oil Lamps; Colds-

HOUSE HOLD EQUIPMENT of all

ys I pda Fi Mird, Presses, Dress-
ion. Owen T. Alider, Roebuck | ing Tables, M.T. Washstands, Old Linen
oe inl 2300, 25,11.50—2n.

Presess, all in Mahogany: Double and
— Single Iron Beadsteads and Springs;
KEEP IN TOUCH! Have American | Mosq. Nets, Zine Top Tables, 2-Burner
end British magazines mailed to you] Valor Oil Stove, Coal Stove (practically
direct. Favourable subscription rates | new), Larder, Large Jars; Horse, 2-
for overseas subseribers, Write for] Wheeler Hok Skin Saddle, Books in-
details to-day to—BM/YALE, LONDON. | cluding Gibbons History of Rome and
W.C.I. ENGLAND 26.11.50—In. | cther items.

Bowen, Rupert Leon .. vi 36 00 Ashtom Hall ..









St. Andrew
ane Maude E. .. vs a 75 00 St. Simons

Bovell, James H. . a 60 00 Cane Garden & Trio Path ..
Ward, Richard F. Ar +s 50 00 Mount All ‘i aig

08 GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

~
~

GRENADA, B.W.L—A_ beautiful
and well found country home
containing 3 reception, 5 bed-
rooms, 4 verandahs, 2 bathrooms,
3 toilets, 2 garages, etc., ete, The
land consists of 14 acres, 12 acres
wages oon and nutmegs, the
remainder pasture and gardens,
Income about £200 per “annum

Price £8,000. Full particulars on
application.

we
Cc



St. Joseph

Collymore, Theresa e3 ve 75 9 Church Village a s 1 2 00 FYFFES LI NE

St. John
Blades, Dorcas Emily .. ‘4 25 00 Venture





St. Philip

Lord, Louise... - 40 00 Pounders = .)))?. . 4 09 T.S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing to the United
Stuart, Joseph .,. ‘5 50 00 Eastbourne .. vs m 1 03

} Kingdom on 6th December, 1950 and 17th January,
Christ Church cn
King, Audrey M. 60 00 Sarjeant’s Village .. si 1

~

46, ROEBUCK STREET—Modern
spacious and well built

méreial property in first-class
business location. Ideal for
Bakery, Groceny, Provisions,

ow



NECKLACE 64 cts each,
beaded necklaces $1.20 up, Beaded ear-
rings 86 cts per pair, plus wide assort-

Bus No, 23 passes the Gap every
Half Hour. Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms
Cush.

Pollard, Joseph .. ea ‘ 25 00 Walls Tenantry

Possesses attraction as retail store
Waithe, Hugh Albert... 100 00 Nr. Warners aes 2

proposition with ample storage
end living space.

be T.S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing for Trinidad on

easonable. Apply to C Hinds, Nr.
c 2 Ra, Pasture Rd. Bank Hall,
Se Michael. 25.11.50-—1n.

0 04 1951. Sk il) - Ofieas, Bona ee One fo ober
+, vi, O ; { é j whic mu e sul
ment of costume jewellery. See your BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., Est. Layne, Alfred E, Dee. per ¥ ne still has some accommodation available ae 2
ade gpl oi hae et met oe aot econ Layne, G Kathleen .. ‘ 50 00 Charnocks ; 1 0 04 :
Se PT segaietpil ce a ee ee Maloney, Egbert W... yf 200 00 Ghaneory Lane 4 Oo 09 for Ist Class Passengers. SREIGHTSTOWN — -
oo nrc Pinder, Beryl E. . . My 52 00 entnor 3 2 aroh os age
PIANO — By Story & Clark, price Under The Diamond Hammer y. : Street
3

I WILL sell on the spot at Upper
Reckles Road on Tuesday next the 28th
day of November at 2 o'clock,





















. i FLORES—Kent, Christ Church
Per ttaneieniet St. Gee 25th November, 1950 and 6th January, 1951. A well built and nicely placed #
STOVES — 1, 2, and 3 Burver Ol] House built of pine in very good con- Niles, William Lewis .. wa 30 00 Haggatt Hall cs + 2 0 06 , bedroomed bungalow, with lounge
es and ovens. Owen T. Allder, Roe-| dition, It has Gallery, Dra and kitchen and gallery, servant's
buck St, Dial 3299. 25,11,50—-2). | Dining Rooms, 2 bedrooms, itchen cade quarters and garage. Constructiov
nnn == | and spacious yard which is enclosed 1,445 00 For : ‘ of coral stone. Approximately %
TWO MAHOGANY TREES—Dial 8105 | with galvanize. It has Electricity and penileanicaptiens or further information apply to: acre ground with driveway
R. H, KING. 21.11.50—T.F.N. water instal It cam ate i: Se antlioibceci approach from main road. Offers
Scams Wine Appl .¥. | tue thovemnmont'sl ean EAGER APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B” wented.
Yearwood, upper Bank Ball, Cros For inspection see D’Arey A. Scott,



Megazine Lane, 24.11 .50—4n

Under The Diamond Hammer

AUCTION SALE

By instructions received I will sell
at “Trelawny”, near Pavilion Court,

ee

Amount
NAMES Locality A. B® BR Amount previously
i granted granted

~YACI (T—that desirable Yac
BOND.” Tel J. A. Reid, Lone Star Gar-

Dial 91-23 22.11.50—12n
Dial_91-33

PERSONAL







WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LUD.

AGENTS.

RENTALS

HOUSE—St. Lawrence

BEACH
Available furnished February
onwards,















Collymore, Theresa .. | Church Village 1 2 00 200.00 75.00

SS

$ c |
St. Joseph.























i : eee 7 raat 3S Dediocinall peipart
3 7 } pleasant! 10) pro}
The public are Thereby warned againet Novoitber, bistaune ais eas cut \ Your CAR deserves the Best ODL you can obtain. with an acre of garden. Long
giving credit to my wife, DRUSILLA |); f ‘household furnit ke 7A TING) : c se if required.
HOLLIGAN (nee Sealy) as T do not unas tees Bee MERITS which APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “Ep” We recommend
hold myself responsible for her or any-! Mahog. Tub Chairs, Plant Stools, Rush SUNSET HOUSE—Prospect, St.
one else contracting any debt or debty| Chairs, Rockers and Settee, Kidne ERM MO IL James. On coast. Good bathing.
. 7 . y Amount I re: 7
° in my name unless by a written ordet eee oo polsseed Mahog. Antique NAMES Locality AR. P Amount previously Fully nished. January only.
signed by me. air on rs, Book Sheives, Carpet, sS ° Sse ° ‘
ani oe Eust ACK. Hot 3G. AN. ae ‘Green ‘panied “dining ine with granted granted obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades. LUXURY, BRACH HOUSES—St.
Four ad, n age, airs, . Serving table, - 4
a ig a] Pg er on CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. o
.11,50—2n. | pa ressing es, rrors, Sim- ; ‘ . . e
nn | mons Bedstends with springs & Mat-| Bowen, Rupert Leon ., | Ashton Hall 3 06 120.00 36.00 Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St.
blic are hereby warned against] tresses, Iron Cots with Mattresses, * ' 2 01 100.00 25.00
age Meredit "5 my o ife MIRRELLE | Electric Stove, Pine tables ®%. Liquor Watson, John AUCTION SALE
£. CHASE (nee Batson) as I do not} Case, Several painted tables 8£’Chairs,

hold myself responsible for her or any~- (1) Coolerator, Glass Jars, Larder,



one elke contracting any debt ‘or debts | Florence Stove & Oven, Lot of Cutlery,



















. ;
ame tye Checker Hall 4 3 37 300,00 250,00 Cabin Launch
in my name unless tty a written ordet cae mere Linens, Salen Sa # “A < * a TH. T. STE 19 foot iaiceads > Sarains pik
signed by me. wine) catAmes thar Tate hh muinerols’ to Sean aes Si: Ansiow THE TEST is - KE ‘A - Cowes. Fitted Gray Phantom 45
Sed, EDV av uakints Village Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc- B ude ©. St. Simons . oe 75.00 75.00 H.P. Engine. Bronze | Fittings
’ 5 Ch. Ch, | tloneer. 24,11,50—In, enn, Maude E, “) : Y AND WHEN SPEAKING OF TASTE. Seroughautt, Lacuinated = as
26.11.50--2n ‘onstruction. oO 80.
EAL ESTATE St, Philip. | Auction at €ntrance to Aquatic
SEE UCTS | 2. eaten; Mehel _, [Pitchers ro 00 wo! — Kmpy JD.T SPECIAL BLENDED RUM Ci on, Friday (at December a
E hibition Notice will offer for sale by Public Com-| Braithwaite, Douglas & 4 | «Uet. Sah thinday Sot Hovetber
xX | petition at my office VICTORIA STREET | . p, Mabel Danny Hote 2 27 25.00 30.00 : .
CAKE ICING DISPLAY on FRIDAY Jkt DEC. at 2 p.m. 3000 Syne, Ae , Ko — THE RUM (WITH THE DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR). J B
. at aera square feet of land at CHAPMAN | lohm hd ladon
Two Special Prizes of $20 and s10 wit | SANE & CHAPMANS X LANE. Apply Christ Church. } : es
See ate tas, | rae Hee, | King, Andrey M Sergeant vilege =| 1 Oh OF | 1.08 | on IE AND SR CONVERS. GP ER SEES Sioeeter: nea
Cake Teing Display. Points will be| Dial 247 : 26.11.50—4) | ar ,
i worded the the risinality and beauty |e aes ——--——— i St. George. ; * 1 45.00 i SIP IT TO ENJOY IT. |
of the icing. The exhibits must be COTTAGE—One small cottage with Jordan, James N tetreat ( 5.0 30.00 | t
made on a eake, which will not be cut | electricity on the seaside in St: Peter. | ee eran | Mess House } : eae 175.00 i Bottled & Blended by ay, eae AGENT \
Re patnte Wil be given tor. the ADE ‘ jreenidg Roe § art, Alfred bi ont ‘ ‘CTIONEER
which the diyplay is made Entries posite Spry Street 26.11.50 a < y r E ~y sa i
ie ie shave must be made. by Btn | eS ie, Gallen 1030.00 )) JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
ovember a he office o he Agric CHATT SE—22 x ) Faller scion ( 2, as
tural Society, Bovell & Skeete Bldg., | and Shedroof, at Fitz Village, St. James Pi is beesleeninalietinheepieateenannia ata iii es ne ORO K Reebuck St. Dial 4335 | Phone 4646
‘vcas Street, frog where further de-| Apply: Foster Taylor, Hritton Hill ont es





|

ppl ton srand Total $2,675.0(
tails may be obtained, 29.19.50—Sn | 26.11.50—1n. | Grand iota O71 9.Ul











SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

1950



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



FOWL TYPHOD. |

An outbreak of fowl typhoid

about thirty (30) hens, and reports have come in of sudden deaths
or death after a short illness from several sources in the Brittons Hill

area of St. Michael.

This disease is very infectious, readily communicable to other
fowls and very acute in character. Outbreaks frequently oceur during
the rainy season. Mortality rate can be as high as 100% in recently

infected flocks.

Symptoms. Affected fowls sho

listless and often have diarrhoea sulphur-yellow in colour. The dura-
tion of the disease is from one to ten days or even longer. Birds are
often found dead in the morning without showing symptoms of illness

the night before.

has been confirmed in a flock of

w loss of appetite, appear dull and



Post Mortem. Catarrhal inflamation of the intestine is often found

and an enlarged congested and fria’

ble liver.

Prevention & Control. Any bird showing signs of illness should
at once be isolated from the rest of the flock.

Infection is spread through the droppings hence strict sanitary

measures comprise the most effecti
venting the disease.

ve method of controlling and pre-

Recently purchased birds should be isolated for at least fourteen

(14) days before being allowed to
No really effective treatment o



Be Proud of
Your English



join the flock.
f affected birds is known.

26.11.50,—3n.

Are you content with the way you speak and write?
Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause

people to underrate you?

Never has the importance pf effective speech and writing

been more widely recognised

yourself persuasively and forcefully, you have an immense

advantage in your professional

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

Every day you may be com-
mitting mistakes that depreciate
you in the eyes of others. Are
you sure of your spelling? For
instance, do you write guage or
gauge, benefitted or benefited,
alright or all right?

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

Guard Against
Embarrassing Errors

There is a method by which you
can guard against embarrassing
blunders—the method embodied in
the Effective English Course con-
ducted by the Regent Institute.
Consider these distinctive features:

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



The Course that
Gives You Confidence

The Regent way to the mastery
of English is the sure way and
the swift way.

You can study the Effective
English Course in the odd min-
utes of the day.

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

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

It will give you confidence and
enable you to make the right
impression on others.

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






WEDD:

Arron re eae

10YS!

We have everything to amuse the kids.
ALSO

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

We can supply you with the Most Beautiful
Assortment ever thought of.

io

ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES
Pay Us A Visit TO-DAY,

No. 16, Swan Street

COSSSPSSSSSSS



ANNOUNCING THE OPENING

CARIBBEAN STUDIOS

at
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK OF ALL KINDS UNDERTAKEN
CHILDREN AND FAMILY GROUPS TAKEN IN STUDIO
OR IN HOME SURROUNDINGS

10YS!

COME AND SEE OUR LOVELY RANGE OF TOYS!

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

today. If you can express

work as well as in social life.

(b) Everything is explained
with the utmost simplicity.

(c) You are not required to
memorise tedious lists of
rules.

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

How to Gain
Language-Power

-_-

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

How to Increase Your Voca-

bulary.

How to Make Your Letters In-

teresting.

How to Converse Fluently.

How to Speak in Public.

How to Develop Literary Taste.

Everyday Errors in English.

Words Commonly Misspelt.

Words Frequently Mispro-
nounced.

How to Punctuate Correctly.



(

Post this Coupon NOW





THE REGENT

Mastery”, describing your Postal








INGS

E R AT DESK IN
OR PHONE 3100
22.11.50.—2n.

TOYS!

> ee
and make your Selections

*Phone 2109 & 3534.

y S.S. Specialist,

(Dept. 501B), Palace Gate, London, W.8. England
Please send me—without obligation—a free copy of “Word

the special arrangements for overseas students.






HARBOUR L0G:

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Lochinvar
Sch. Lydia Adina S., Sch. Henry
Wallace, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Cyclorama,
O., M.V. Precise, Sch. Anita H., Sch.
Linsyd, Sch. Yacht Tern, Sch. Molly N.
Jones, Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Zit
Wonita

ARRIVALS
4,445 tons net, Capt.
Harriman, from London.
Schooner Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons net,
Capt. Glynn, from St. Vincent. r
S.S. Golfito, 4.505 tons net,
Sapsworth, from Southampton
DEPARTURES

S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Saps-

worth, for Trinidad.

In Touch with Barbados
. :
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Spurt, S.S. Geirulu, S.S. S. Ven-
ancio, S.S. Maria De Larrinaga, S.S.
Andrea Brovig, S.S. Lioydslist, 58S.S.
Maracaibo, S.S. Farmsum, S.S. Crete,
S.S. Norse Mountain, S.S. Dragon, S.S.
Maraybank, S.S. Orwell, S.S. Craftsman,
S.S. Sygna, S.S. Patuca, S.S. S. Virgilio,
s.s. Delfin, s8.s. Sunavis, s.s.
Liberville, SS. Swainby, S.S, Lloyd,

Capt.

stp

s.@From JAMAICA:
D. David
From GRENADA:

Edward Freeman, George Bennett, Fitz
‘Alleyne,
Griffith Stevenson.

;§Bertha Smith, Molly Pulver, John Law,
Stanley Rodney, Ivan Flores, Pierre

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L.
From TRINIDAD
John Kerbey, Leonard Davis,
oore

s. Ww. IND:
~
¢

Lucie-Smith, Sidney Bancroft,
ward Fr men, George Bennett,
Fitz Allenne, Frank Johnston, Amy Man,
Arthur Green, Samuel Weeks, Edwin

Gooding.

SESTION |

Relievea By

ONE BOSE

Of This Famous Remedy
Don't let i

x




Teni Spira, Arthur Green, Edwin Good-
ing, David Lucie-Smith, Sidney Bancroft,
Frank

Johnson, Amy Man,

DEPARTURES BY B.W.1LA.L.
For TRINIDAD:
Katherine Kerr,

Aaron Kerr, David
Kerr, Philip Kerr,

Gerald Fitzgerald
we



Maffei, Oliver Johnson, Sir George Seel,
Bernard Rolfe, James Hitchkiss, Phillip
lewitt-Myring, Algernon Frampton,
John Thompson, Garnett Gordon, r~
garet Walcott, Joan Smith Norman Perry
Arthur Marshall, Frank Walcott.

For La GUAIRA:
David Williams, Dora Williams, Car-
lotta Hernandez, Alberto Hernandez. |

For GRENADA:

Russell Toppin, Beryl Toppin, Stanton
Toppin, Pamela Toppin Anne Toppin,
Christine Toppin, Harold Farmer, Hazel
Farmer, Judy Farmer, Herbert Toppin,
Charles Toppin, David Badley.

For BRITISH GUIANA:





S'S. ionion Pioneer: MV. Vestfold, 8S. pJOÂ¥Se ,Gittens, Victoria Gittens, Ceci wares

inias Urusuay, 2a. Turieum, 8.8 Oak. Farrar, Frances Farrar, William Johnson. PLATULENCE

hill, S.S. Elizabeth, S.S. Sydney Star, po, ANTIGUA ACIDITY

S.S. Alcoa Pennant, S.S, Imperial Tor- : ;

onto, S.S. Canadian Constructor, 8.S. ee Henzell, Leila Hill, Mary) HEARTBURN

Laristan, S.S. So a ea aay: ry From MARTINIQUE: | NAUSEA

America, S.S ufina, §.S. olares, S.S. rs 3 a

Granadero, S.S. Thelma, S.S. Campeon, Pron ijommne _Chalker STOMACH PAIN

S.S. Southern Garden, S.S. Hersilia, 8.S. Clarence Lashley and

Del Sud. S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. Ama-| prom MAIQUETIA: Pi
kura. Neville E, Dummett, Edward M. C, BILIOUSNESS Bra!



Business leaders who contribute

striking messages to ‘Word
Mastery”—the prospectus of the
Effective English Course—are

unanimous in urging that good
English is indispensable to those
who aim at success.

:“Word Mastery” explains fully
the importance of good English
to you and describes how you can
acquire the power of ready and
attractive expression. This inter-
esting booklet, which can be
obtained free from the Regent
Institute, should be in the hands

of every ambitious man and
woman.

The Danger

of Delay

Decide at once that you will
rid yourself of the handicap that
poor English imposes.

You can do so without drud-
gery and without costly outlay.
Write now for a free copy of
“Word Mastery,’’ which will be
sent to you without any obliga-
tion on your part.

Don’t delay. Your English is
all-important to you, and you
cammot afford to neglect it,

Post this ceupon or write a
simple request for the booklet,
addressed to The Regent Insti-
tute (Dept. 501B), Palace Gate,
London, W. 8, England.




INSTITUTE







Course in Effective English and







Spence, De Ochea Trina Tucker.



|

OS SOOOSS

Gue to Indigestion Stoma* a

SSS

Be sure a obtain edie. r
ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT! STOMACH pe
oO w WD! with
: anther sak ed ‘ao “ih ER ALEX. ‘C
Unbreakable Pots ;
They are really old meter cases Bele Senate

made of heavy iron material, and
we will never have any move of
hat






t
Why not get at least 14 dozen
from your Gasworks, Bay Street
before all are sold,



LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

SPRING HALL PLANTATION
HOUSE
DEC. 2ND
Music by CLEVE G.ii TENS

Children's Crayons

Painting Books

Admission by ticket
DANCING from 9 P.m. to 3 a.n

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
34 Broad Street Phone 2510

FOR MEN ONLY....

A GOOD PRESENT TO
GIVE YOUR WIFE IS

FALKS STOVE
AND OVEN

Remember Christmas begins in the
Kitchen

HOWELL

i

POCDDSPOSOSE SSDS 9D FO OIGG,
CAROLS

THE COMBERMERE
SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
(Under the distinguished
patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Mrs.
Savage)

aoe Eas
THE a
SCHOOL





6654
POPPE EA FPO?

A

ae OFo=w

THURSDAY, December 21st
at 8 P.M.

TICKETS: 2/- and 1/-

SPPSSSSPE COOP OO

PLES OSS SESS:

ee

See Us For The Following ~ - -

HARDWARE ITEMS

4-Prong Agricultural Forks,
Ready Mixed House Paints,

N. B.











English Horological an
will be in charge of
Department.

Corner of Broad &

other

Dial 3301

We are pleased to announce the arrival from England
of

Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS

ALFONSO B. DE LIMA & CO.

YES! IT’S A YEAR'S
SUBSCRIPTION
THEIR FAVOURITE

MAGAZINE

3M
BEAUTIFUL GIFT CARD SENT

XMAS GIFT, BIRTHDAY or

Occasions



ROBERTS &





















PAGE FIFTEEN



=e, |
BICYCLE -

et aoe’




the Craftsmans Pride

Study the lines of this Phillips bicycle and note the splendid

design and sturdy construction. It is made in England by
master craftsmen and is the finest machine you can buy

and Guaranteed for as long as you own it. "| ne sturdy frame
is of true-temper steel and the components ue of the highest
quality. Look at the lustrous enamel finish, the sparkle of
the chromium plating, and the modern mudguards with the
streamlined chromium tip. The bicycle i; available in a

range of colours as well as black

Renowned the World Over









For Your Convenience,

on have Large Supplies of ...

Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
a Variety of Decorations
ger SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.



Shop in Coal Comfort . . .
| Louis L. Bayley
| Booth

Now opened every afternoon at
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

A Selection of First Quality GIFTS from which
to choose



5 ber & Hardware Bolton Lane & Aq
a ee ome Teoans aioe aoe ee er save [ Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co., Switzerland
Household Enamelled Ware, Glass- ee areemetendhaes anaeeinennatas sane uel icrwnneremenn :
: a Verregieen Backer and ¢ S638 5 —
o @eeee $
cour & co. ||’ DEINE TO-NIGHT
Bocbuck Street, or Dist we % 8
.11.50.—6n. : =- AT = :
t -
BARBADOS LEADING
DANCE
IN ald of RESOLUTE SPORTS CHINESE RESTAURANT 3)
CLUB
At Delightful meals, prepared in our spotless
BLLEUNADY REGNTATION, ° kitchen . . . served in our pleasant surround-
§ eorge.
On ings, we know you'll enjoy our chef’s specials. ho
SATURDAY 2nd DECEMBER Stop in tonight! + :
ic tan Heber ont) (Established 1845)
Admission Bae cn 4 THE
[]] Mace nt “eetnateranig OP : GREEN THE POLICY
: : THAT CARRIES THE SEAL OF
* DRAGON x SECURITY AND SERVICE.
Ope.: 9 a.m. to Midnight » 6 wat
No. 9 BROAD STREET %
for Reservations Dial 3896. % DA COSTA & GO. LTD. Agents.
d Watch Expert who | 3




Watch Repairing

; LPO LLCO
ou = oS






pans FACTORY SUPPLIES
ASBESTOS STEAM JOINTING



STEAM HOSE

OF

RUBBER (.1. JOINTING

THOR BELTING — at sizes
SPIRAL STEAM PACKINGS

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.
LTD.
VICTORIA ST.

igs

CO.

High Street





ie

‘

ATTENTION!
e
PLANTATION
MANAGERS








SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY
m

Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

wea

Sd
LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS

Barbados Aquatic Club







————





OOOO

tte
COMA COCCECOSCCOSOCOOSSOSSSSO08

SECO



PAGE SIXTEEN

Church

Services

METHODIST
JAMES STREBT :
il am. Rev. H.C. Payne; 7 p.m Rev
Griffin
=e PAYNES BAY _
9.30 am. Rev. E. G fin; 7 p.m. Mr
P Roach
oe WHITE HALL
9.30 a.m. Mr. F. Moore; 7 p.m, Mr. M
sais GILL. MEMORIAL t
li am. Rev. E. Griffin; 7 p.â„¢ Mr. G
— HOLETOWN
8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott p.or Rev. H
“/ ‘arne
re BANK HALL
9.30 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough; 7 p.m
Mr. J. T, Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN
i! a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m Rev
McCullough
BETHEL
ii a.m. Rev. M. A. EB. Th as; 7 pam
Rev. B. Crosb*
DALKEITH
{1 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7 p-m. Mr. C
Brathwaite
BELMONT
11 a.m..Mr. H. Grant; 7 p.m. Rev. M
A. E. Thomas
SOUTH DISTRICT
9 a.m. Mr. A. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Mr, AI
Mayers
PROVIDENCE
11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Mr, G
Harris
VAUXHALL
9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Mr, T
Callender
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK 8ST.
9 a.m. Rev. D, C. Moore; 7 p.m. Rev
A. C. Pilgritn

GRACE HILL
11 a.m. Mr. O. Lewis; 7 p.m. Mr. Green
FULNECK
11 a.m. Rev. D. C. Moore
munion); 7 pm. Mr. Swirre
MONTGOMERY
5. Weekes
DUNSCOMBE
9 a.m. Mr. Francis; 7 pm. Mr Graham
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
i1 am. Holines; Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher ; Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holines; Meeting; 3 p.m. Cov
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibb
OISTIN
(Harvest Festival)
Holiness Meeting;

(Holy Con

7 p.m. Mr

“am 3 pm. Y

P. Harvest Programme; 7 p.m. Senior
Altar Service; Preacher: Lieutenant
Gunthorpe.

PIE CORNER
11 a.m. Holines) Meeting; 2 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Hollingsworth
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meetins
Preacher Lieutenant Moore
CARLTON
11 a.m. Holiness: Meeting; 3 p.m, Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher Captain Bourne.
LONG BAY
Jl a.m. Holiness Meeting: 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meetiny
Preacher : Lieutenant Etienne
LUTHERAN
ST. WALTER LUTHERAN HOUR
Dayrells Road
7 p.m. Song; Vespers and Sermon. The

Rev Wm. F. O'Donohue, speaker. Sub
ject: “We soon to exchange worlds.”
7.15 p.m. Wednesday—The Rally, and the

general public are invited
ST. DUKE LUTHERAN HOUR
Duke Tenantry, St, Thomas,
1i am. The Rev. Wm. F O'Donhue
speaker
ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN HOUR
Fairfield Road, Black Rock
715 p.m. Tuesda
Sermon by M

Evening: Song oid
Springer, preacher, 715
p.m. Thursday: Bible Lecture by The
Rev. Wm. F. Donohue, speaker. 6 p.m
Listen to ‘Bringing Christ to the Nations
by Dr. Eugene R. Berterrnann, Ph.D
D.D., Director of Radio

ST. CATHERINE E.O, CHURCH
DASH ROAD

9 p.m. Choral Evensong & Liturgy

Speaker—Missionary B. Stafford.
Wednesday

7.30 p.m. Missionary Prayer Meeting
Speaker: Evangelist A. Young. Subjec
“The Call of Andrew"

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Sclentist,
Upper Bay Street, Bridgetown,

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.

Wednesdays 8 p.m A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing.

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 26,

Subject of Lesson-Sermon;
and Modern Necromancy,
ism and Hypnotism, Denounced.

Golden Text: 1 Corinthians 16; 1°
Watch ye, stand fast in the faith, quit
you_like men, be strong

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

OF GOD

ST. MICHAEL
Eckstein Village,

1950
Ancient
alias Mesmer

7 p.m Elder,
Walkes.
CHRIST CHURCH

7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev. E. W. Weekes

4 p.m. Sunday Rally sponsored by Ex
horter and Supt. C. Taylor.
ST. GEORGE

il a.m. Airy Hill, Elder R. H. Walke

ST. PHILIP

Brereton Village,

R. H

il am Rev. E, W
Weekes.



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St
serrat, Antigua, Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S.,
by the S.S. Lady Nelson will be closed
at the General Post Office a} under

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. Registered Mai
2.30 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m. on
the 28th November 1950.

The public is advised to use this op
portunity for Xmas Mail to Canada

Lucia;
St.

Dominica, Mont





The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.59 a.m,
Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter)
Dec, 2
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 4.20 a.m., 3.40

Pm,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 2.35
ins.

Total for Month to yester-
day: 12.66 ins,

Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F

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

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.867,
(11 a.m.) 29.856











= Do It Bessa

. Wy

AT THE BOTTOM
AND WORK UP.
S000...

THIS 1S THE



PICTURE shows Billy Manning (left-centre) looking on after scoring the first goal for Barbados in
the Third Test of their Intercolonial Water Polo tournament at the Aquatic Club yesterday evening.
While the ball lingers in goal, John Gattliffe, Trini dad custodian, tries to regain his balance.

won four love.

TRINIDAD DEFEATED 4—0

SUNDAY



FIRST GOAL

In Third Water Polo Test

THE BARBADOS MEN’S TEAM, by inflicting a four-
nil defeat on Trinidad in the third and final Test of their
Intercolonial Water Polo Tournament at the Aquatic Club
yesterday evening, has won the series and retained the

Elite Cup which they won when it was played for last time shot.

year for the first time. This is the third occasion on which
the Trinidad boys have been the losers.

Unlike the men, the local Ladies
were defeated two love by the
Trinidadians. The Trinidad girls
will now return home with the
Canning Cup which will be pre-
sented this year for the first time.

In the Men’s match, the local
playerg dominated from begin-
ning to end, although two of their
star players, Geoffrey Foster ana
velbert Bannister, had to be lett
out because of illness. Theu
places were taken by Tim Year-
wood, who was again feeling nt
yesterday, and Gerald Jordon, who
made his first appearance against
the visitors. Ken Ince again gave
a good all-round performance and
was responsible for one of the
goals. Skipper Boo Patterson
quickly got into his stride and
Lave a better display than in the
previous matches but did not seore.
The other goals were divided be-
tween young Billy Manning, Ger-
ld Jordon and George MacLean,

Trinidad
team.

played their
Skipper Roddy Bynoe, who
stood down in the Second Test,
again came in. Basil Anderson
tood down on this occasion,

The two goals for the Trinidad
Ladies were scored by Rita and
Patsy Sellier. They both gave
outstanding performances and
along with left back Ann Bradley,
were chiefly responsible for the
visitors’ victory. One change wag
made. Josephine Gatcliffe stood
down and Rhona Barcant took her
place,

In the Barbados Ladies side,
Mary Knight came in, in place of
left back Frieda Carmichael.
Roberta Vidmer, although the
smallest in the team. gave an
excellent performance,

The Game

first match

usual

“he the Ladies’-

. began with the local girls defend-

ing the goal at the Harbour end.
They were first to reach the ball
when it was thrown into the water
but Trinidad left back Ann Hrad-
Jey warded off their attack.

Rita Sellier, at centre baci for
the visitors, swam down and took
two hard shots but on both occa-
sions Ann Eckstein saved. A
combination between Roberta Vid-
mer and Jean Chandler nearly
yielded a goal but again Ann Brad-
ley was in position to ward off
the attack. Pat Sellier then took
a hard shot at Ann Eckstein from
the right wing but Ann = saved
beautifully.

Rita Sellicr opened the account
for the visitors after receiving a
short pass from Pat Sellier. She
beat Ann Eckstein with a hard
shot in the left hand corner of
the goal, Half-time soon after
found the visitors ane goal in the
lead.

The first five minutes of the sec-
ond half saw both teams battling
in the centre nearly all the time.
Trinidad tried hard to consolidate
their position while the local girls
went all out to equalise.

Pat Sellier soon after received
a long pass but shot high over the
cross bar. Roberta Vidmer then
tackled Joan da Silva, the visitors,
right back and took the ball from
her. She quickly passed to Jean
Chandler who went down and took

Time

WHOOSH! i

Rogiviered U. i Patent Oftes

WORLD'S
Hottest )
_ DAY

aes

ao

CHIMNEY,
BURN ALL

a shot which Pam Knaggs, the
Trinidad custodian, saved easily.

Final Goal

Trinidad however notched their
second and final goal when Patsy
Sellier swam in from the wing and
received a short pass. She shot
high out of the reaches of Ann
Eckstein A few minutes later
Referee Withnall blew off,

In the Men’s match, the visitors
started off by defending the gouai
at the Yacht Club end. The loval
boys were first to reach the ball
when it was thrown into the
water and Ken Ince nearly scored
after receiving a long pass from
Boo Patterson, Rex Eckstein nex?
collected the ball and took a hard
shot but Paul Foster, the locai
goalkeeper, was in position and
brought off a well timed save.

A few minutes later Gerald
Jordon, at left wing for Barba-
dos, swam down the wing and
shot goalwards. The ball struck
the cross bar and_ rebounded.
Billy Manning, who was only a
few feet away from the visitors’
goal, tapped in the ball to open
his team’s account,

Shortly after the ball was
thrown into the water John Sel-
lier received a pass from one of
his backs. He took a good shot
but again Paul saved. Jordon
next swam down and passed to
Ince who took a one-time shot
which John Gatcliffe, the Trini-
dadian goalie, barely pushed over
the cross bar. Ince again receiv-
ed a pass from Jordon but this
time his shot struck the cross bar

and rebounded.
Off Balance
The second goal for Barbados
came when Ken Ince swam

down, passed the ball over Roddy
Bynoe’s head and left him off-
balance, collected the ball aguin
and beat Harry Smith, the only
remaining visiting back, Before
anyone tackled again he passed
to Jordon who was unmarked.
Jordon then shot hard from close
range into the left corner of the
goal,

On two occasions Billy Manning
swam around the sturdy Harry
Smith and passed the ball’to Ken
but he shot high over the cross
bar.

The visitors did th® last bit
of attacking before the interval.
John Texeira at centre-back, took
a shot which went wide of the
left upright. The interval found

Barbados still two goals in the
lead.
In the first few minutes of the

second half Trinidad tried hard
to score but their attacks were
constantly warded off by George
MacLean and Boo Patterson.
Dave Barcant soon after took a
g00d shot from the left wing but
Paul pushed the ball over the bar
Shots were then taken by Inec.
Manning and Patterson but Gat-
cliffe saved on all occasions.

It was MacLean who beat Gat-
cliffe and netted the third goal
for his team. He swam up from
the back line and took a hard
shot with his left hand but Gat-
cliffe reached high and pushed out
the ball. It again went in the

Weed oes mee.

THE HOME OWNER
ALWAYS WAITS
TILL THEYRE UP

AROUND THE

TO
THE



ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1950



THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

TEAS and ICES.

COOKED FOOD — special local dishes —
tainers and take away your favourite dishes.

A well-stocked BAR.

LUCKY DIPS and GAMES OF CHANCE.

bring your con-

)0.036565666666555G5596 95000

Everything to give both young and old an enjoyable,
happy afternoon.
% The POLICE BAND under Capt. Raison will be in attendance.
% Admission:
x ADULTS eee 1/-
\ CHILDREN & NURSES 6d.
%

E | Sccscnocecoos: 6% cailiilaeeseeaeiaiiel ORES









Barbados

GRAND RAFFLE

in aid of the funds of the



direction of MacLean who on this
occasion took the shot with his
right hand. The ball completely
beat Gatcliffe.



Corner Throw

ROYAL & MERCHANT NAVY
WELFARE LEAGUE

Prizes

Kolster Brand Electric Radio
Pick-up







A few minutes before the close
of play the fourth goal was scored
from a corner throw by Billy
Manning. Ince flicked the bali
into the nets with a lovely one- Presented by:

Messrs Wm. Fogarty & Co.,

The visiting Men’s team wil Ltd.

play their final match against
Snappers, local champions, at 10
o’clock this morning. The mateh
will be followed by Swimming
Sports and then the presentation
will take place.




Child's Tricycle




Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co.,
Ltd.
Groceries to the value of $50.
Winner's Choice.



Messrs Colonnade Stores




1 Case of Scotch Whisky Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

The teams were as follows:

1 Pigskin Travelling Bag Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co.,

(B’dos) Ltd.



Trinidad Ladies: Pam Knaggs,
Joan da Silva, Ann Bradley, Rita
Sellier, Bernadette Anderson, Pat
Sellier and Rhona Barcant.

1 Bottle Gerlain Jassmine
Perfume



Messrs Knight's Ltd.





1 Lady’s Gold Wristwatch

Ssrs . . Ltd.
1 Gentleman’s Wristwatch Messrs Y. De Lima & Oo. Ltd

Barbados Ladies: Ann Eckstein,
Mary Knight, Jill Gale, Toni
Browne, Phylis Chandler, Jean
Chandler, and Roberta Vidmer.







1 Pair Lady’s or Gent's Grey
Flannel Slacks. Made to
Winner's measure.

Messrs P. C. S. Maffei & Co.





Trinidad Men: John Gatcliffe,
Harry Smith, Dave Barcant, John
Texeira, Roddy Bynoe, Rex Eck-
stein and John Sellier.

These magnificent prizes will be on view at Messrs. Cave Shep-
herd & Co. Ltd., from December Ist to 7th. Tickets will be on

“* ONE SHILLING EACH

The cost of printing the tickets has been kindly donated
by the makers of Trumpeter & Clipper cigarettes.




Barbados Men: Paul Foster,
Gerald Jordon, Boo Patterson,
George MacLean, Tim Yearwood,
Kenneth Ince and Billy Manning.

Referee: Mr. Withnall.


















TYRES «: TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES

| USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE





























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















sal

OUR 10 DAYS REDUCTION SALE IS STILL ON
MORE NEW GOODS JUST ARRIVED
ATV SLASHING PRICES

KABE CREPES—all imaginable—30 Colours titieeanae @ %5c., 98c., & $1.00
SATINS to Mateh 2.0.0.0... ei cide Lavi VRabad aviaRLs vas abimbeinas es cnulect 68c. yd.
NEW SHOES (American Styles) ........0ccssseesseseieseneees tees csnnenee $7.41 pair
EVENING PLASTIC BAGS.........:0.cccccccccecsieescesseesntssnreenncnnsenesenneees $1.44 each

We are the CHEAPEST PLACE in Town for Goods.



of Broad & Tudor
Streets — 3131

Corner

MODEL STORE





we

it’s hot .
Le
when you dance
Linder 3
in the tropics.
ee We have
Christmas shopping at the BAZAAR?
There will be GIFTS to suit all ages ~
TOYS; NOVELTIES; NEEDLEWORK; CHRISTMAS ( REAM
CRACKERS and CARDS, PLANTS, FLOWERS, VEGETABLES, |
SWEETS, CAKES, etc. and

|
|
will be held at
THE DRILL HALL |
On Saturday, 2nd December, 1950 |
- the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Mrs. Savage, ,
IN AID OF OLD LADIES’ HOME 1
YOU help a very deserving Charity and do your





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‘Aye-Aye’

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TROPICALS

for your Evening Wear

also
BLACK VICUNA
CREAM SERGE
and

CREAM GARBARDINE



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CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ld.

10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



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WE OFFER
THE FINEST
ANGREDIENTS
FOR YOUR
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GROUND ALMONDS, MIXED PEEL, SEEDLESS RAISINS,
CLEANED CURRANTS, PRUNES, Bots. MINCE MEAT, Bots.
PRUNE WINE, Tins BLACK CURRANT JAM and

CAKE MIX in Packages

Chocolate, Ginger, Vanilla and Orange Flavour





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“Your Grocers”

WE STOCK A FULL RANGE OF

POLISHES & CLEANSERS

Here are a few:—

FOR FURNITURE —
Min Cream
Bryglint Furniture Cream
O’Cedar Polish

FOR FLOORS —
Mansion Polish
Ronuk Tile Polish

FOR KITCHEN & HOUSEHOLD —
Mirror Cleanser
One-O-One Cleanser
Snap Cleanser
Sheffield Bowl & Drain Cleaner
Harpic
Washing Soda

PLANTATIONS LTD.







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%
SECCCESLLGE 6406000090000600000000C050UL NOT D0OGSS

\



Full Text

PAGE 1

Waaalay Xaveaaaer Hi 1 9 i • Price: six CIRTI Vt-ar r,S REDS CHECK U.N. "END OF WAR" DRIVE French Launch Major Offensive In Ton king SAIGON, Nov. 25 ^EVtitAL BATTALION -> l Frencn iroo K b supported by Sghter pit ies, paratroopers ana amphibious vehicles, swept .hrougli rebel infested rice fields, swamps and fortified villages on the southern zone of the French Trnkin^ delta bridge head today. The assault was one of the biggest French offensives for weeks against Russian recognised insurgents. Troops pushed through several square miles of territory, a French Army communique said. Tue French attack, about 62 miles southeast of the Tanking capital of Hanoi, began on Thnisday. About M Vietnam troops weiv killed in the first violent clash at Tons" Nlllavc, 12 miles norlhwosl of Thaibinh. the communique stated. 70 Year-Old Couple Remarry After 49 Yearn Apart noon u AII us WATFORD. Hertfordshire, u'..l. NOT 2;. A woman anil a man aged .*> and 74 re-.|>c* after 49 \i'.r%  (Mil through 'heir son reintroduciral them. The man Ernest Wells and his former wife Nellie. aP> Keen divorced, married oi'iC' .. *• For year-, bwfl dm imi |M Then over a drink in an mn. he fell into talk with J stranger and found that he was talking to hi(MTU hoy Later at his son's home he met t er wife and found thnt they -till liked each other. —Renter %  gl hci Fit h reports had said I that inree battalions of rebel*: nn oneeitrpted in Trigon.' MaTS %  .lit French post*, terrorising villagers and seizing rice! i itomber* and transport plane* roared out over Han %  M rrsfcog to drop peratw-ouv The Communique said lighter urcraft FUpporled advnnc-j neh troops. Grrrtson troops joined up with i eOfhimo of Foreign Legionnaires, the report said The' B i ,' U ant casualties l-ut brought otn all Its ma-' ehine guns, io,ite.l rebels erlth Ini %  *-i i o( %  r sects* *oiumn and; (tag in tnoppint, l Tanmal arm. 111.rep. .it Tlie Timmai port Is %  baa 'n miles to the south-east of Rei i Sir Harold Briggs Denies Keporl I.oNIJON. Nov. 25 Su Hwold Brigg*. the Chief of '.-bandit operations In Malaya today denied the report thai he had offered to resign. He %  Colonial 1 Ofllce officials to continue the talks which had brought %  gaporc earlier this week and tol uiscuss with them the resignation. report bkh had appeared in a] London newspaper this morning quoting Singapore sources. —Keuaer •I^NGENF7ORD M CATCHES FIRE NEW YORK N. %  IS. *t guard reported tonight Norwegian American rship l.yngenf jord. 3,800 i on fire off sUrmswepl g Jsland and was asking for immediate help. The position was given as Just .•outh of Shinnecock Hay which is nil the summer resort oi Southampton. 90 miles from New York City. The coastguard OUMsH Yeaton was sent to her aid and the freighter Steel worker which was near the scent' said she was a 1st answering the Ljngenflord's call —RVuter. Th. that line tons, I SHIPSINKS 16 DROWNED RIO DE JANEIRO. Hoe 25 Sixteen people were drowned when the ship "Francisco" sank in the Tucnntins River near the town of Piranha In the Northern %  The ship was hound (of Relem A numher of survivors were reported picked up by n passing vessel.—Rruter Quick Decision Must Be Made On German Army HAMBURG. MOT M AM,.K-iin High Commission*. Jirtui Mi-Cloy to-night urged th.,1 there must be no more delay in deciding whether West Germany should Join in the defence of Europe. "The Communist threat hangs over Germany and Europe", ho %  aid In a speech to labour leadGermany alone is no man-li foi the threat, neither Is any other European nation. United, the free nations of the world can meet it. It is our job therefore to set up an area of freedom se HIT. I 'busr I could not u*o their regnlar route alone. Roebuck Street y*terday morning becau** It was impossible to pass at the cornet of Halls Kond and Arthur Hill They trs* oiled along Constitution Road and the bus above is n ploughing through tlis water. Russia Has 60 Atom Bombs -LONDON NEWSPAPER LONDON. Ho< The S People's" Iished a • i ,, In waaMngton asserting thai Rua.., !, il %  60 atom bombs. Ttucorrespondent said M srai bh % %  %  %  11 "a story labo aoerai nu,i aflai Lnier.se atdenl Be rest ter espionage in Europe. Asia and A me lea" Adding that be couli — veai his sources of informiitlon. %  %  %  %  %  Russia had dot i ,i and for Btomlc di '! %  I has product*! a C0atni< jeete metal parti of plan in i"> mtlea of it." ftanaftej First Major Reverse Man Wanted fa S6 HoUrS On Murder Charge Found i tle SOU I hiandivi %  agsparod int.. UH |Ur .iftit th. IN isan %  H Utehot %  i Ittttti the nun.I. i of V Nathan Lubiu and himO M I he Brat iwo >t-fiii>ei to Jalnali's IKKIV wag [ouad 00 'I%  nil UM last tin i whl the police hunt i i on %  pad erf ty 1 man to a Valencia pani where he > %  t i Vhen Inform ••d that money i avaiiahli' a %  e the village earpen ter %  pi me to veil nil BUS) th* viI i ir.' i want J*,I>. with the t hu • ted th i atra a* %  Prate' was fnun i —t IH keai Red Plot To Kill L.S. Heads Of Slate Inearthed WO DI lANKIKl.. N %  .' A large OODU UOIal elltnbu %  m in th|!(Measutn of Bra/iluui pollO t |. be had %  uthorluUvi l IniormaUun (root yulic mun-; .|-er declared the Com InjNtfilal plan origiiiaiu denouneai Tin the Pen.vinn SOi.ate f..||owin ipt on Preaident Trumai %  %  i i % %  tit iia I '"I'I.II m Amerlra Oilohu wild that the whols SIKIIII American Polite an 1 awun Of the plan and nre at preset %  .1 %  CtlCHl against Communist afaemanb %  *! are saki to be in charge of plans of execution. —Reuter PLAN FOR EUROPEAN GOVT. CONSIDERED STRASBOURG, FRANCE. Nov. 25. POLITICAL LEADERS of six western countries met here on Saturday to begin work on a plan for ;i Bur Government. „ leaders of all deleRates to the European Consultative oly were to consider the scheme by Ronald Man ;i> LaLviur member of the British Parliament fr Reading 1 —, — — The plan would ti-ansfonn the Countil uf Europe into a real Government and two Houses of Parliament with authors! v for covering the political, economic and military affairs of member countries. The Committee it made up of representatives from Britain. Italv. the Netherlands, Belgium, France and Germany The Consultative Assembly on Friday night voted M to 7 with •** abstentions to recommend the Immediate creation of a European Army including German troops Only German Socialist delegates voted no. German Socialists still InaM upon written guarantee* i ( eomplete German equality in any protected European defence setup German Chriitian Democrats ho had planned to abet of th> CZECH GIPSIES SETTLE PRAGl'K. NOV ^4 According to the Buduiesnr Weekly, an organ of 'he Czech. I lad. are 101 (MM thousand tence, the paper said Monks, Nuns Hold World CongivHs HOME. Nov 25. and Nuns from all over the world are meeting here tomorrow for a congress unique in church tuetory. on the modernisa•mn 4 retlajoaai iifiitmw 1200.000 members of religious orders, they will dis,uu the possibility of relaxing the mles iertaining t.i enclosed men! orders *o that Nuns teach and nurse as well as 1 a cectenipUtlve life Thv Congress will prubabl. also consider the possibility i federatii:;. orders, wit: larger and more widely known orders of similar rule, and to what I oul extent radio, efnema. and tele-1 *fwr Over 13 Gypsies over th. now engaged In lions—mostb industry on Mate and lumber yard* rhe paper said. —Reuter HEAVY RAINS HELD UP TRAFFIC .ESTERDAY A HEAVY RAINFALL yesterday bcgil th) morning, flooded many of the slreels in the utlaJ made travelling somewhat difficult. The rain ttU ba> %  > in Si. Michael and Si Goorge, District "A reCOrdinQ inches and 2.82 being recorded in St George. %  lea bclnu held up and being loteed to wail until the height of the Wrabtl li .(I %  ii. H.iin.ii. v. | to the Police >it the various stations. Sixtv II lio fell in | | ., BO at lltilet. An. 24 at Crob Hill, :t^ it' Dla. i n ..t District i' '" il liistrirt "a? and 24 at District l The IdWe* section of LMtton I • ith the %  lei from a nearby well whi'h %  erflows during a heavy i a i • %  .s.tikn. i problem n wai at its height near the bui majority of ell lie luis. and pas•u'ngers nail to be content with a t ,.,t wetting % %  got off %  ..-, also opining from the direction of Honnclt'x. and the two ahrean meeting tt th> • Girled down Dalketth Hill It provided good sport for little hall nuked, put piece* or sttrk to race down the gutters, leaped up and down kicking water or each other, and had a good time generally. In this area. M | U |t iv n a Mil. %  %  not remain In the road foi long it is the liveru In lower .tt-as who have to eontertd with their own water as well as with i :i* above Tinwnl.-i i uidling clown the : illy aback of Glendulrv Prison il—led the "Gullj H i i %  On Paie It Thick Fag Hinders British Traffic LOHT> -. %  Thick fcg i' | %  . .i i II chimneys V Lett D AJIporl si-tvice to : Incoming plan bnal %  %  K late. There was further trouble at %  by 130 of IM ployed there by the British Overseas Airways Corporation The men demanded that two ill U cians should Join the I Trades Union. Tlie fog caused this aftei n ".• footbs sarna i to bt %  inoelled !.. y i. hire, port of flbi istrle] area was flooded ieI cause a faulty tidal gate oouM not hold back water from the | %  sg three PM of water the loon of mnnv work%  re* houaes. —K enter 21 Greek Children Sent Home Bl LOR. DI N TiYugoslav l'ed Cross to-day %  - BDOenl that Acting on his doetor*S standmv '• %  I' i I %  %  : ^ Hi I' I" led not t' flv to Pans li C4 ndilioii. Which might 1 %  r-.. rteneh si snl ideriftai was spendu.g .1 ggi| "< PWgfai Met I Ingbeen rtu %  llegedb on "Ari 1 tpected lo tomorrow if ween tdiuon Impn tied healer. ITN Send 17 Expert* To ColombiH LAKE SUCCESS. Ntn II The United Nsllons snd Hi %  lieclallsed agencies are lo send 17 experts to Colombia to help in p'ans for econonur and social develoesneni isnoai Ihe Technical Assistance Agreement i| 1 yesterday The e*ii. 1' ''ill -I %  '" %  %  year In ColomblS They in,,,1,. aVCasttl in ecimomlc and social sub)ects. mgn-poerer pn> %  ns. agriculture and forest' d %  ducatloi Rrutft tsaU mr aOVOOATit nir. NaTWl King 3111 Day or Nlcht DT THK AUVtlCATV. :< as on the tXttt %  froiil where .1 power* I ; (,.n •• tiintsl sj> mill South Kors of Yai 1 lelaynm action yesterday lag of hare .. gl In th.' centre, tin Soutl Korean Pit %  < .'nu. %  Cocnrni naval -miti-east MTTA] %  okesmim %  South Koci n rail %  looaand uttacki by sn < %  tlmated it Corrtmurusta bui %  round sftei dsterrniMd strikes South Koreans -' up while guns and pi I Minted three 1 of Communut-. .iu In on the hills. Further left Still. In U 1 region "T Mired (Tu •.II.' 1 two snd .1 hall mfl •as) Of irwe> I eomiied ihe nfils sn nrmi %  Before 1 fell troops had knocked OUl I sjM of then %  Mi-ton St.dlu Mark three the Brat 1 I 1 Checked r\rn FCI: NS;K. Tu-d*y' i-tiic|ji iiHTnlng without running into BAJ main Communl'i iMMaM line, the spokesman said here. tJneonfiimed ground UMl til %  cvm iit i 1 %  >'%  *-. % %  tons of Incendiaries on lru< k mid suppl' uenares neater. NO LEASEON JAP BASES TOKYO, Nov. 25 Japanese Prime Minister %  Shlgeru Yoshida told the Reuse! nt Jl* [iK-seiitaUveti here to-day! that his Government was not con| slderii.u leusinit roliltary bases to 1 Mtiy outside power, nor hsd It thought of "remilitarisation'*. —Reuter Spain Demands Return of Gibraltar %  %  Madrid Gibraltai *i tu-mght that llntaln of must get wl if she wants regsrd Spain as a frM* He likened the impression on diitmg the past two World Wars He said that if Britain had Ini-.nlsh people of the eere< vi thanks to the benevolent terenU in the tiibraltar region, mHrwr a fSft ning [dvoecti ti, HI, VA, vision should be ligloiu houses. Untttad ta 1 guarantees of equal treatment foi German units In such a Defend In a cat ;.r.ng the main news hull' Ustsning %  s fourth of August. 17M on the 1' ,lsh soil The cornmenl l break the %  day th n of CMbraltai '•' %  tsi n •Jations COUIK'11 tondme.' Gibraltar was useful to Britain the pai nfu l ssperten blow at a bandaged won %  %  • he said, had not forgotten that date in 1704" as • ould forget nueh ii. declared with utrality of Spain Today the control Of • esercisct Gibraltar had fallen to tlie south coast oi %  d llgl d get Bpal bases there on the Afri< coast. peitluous teresU which might be disputed, she mutt find a new key In seeking the friendship of the Spanish people" nd How can Spain make serious I onti ihutions to the much longed for western unity and solidarity while a part of her il remain* useless in foreign hands? The even damaging U, comm ,. nUt or ssked llntt'rTa't oSbMHaT %  n,p "* ,urn of r *t>ltar to Spain wSSSrSL "I"* '^^v f rt * %  lonB 1 f((rm a m the im' hl f %  n "' ** %  t c ^s ""'':" > serial ,1 ,id hut for a hsndful of decadent ones •The key to the Straits Is today —could not regard Britain ai paf h it is in good friend, he declsred. lantfe,he added We) are slocknd wilh Modnls for Ladies & Gentlemen, Boys, Girls and Small Children CAVE SHEPHERD &


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PACK. TWKi.VE MADA* \I>\(K'.\TF. Sl'SDAV NOVKMBKR M. 1M A t'our-Vrar-Old I rmiiiili •! Il> Tlir Win In With Hi. I iitbliuit -'7il. Ilii(s Herbert Smiles-And Tough Men Feel Nearer Home %  K I IOM I MUM KOREA a chapter in the sto. v of %  boy called Herbert Bedfoi j. Hiic.il inw is certainly nothing like thai, because he n %  Korean boy. and Korean boys no ywaj i .iii--.' Km "i Lee n Pak. i Briti ii soldiers in Korea who picked hi n that seared the thatched roof off his mud-v.... i His senses could make nothm.: of the bwMM .latter of tanks, the head-splitting roar of divine planes, and the rasping Mutter of their machine guns To Barbart an ihoN tMnp 'A'-n.' ju'-t something he did no! like, and when a child doesn't i ) ^ that. He is their idol. Htj %  uea .1 symbol Meal ol these BHt] %  their own. killing In i iii tbtb Herbert is getting all th. %  u: then own % %  11* II U Spoiled i havi pool v.-1 Lights with the brigade, and 1 • n the way MtrtatKL Urnud now I wam thew Bnton* that if tho\ do not mend their ways they ..< %  %  aeni lo raaips Rerberl the fattest ,y Good Mornlii to Heal*' I ris) loo bub it; | plate of coniflnkee or %  tasjty ujntjl PI hut %  HI him hidm* nut like to be lanorrd U.S. GonaneveeBMni Want \MI I niliril %  %  %  %  %  %  %  would M I common defences again inunism it said The single pro %  %  u. an] par) i I the world li. il r 30 U.S. Prisoners Freed By Reds SEOUL. Nov 24 Thirty more United States pruosMri have bean mod bj HM Chinese Conununlsi.s the 8th Army 11report*" today. They were picked up fag rvaxMbsg Ua tad s:.i.. Booni The men were all WOOD ;.d suffered from lro> bite i>m u %  "i to have bean well Uwated The tampan%  i. .ii'. nas been %  hours. Twenty i and iboul ITC prisoners wire brat nlsU earlier this week from %  the Yalu River and %  lr van tO .'hi:. the American bnai Keuu-r Tito Sets Traitor Tree BKIX1KADE. Yugo^... Nov. 25 Tito on Friday caused a ei.*ation by releasuig fron. prktoi his former close collnborato, aftar the man signed a confeeslon that he ire-cherously plotted against the Yugoslav Government Tha man released "> Mladan /i. He once had a strong following amons; Yugoslavs especially the dominant Serbs and Russians once apbad regarded as strong enou,-n to unseat the rebel Tito The onfession meant Tito had broken down one ..I his toughest opponents. was Finance MlnLstei n f %  CMIMI Russia Aims To Bleed West NASSAU. Nov 24 Kenneth DeCourcy the publisher o< l n W,s %  „ %  DteeM. ..:>d h. wife visiting Nassau for the first time were leaving for Cuba on Sunday. When interviewed, DeCourcy reiterated the conviction that the Soviet were ahead of the West in bomb-research, and that the Soviet .single aim was to keep the West engaged In scattered small wars until it was bled while economically and militarily He estimates the Weal will reach its loweot ebb between 1952 and 1*53 when Russia will reach Its strongest .levelopmrnt ar.J will probably atrlke yie FAM/LYFoodDr/nk 36a made by CADBURYS % %  sssjssssi HEJtBERT. thr Korean orphan, .'.acb day. -nys Lionol Crana. he rsatas* a lonniry more fantastic then any conceived m adventure liooks. up on crumbling, dirty roa north of Pyongyang, after hi lathi and mother were killed Whey they saw him sittlra£ in The dust at the roadside, the wondered why ho did not nn away from sill the noise and terror of war as all the othei children had done. They soon found, out llerbvi* cannot run anywhere. His fei .ire misformed. All ho could do was sit; %  four year-old bundle of dejection an l fear. Nobody in all this worhi has ever been more alone than Herbert was at that moment. The one consolation was that h l:ke ..n.lhiiig he cries. The tears from his almond eyes were making little streams through the mud MI Ids fuce when a British M.idirr pentad blm up Kollinjr Alone put him on one of tin: i.iriuliiig to hand him ovei onw ympatheAic organisation But -•> mpairattlc orgamsaliom are not easy to and in North Korea in wartime, an Herbert i -till tolling along witii The rotivoy. He has become permanent 1> attached lo the haadqtll the 271h British Commonwealth Nu Licking ssfMllal Hie tune lo Kntb by %  • i uits end law and sweets u fast as his staff can open the tins He Bpp plate nl -lew fur hiiuii. and then he goe* back '" %  '""• I'"** 1 % %  upper T i-giMUt dUBculUei en by appetite Wha. Herbert wanta htpoints lo. Ha cats daintily ud WT cleanly. ft Is rarely that he spllh any gravy or fruit Juice from his plastic spoon, and. now th..'. th soldiers have taught him that polite people -do not lick plates his manners are imiwccablc. At nlghl he sleei* i eaBtrad mattrfjH that the British %  found" for him In a Korean village it Is possible that on these chil iv ttlglUJ ThenOff SOBM suldni ,n eamp who do not bsiva enoujd btanken itm not %  whorl H "iintaiti of hlankels. and he gets right under them so that all that rai %  rnall hill in the mitre. was very young. His baby mind Brigade-very attached. It would was not able to understand the he incorrect lo say that he ha* horrible meaning of the flames become the mascot of the brigade. The Query ii.-it-i' has boon on the road KM ...id weeks. His guardian in uniform talk vssBMly "f i>ui liiiK Dim in On orphanage The don'i know where or moo, Ui the* sjsjem in no hurry to make plans I have said this is only a chapter In the boy's story That is all it ran be Tintale % %  II. i Bedford hns not >et roached U end. —London Express %  US. 7th Army Se( Up Again In Europe HE1DFU1ERG, Nov 24 The An tb Army lb ti be re-established in Kuropi General Thomas Hardy. Coni: %  Cllil'l Of UM States fonvs in Europe announces .torn his headquarters hen a) Qssj I enth Army will I* com Usutostani Oonsjnl Mant'in s Udy, wartime comA'lieruaii Iniantry Division and later comiiander <-f the American army 12th Corps The Isaaitmiai i-. Army will be in Stuttgart in the D 'Aotie. The existetie.of the Sen-n" army was effective from to-da\ —Iteuler SOUTH KOREA GETS NEW PREMIER UOUL. Nov. 23 Tin* Korean Assembly today approved Dt. John Chang, present u.t to the United states. as Prime Minisici The decision it eight-months' deadlock between Proisulonl Syngman Hhee and his Parliament over the nomination of a successor to l*e Buk Suk who Man h Chang's nomination, fourth to In made %  %  PprOVOd bj I*H votM to L'8 in E*aruamen< —Rruter French Reoccupy I anrtuii SAIGON, Nov. 25 French troops to-day reoccupied Tjninai a post In the northoast comer of Indo-China after a temporary evacuation. A Krench spokesman said thai (hi i.irim.ii post hud earhei btaa evacuated by its garrison. Only the garrison were able to join up with the relieving column but they succeeded in taking all their arms with them. i I'ving column supported by ..ircraft then repulsed Vietmlnh foreeo Clearing the route they : led the post. —Iteuler C/iinese Reinforcements Cross Yalu River HONG KONG. Nov. 25 A I'eking radio broadcast picked •.!>- Dilation will start roaming the streets once more and hand out summo ns es to anyone paper, chewing gum or rubbish on the streets. 15 KILLED IN FIRE MEEHUT UNITED PROVINCES, Nov. 24. Fifteen people, including II children, died in a fire which hroke out last night In a camp ..( pilgrims attending a Hindu :eligious fair near here. Seventy huts were destroyed. The cause of the fire was nol known. —Renter. Wool Talks End MELBOURNE, Nov 24. The international wool talks ended here today but no statement was made whether means had been found to enable the UniUKl States* Government to implement their plan for establishing an emergency reserve of proi-essed wool for defence purposes Delegates from Britain. South Africa, Ihe United States, Australia and New Zealand met to examine ways and means to enable the American Government to accumulate a stock of up to i 100.000.(100 pounds of wool from %  British Commonwealth countries tor her defence programme. —Banter. 62 INJURED IN BUS COLLISION GLASGOW. Nov. 25. Sixty-two people were Injured. at least 15 of them seriously. when two double-decker buses collided headon in a dense fog here to-day. Visibility was only ; few yard when the crash occurred. Most passengers In the packed bussH were women and children. Ambulances ran a shuttle service la Glasgow hospituls. The conductor of one of the buses said: "The woman began screaming and some children were hysterical. Several people were badly cut by flying glass and suffered from shock." —Reater POLICE SMASH NYLON RING ROME, Nov. 25. Police here to-day announced they had rounded up MI international contraband rlnz said to have smuggled 33,000 parrs of nylon stockings into Italy during recent months. In a series of carefully planned raids Customs police have seized 11,000 pairs of nylons worth £8,471. The ring il was said obtained its supplies either from Switzerland or th • United Slates. —Reulrr 300 PERMITS BELGRADE, Nov. 24. Three hundred American citizens of dual American-Yugoslav nationality are to receive permits to leave Yugoslavia. Interior Minister Alexander Hankovich made this promise today to the American Ambassador George Allan. Elastoplast FIRST AID DRFSSINGS W ,TH THE SKIN! So comfestabW to convaMaM . that* > famous dTMMngi •nabta you to work and pay I with complet* f roodom of movamanc Per I Mfety i tsfco ujy EUuopUn ItAlTIC %  COHIOITtlll A VtlliTY Or tllfl TMI OFNFItAI. MsMCI —aaiDULTOWN. H\MH.\l> so line, so fragrant, and .. so indescribably flattering. Fair ikim become


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SUNDAY VOVEMBER 2C. 1930 MAHAY ADVOCATE rHRFF. M)LlllHlTim-\Mi nlllMll I.IKI IIIIIMI A trtnkrt >r T't UMff I'H rf b* Pij(nr:o Kmijht •* %  This Film Builds Up The Hitler-Wag-Right Myth Gardening Hints For Amateurs "Plant VINIIM limn Seed* >"n For successful growth Nasturtium seeds should be planted in November These attractive An be had In several varieties and number of charming colours •uch as Orange. HIM CIwaWA etc.. and of tin • aneUes we have the .limbing in. the Tom-Thumb, tin: double, the miniature M While the miniature look* lovely on a Rockery, or as an edge to a bed. the Climbing Nasturtium U best suited to I. against a lattice or fence, or allowed to trail down over a grassv bank. These plants flower best bi tho early months of the year. and. KB the seeds take twelve WMU Ittim the time or planting to npwering time, it will bo seen that thai' shouid be planted in JlWvember .% %  The i in. in.* Whisky Galore By .. H. WHEN a small Scottish isle in the for <>fT Hcbridt out of whisky, such an important evrnt as ;i majox world COttflid lades Into insi^nlticjincv. while U e [x-ople OB the laland do their bat) without much %  UCCtSS lu acimst their I lives to this unforeseen catastrophe in their midst "TIGHT LITTI.K ISI.AMV now showing at the Aquatic Club, and, taken from Cumpton Macken/u %  '.-. novel "Whisky Qalort" is a very tunny fltm about just such a situation, By funny, I do not mean that you will be rolling in your seat—perhaps not even laughing out loud—but you will be chuckling jntwo ...houl the whole of this ui.u.Mial and diveriing tilm. Opening with some fine photo%  Fabulous Alexander Woolcott George Kaufman and Mo** Hart, rote The Man Who Came DO YOU KNOW? I /6i„.*? I4j *> ,0m *o* 7 frf ANDREWS LIVER SALT VIENNA A lilm which tells the I tnjt Hitler was not ifor the blunders of the be shown in Germany and Austria. This lilm. which M-ems certain to foster the Hitler myth, is produced by a Hollywood Arm. the Briskin-Smith Companv Mori Briskin is the producer. It has just been ootnplcteU in Vienna Its theme: That Britain was saved from invasion in 1841 by a music-hall artist named Janus. Its title "Heil!" William L.. Shirer. American foreign correspondenti "Berlin Diary"-Introduces the film as "a semi-doeunH S rwawntation of tht storv* <>f dolf Hitler He tells the audience that the story was told to him by a girl who claimed to have been HltlerV mistress. _, fj "Just one <>t the hundreds of stories you hear about Hitler." says Shirer. "Perhaps It is true. perhaps it isn't Take your choice) Anyway, it is a damned good story." Then comes the girl'Hitler, "liberator of A goes to a Viennese music-hall with his staff The year is 1938. Karl Janus and Jus u,i change artists, are on the bill Hitler meets them. mat;. the wife—played by blonde Patricia K ii if hi and has Janus played by Luther Adler. thrown into a Gestapo prison. There, two years later, the, ehlef warder gives a party. To %  Dtartala Us guests he has Janus wrought up from the ceils The party roars with laughter .it his mi personations Then Janus—nasaed after the tw-e-facert Kaaaan deity—tricks the chief warder into exchanging uniforms and escape*. Now it is June 1911 And Janus valet. He is present at Hitler's clandestine meetings with a girl—yes, Janus—and he waits .hile ba discusses the planned invasion of Britain. Comes the chance of revenge. Janus poisons Hitler with %  glass of doped milk, assumes his %  •ililv and-leaving the DO doubt that his into destroy GermanyInfORM Use startled general staff nvasloii of Britain is off and the Invasion of Russia is on. So the film runs through four more years to the blitzed shelter of the Berlin Chancellery. Germany, it is clear, has once more been stabbed in the back. In Hollywood. Mort Briskin the producer, said last night: "The film is semi-documentary, because it deals with the career of Hitler." lie denied that the film supports the Hitler myth But then he said: "I want to correct something It is not a semi-documenti n .We shot every scene. There are no newsreels or old shots in it. "It was done as a fictional story based on events in Hitlers life. The U.S. Government okayed the script, and they would hardly allow us to film pro-Nazi stuff." L.ES. Nasturtium seeds, unlike most inual seeds need not be sown •st in a seed-box. but can he 1 it straight it\to the ground in desired position. As they artI rge seeds they should not he l altered "n the surface as BJM POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTER giuphy of one of the sea-lashed, tockbound islands, that goes by the name of Todday. a commentator informs us. in earnest accents, of the plight of the inhabitants, and their facial expressions, as recorded by the roving camera, are as dour and morose as anyone could wish to s< iv of almost unbelievable hick, a ship is wrecked off the shores of this \. stfuj ... her cargo is nothing less than to Dinner", didn't create lite £2 i iSS*"^ *** ot 800d ch *'-ctor of SherKLm Wh.Uwide Scotch Whiskey! Sounds almost f.o,\ their fertile and talented too good to be true, but according iira.ni.-the. atrapt) lifted him ["PfoWtor. such %  thing bodily from life, and when the SceTecX^^a ?o effn! £ £££ SJ^^SS such a prise, and they decide"to '""""^^ rwKn.zed the central help themselves However, unfl £* Alexander Woolcott. known to them, the Captain rf the J* 00 !" *•* fantastic iigure Home Guard, a rather sclf-imwno mo J' cd ' %  %  clephantlno grace portant English army officer, tries ii ,on C the great and the near great to frustrate iheir efforts, in order f nl """* an l place, which were that the Customs may not be de"**' Vor between the first and prived of revenue From here on second world wars He was famthe film is busy with the efforts of us equally as .. writer, radio %  rulers to outwit the Eng%  on unoi .tutor, critic, raconteur and hsh captain and assorted customs wit He worked with WVtS, agents. After successfully putting meV the army and the law to flightto phrases which were sometimes they have a grand spree in which bawdy. lonMChne ..11 the HUiabitanu., as well as our somehow always beautiful the i-ommentator. have themselves a UU4 tateol ,-i,eek. might deal with stark uple f C H 1 B 13 1 U -r-rOSS I U4 w o a D Wncic tht Mtunaa raca whtn hea bowled, til I'liurv of iiKippearins alacer 17 rue iMciess end or %  cigar, ill iv Tit ininKliiK msa'a wntmi materui. ID -JO OMd u *e-'. %  *! mi* wi a leal pfy u nqiti. |.*i ,3 Ta* uuttf no iu from i Waal Pulli sol c vould b> part of aps from rwre. item as meat, (t, %  BI to flower Hum •eiiB. (4) e. (41 KI ibo *UD for It finer seeds are done, but should ge planted singly in the required spot by pushing them one inch into tke ground, and pressing the earth firmly over them. As has been written in previous artgsji's November Is the month for sowing annual seeds. But this is especially so of those scedt which liko the Nasturtium, take longer than most to come to flower. A careful noting of the different lengths of time that the various seeds take to mature, will help a great deal in keeping up a succesful rotaUon of flowers In the garden, and as a help in doing this a list of annuals, and the length of time that their seeds take from planting to flowering is given below. This Information •> copied from the garden book •'Gardening in Barbados for Amateurs", an excellent little book, full of local information. and ono which any keen gardener would do well to keep for reference. From Sowing To FlotcAnnual Bachelor's Button Yellow Pea ,, arc buck .x„cll.v mtmn lh.5 f*2? n '] ""-" " •* ;l started.....l thru, is no more \ r W whisky. The tommenditor, who v '\:l ll v ^ ,,. ii just as alum as the people, con*'l;o(l I i harw law v. eludes that. In this dim. there Is a O'ttradlgtlohs. ranfilnx from llh%  arioui moral indeed. ,vn '' pa nHm s jl taJ kindness to This tight little eomedy. through urulal and sareastlr wit. He had its unusual story, amusingly ex I "mnuuid of the presses the absurdities of human language whieh he held urveious nature, and the mock seriousness unerring taste and a sense of deliof the whole film puts it In a hucai-y. yet in a rage tinml] vltahlg mourous class by Itself. The tenderness and restraint was that islanders are represented as of a newly caged cobra and when rather dour but gentle and kindstriking, much the sain,admin ly folk of delightfully pawky precision. 3?!i. "fi, ? C ''.'^"""a "' 1 T '"' wor "< '" "•"•fh !• walked, photography have taken adyannr wa „,,|ed. was made „,. chosen, and the acting if so re.. Kg5 ,?.'-.. ,','.;„ jij !" > as to seem like actual living Ragels l-ene rasllir. %  iw„ Phases of British wartime official^hanl Banhelm^ Jc",. dom in a small pace, with it, j„ s ,. h ., „,„,,, ,.-„„., „. rather pompous attitude towards EHr,, F. IUM Hanw. Mar i'liet,,^ its "line of duty" have fun poked w I I., livmg lie I ,.u ,' Iho1 unt at them with good-natured satire. Suc „ ,, -|, t „ wlu ^ .i ^ mou 1, and Oi. resetloo. of. the Scottish „, ,„ ,„e" MnTly ,,f I ntao-ftuk to lemonade and tea. ap,rt„„.,it invariably would gathci during the "dry" time, are a Joy ,„„„ „„ Sundays-famous SSm nd famous people from many III I'll III HI I II I Tlioiuanda of ruptured m*n aivd x.liaa>n lnvr found iiuUnl rvtlef %  worms a> Hr.l, AH .'••t.l.o .s-riiu'* I'U14XI with %  ical mflaUbli%  •*• llStlt, .llnne BI.II rsully wa*>t*d. n hotd> Um hvrnu wtUi -ucli %  cull* bnihw llial brofana ,. iiiir*a>retu.ite f *> 'A! %  ;>(ion of r.,cirl.e %  ;iuue AII- parifi'.t prOTtde tlie 'UrliiSl I • %  ( a Oau. In. Su aasiloiii lite HSNU iirm-,'' w i, i .-ojt,,!.,. u. r.;. iU saj, can u,u. n~, """•lKiiVBIS;-/. "SSff: \ aSST'J: Zinnia Cosmos Balsam Marigold Snapdragon Candytuft Phlox JTithonla Cynoglossum Petunia Geranium ... Dahlia i Nasturtium erino 5 weeks 5 weeks 6 weeks 6 weeks weeks 7 weeks 8 weeks 9 week" 10 weeks 10 weeks 12 weeks 12 weeks 12 weeks 12 weeks 12 weeks Seldom have 1 seen a film that has tickled me so. and J. Arthur Hank is to be congratulated for presenting this little gem of e tertafnment for the discrin luting picture audienci haractcr in the form of Sheridga ViTilteslrlr. The Man Who '*me to Dinner.'" This play is bein.' pre* the Brlrtuetown Players at the Km pi re The.re on Thursday, A Dangerous P^ofe^sion" ami IJecember Mth .n.l Friday December 15th. tisn "Side Street" Concerning these two films which are showing at the Globe ner and Cathy O'Donnell In and Empire theatres respectively. SIDE STREET" I'm afraid I cannot tell you much nbout that's allyou'll have to see them them as I was unable to see them %  ,„ %  yourselves. From what I can make out. thev "SAMSoN & DELILAH are both melodramas involving packing the Plaza, Bridgrtowi, ,i:n crimes of different -wrts culmlnas broken all West Indian renating in murder, an.) certain recor ds for a long run picture. Thll viewers have stressed the moving l5 ila fourth wco k, so vou still churacteriaitions of Farley Granhave time to see it. Have you remembered to revise your Insurances Cost of building and property values continue to rise For your INCREASES and NEW INSURANCES CONSULT A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD. AGENTS FOR National Employers* Mutual General Insurance Association, Ltd. LONDON. Designed lor elegance and efficiency, fined with a hakelite handle for comfort and easy control, the G.K.C iron glides smoothly and crlortle -sly, turning your labour into pleasure. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS PimstMTtHG THt G£N£**1 (lECrgJC CO. iTO.. Of INGLAND t Z '. i .A POLICY FOR PARENTS THE STANDARD Public Schools Policy a Plll.ll.SrluNtls l'o||r> pfl>.-ird DOH Mill i"..u i U a brilliant actress, a leader II._ your cllii at college, sough! after at dances, or a charming wtfO and mother. Tea, Mature may do all tin And yet you may and your lees LStocfclDglf slapped if you SUITIT tbeeo dUtrsaslng symptom, whleh so many untortunair gtrls and women do Semerhinfl You Should Not Joke About• So 11 ftmsla functional monthly dUturbances are causing you If %  uffar from pain, nermua dutreaa and feel weak, mOiai i rmnky and Initabla tliat you almost turn Into a 'sbe-devll un such days—nn n sostsriu N %  ton SMODLDIfT JOKS SOOT SlilH right away—try Lydla K. Ptnkbam's Vtaeusble Compound la raUeve such •ymplomj.. It's 1 %  nous lor this purposr And don t o&6a£.0i*dAat<> tatm/t Ptnkham's Compound SOB Hoac Own relic. I pain. This grpat medl:.;>anytng %  lluae med-oiit. mi-nn 'pick-oilL due lo i -ularlr %  ukluun's Compouiul helps build up realstlUaf Ul do. JUSt toeii)"' RwrinNf o-iieOi! All drugstores. VEGETABLE COMPOUND ') So beautifully easy... so easily beautiful beCdUSe Brylfoum tleanies so thoroughly yet to gmily, your hair it infused with new cj.IUncc.ncw sparkle. I-ct K kir minor tell the story —the story ot gluwiiig, glormu^ h.nrilthl And Itow wondcrfuDy manageable urylfoam makes your hair. how cx-onomital it it, too. Remcml-rr the *pc.*dy, oeaniy lather natMCVary type of hair —dry or gr.j.y. uUrk or fair. Ask tor llrylfomi. JIIJ see how beauliiul your hair can be! In tubes, the AJUJV -mJ the lurre tcencmnr or. there s more foam in BRYLFOAM THE OIIOINAL CHAM SHAMPOO IN A TUBE Piilmolive Beauty Plan proved by doctors brings lovelier skin to 2 women out of 3—in 14 days! \l"i. i i. -i. on LSB4 woami for 11 day*, 39 doclon (sntbding leading -km ip i.ili-i-i rapoil thai ili.'• PalmoHve H.-auiy Plan" brought a definito. in.li. .il.l. nn|.ri\.-lll.'iil in ill.' orapli \i..ti..) 2 woman OBI '.I ft iiiiii.-. nolii eable Impravtv inenla wan Skin Its, Oily Less coarse.... fewer l*sat*-" 00*""" tresh" .OCR SKIN, loo, can be improved in 11 days! All jrou havii to do i, what lliese women did:'lo'low llio l'.iliuulivc Bcatily Plan." Start loday. [t'a so alniploi / Wash yaur/ura srilA /Wmo/iic Soap. 2 W.mos;.> in rldai oliir-oil lather into your skin for one full minute.' 3 SaWaa. I). iliifor 11-days ami prov.for yourself thai the I'alinulivo B.-auly Plan"' i^ the IUI to keep that Schoolgirl Complexion. kKtP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 26. 1950 fiahib Callhuc} Accountant, Barclays Bank With B.O.A.C Officer! At Dinner D R I P O'MAHONY. of Mrdical Service, i Well Known Hera Director md Mrs. returned to the island SPENDING the winter tti Barfrom England attar KUc hle of Scotland They -rryje.: nve months holiday j esterday morning by the Go*o end are lUvmc with MrvJ^I I>r. 0'Mihony NH id thai he lso Hawkins at Graeme Hall Ten**. isltcd Ireland and the Continent. Christ Church. thought that conditions ... England were excellent. Thar* was plenty of food, clothing and everything to buy, but tho weather was not very good. It WSJ very changeable with rain falling most of the lime, henco they did not have a food summer Back In Barbados W IN'-; COMMANDER L A. Egglesneld, Director General of Civil Aviation and Mrs Egfle*field accompanied by their dauithlers Sara and Seuki returned to Uarbadoa on Thursday Mr Kit.hir „ well ki"'Wi> the island, having Jived here fin many yea.* before returning u, the United Kingdom in 1948 Enjoyed UK. Holiday A FTEB spending four month-. f holiday in Fngland, Miss L Shepherd of St Kitts arrived her >esiTday morning on the 'Got AM intranali and Is expected lo reinr home today by B.W I A She i. ;> Ku.st of her cousin Mlas Shepherd al "Hoaeneath %  Black Bo They have been on holiday in sr > had Htm Shepherd told Canb U, England, also visiting France and the Channel Islands. The return journey was made via Jamaica. where they spent about two weeks. before flying to Barbados via Trtmdad the UJC.. and >wn on the boa very enjoyable %  pleasant tri| illUlli/ .„. to the office, but a hi: try this %  V|K V A K1RBT. Accountant A KH1VING from Trinidad yes*T*HE DRILL HALL echoed to ** of Barclays Bank, relumed -TV terday morning by B W I.A the sound of familiar war >eE MILLE'S "STORY OF DR. WASSELL" (Technicolor) Gary Cooper \UIMU III If ri V* *f A (AHornUr, Onfy; TO-N'IC.HT al S.30 and rontlnulni "THiHT I tl tl i t.SM.AXttSlarrinn : BASIL RADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD This outstanding Comedy, presented ,by J. Arthur Rank : % %  in. runs In most of the principal Cities of a iiatl L'nder the Dislinoaiehed PalroNOoe of i u Exrrllency the Goreenor and Mrs. Savage PLAYERS PRESENTS "THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER" Afar Four Monlhi M R WILUAM TOWM* 11:.:-. la,. Bank -..,. .,% rour months' Ifave. rclL.: \ Enil-nd >e5lcrday ji,. Ihe OoliUlo." Hiwas .. !<-! by Mr* TMroH 0 Short Vi.il CHURCHILL JOHNS! Barrioter-al-Lou. u now in Barbados on a arx.i business visit He arrived yasl. i day msrnlni by B.V/I.A. ano i staylna at Ule llotol H He was accompanied li> Barrioter-at-Law R To Be Married Shortly M ISS Hii.sfc.MAI.il. ROBINSON, dauatiler of Mr. ann Mrs. E. S. Robinson of "Constair Planlatlon, St. George arrived from Canada yesterday by ai M In K..hi ...,ii Toronto and II holiday %  I.. for the year 1950-51:— ctcrday momln.b, B.W.I A. oT, c ^i^ l K C "' % ln S "" A short visit. Carlos U wlt^. vw-lWaaota • Lt d IIW.IA. In Trinidad. His brotber cZrll OBE ' n SJi n Trinidad was In Barbados a (ew Hon. Sec.-Treaar : T/O D Alleyne AasL Hon. Bee. Baalj Members Surg -Major weeks ago on a temporary transfer Returned Yestarday l H. Capt. R A anea rlly. Flew All The Way M a guest Una Slight and she is Mr and Mrs M M *aKo Road In transit AMONG the passengers am. %  * ing here jraateid-. i the "ColnU." fron, • transit io Trinidad w. t' Hallalieu of tho D Ma.i-line Sugar Company an.. Mallalieu Thes had spe.i? four months' holiday m Englan' Mr Mallalieu U a brother Rev L, C Mallalieu Recl-nof Si Joseph On Two Months Leave A KTER serving n Luiupr wit the RAT for the past seve i. Corporal Neville S Smiir returned home yesterday mon • : %  '' from Enrflai asstashe" leave prior %  shed He is the son of :our months MrJ W Smith R %  ING from England inning on the Hi EN.I w. lar-rt 'lawr H a il iiod b) his ante and infant daiixlitn 1 j>-U k in barbudos for Ih ring Barbados in 1M0 with tl Winter is Mr. Arthur Chi-.i, Of air crew for the who arrived here yesterday '.< II \ F he saw service ihnmgnair. flying all the way flon In England. France. Scotland where he has been i.\ nd ami Itelgium ing since he left Barbadi iii-ed in 1W7 wltt. 5 x months ago o( Flying Officer. Mr. Chcape who owns "Ca r lUtd Law at Linlon '. i n S1j mmes | B heir Mr • same time. B | MluI Inr ,^. m0 nths His home is The Association hopes that i in Barbados who are not yet members will join up. and pro>a\vi mv iriiiff, mo,e ln spirit of fellowship, and DARNLEV SCANDELLA camaraderie, which at one lime or ho u with Gordon Grants the other welded them into "one Head Office in Port-of-Spain band of brothen." arrived from Trinidad yesterday Trinidad Tennis Player morning by B.WJJL Mr. Scandella Aflrr Three Monthi %  Tranoulllity Tennr, mb ream \ TT ^''"Z„T'"'""' '""" wb^ VWK. D-rbad earUcr tbl. S^Si iSKT'-f. ton M terday in Economics at qufie Hi MI eaUad ciuh •I s. i>tember last year and geM a\A VU.>nomlc^. In is year. Mr. Barrow In; iictlse at Ihe local Bar Hi.wife. DM daughter of Dr -nd MrG M Plaskett of New ^. Cox is with T.C.A in Toront'* They are here for a week's holiday and are guests at the Ocean View Hotel. Radio Amateur Dowding EstiiU Trading Company Limited back In Barbados afte months' holiday m the Kingdom While thvr that he visited Scotland Ud added thnt this year's summer in EisgUnd was a bad ona with plenty of rain Conditions he said wore better than he had expected and on the • whole he had an enjoyable hohmorning by B W 1 A for Trinidad _ r.J on "* ""' ^ ' ner lourney to Uowdlng returned on th# Canada She goes to Join her husband there. She asked Carib to si.y Good bye to her many friends whom she could not contact before she left. To Join Husband M RS. NORMA SPRINGER of Bush Hall left yesierdav AT present holidaying in !" bados is Mr. Emil Bell B.irclays Bank in SI Vincent. Emil is also a keen Raid. Amateur in St operates under th VP2SE Rain At Seawall T*HE heavy rains yesterdi.y norning had two of B.W 1 A 's flights circling uver island each lor almost on r before it cleared enouirh for them to land. The left wing Up of one of the planes was slightly darner.'"I when it struck an elevated light which was at ihe edge of Ihe parking apron of the later flights uroug'H up an engineer and the necessary part and the plane continued its scheduled flight Just over ihrohour* after it landed AH passengers arriving by air yesterday morning had to o brought from the plane* to the nal Building by cars due to heavy continuous rain. Back Afain A FTER spending over a year in England, Miss Edyth (Grade) Walker returned to Barbados yesterday morning on the S.S. "GolHto" and is stavirez at Stafford Ho 4 "Golflto" yesterday morning. Christmas Is Coming T HE Committee of the Cook Shop Stall have asked !" "• lemind anyone who wants to order in advance. Black pudding and Souse. Pepper Pot. Mince Pit's. Vincent and conkies ano call sign of either Mrs Kenneth Hume at rii'iCi-aC 8IS7. Mrs T G McK.nstry at .?* %£& 8369 or Mrs. H Edwards at 2348. and don't forget to bring along o [.tale or a container to take it .lome For The Winter DACK in Barbados to spend nher winter are Mr. Reg"iSSS^^sffMas ible Mrs. Myer. They %  t the Windsor Hold. The date of the Annual Bazaar I llxed for December 2nd. At last, ft/it, 1 ner, %  '.' % % %  'i They're going to rescue us by hover planer Happy's Ideu M R HAPPY BLAKE, proprietor of the Trade Winds Club in Piccadilly, invited 150 W<^< Indian and English guests to a Cocktail Party on Friday the 17lh November. Happy, who comei from Trinidad. Is very popular in entertainment circles in London and arranged for Ambrose and his West Indian rhythm band to stage a cabaret during the evening. After Three Weeks M RS. RITA SHAND of Trinidad, returnrd home on Monday by B.W.I.A. after spending three weeks' holiday as a guest al Crystal Waters. Worthing. First Visit A RRIVING here earlier In the -* t week from Tobago bv BW.I.A. was Mr. C. Lashley. a Civil Servant attached to the Agricultural Departmcni. This is Ms first visit to the island and he will be remaining for two weeks as a guest at "Looton-onSea.'* The Stream. Mr. Lashley is very keen on photography, gardening and swimming and these are his chief hobbies. BY THE WAY — B Y .WCCW*. pre.irling demand for the any man except her first husband. —f. of English on menus, Lerlerc. and her second. Camillo led by Manchester, is. I expect. Borghese" rifvlng the restaurateurs. But the claim thai II menus are wmten in English customers would know what thev were eat!S* t f. minl'estly, nonsense whether horse "chlcki II %  .-.,1. : Telling Thp It,,, ht '"pO-DAY Dr. Strabismus (whom The Financial Situation W ITH tin al £1,000 a lon, n wonder tin retailers God preserve) of Utrecht will take his place at Ihe controls of ihe proto-nylon rocket, to test Ina intricate and delicate machinery. He will wear a Broyle mask uppears il VV wander tin 'retailer. '.^ wlln ,eu nostril-pads, and gloves --poulet de Bressc." complaining that thT. TZ ^ m,d of oa'l""ni. Additional inill accept It as rabbi: ,:"„"'" "'* „ u L ? '"*•' ' ched lo the attempt Further -le cornel beef adds ;, '.',?'£". J' 0 ,£S r, h '"", p ~"i y the report that the rocket Is *".".'."."* nrt "">• to a izsuS," ',1, t 0,r l "'>,'",r IS likely to cross, at an angle of 3.1 plain dish, and turns a mere feed,„, |*?' „£u',F^S m X'"''""••""• 'he palh of the tiny ,lowC I,i n f S-w." ,"" el S" "W '" m?nl T*-,7 „f r„ai„. C |„ GoVeI ; n_ '" """' '""" nlcn • *P<" oalere! Th< la bread and butter (..T, LIB ."'. fjj!" '"' "'". made of fossilised lava fell orTa le aaona, bj uliliiv ,„„ w. ...i,,. """ > lron V <>* charging the cost farm In Texas last Tuesday. For (ovec un blub' £ £&£ 3 !" un7h^ !" ^Bv't'h".".!^ SZ ISHC "'. T M '"' "•"''" cream) 'r*!" "', !" f> "" '""• %  Ihe experts will be allowed to watch A holesalers have been forced to the start of the rocket next week In l',i--i,r %  L nlw 1 "" Un •' %  -> %  **l ">n. ,5 if",?" 1 P<">JI; UI be paying Still in Shell A FII M ..-Ires. n^.,f u .^ .^. ror 1I n out of the money owed other 12!ria2?S!!Zr ". bv "" Government for the T>HE discovery of a fossilised rl.. hid Sne-i !" ,, ^t "per" istu'e" X !" .!| h . '"P*"' '"" 1 50000 000 ""sold will S3 i .,..i imedSrJC: :• %  ; %  ;.. ,.:,':„' ;,'i:. M "-"'"" %  %  %  r %  "" %  *m !" She never disliked be II then find its gilt edgt ny beller for Ihis Irlck. egg-graders to mark it "new-laid says jolly Jack Hopkins with light laugh. ^\ Take another look UNDERWEAR Briefs (fa-rosa) Wo. Wx. 79c. 95c Slips (Peach. IvoryJ 36.38,40 4.88 each EVANS and WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES I 36 Prinled Linene SI.3I yd. THE SUREST GIFT! Ladies Boxed Hankies Lace Edcj.d 6 par Box S3.04 Assorted — 4 par Box SI.S6. $1.66. S1.76 51.85. $1.95



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SUNDAY NOVEMBER It. 1*5* SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE EI.FVIA I B.B.C. TREBLES PAY FOR A DUMMY It's Archie Andrews, and he now gets £250 a week Only Wilfred Pickles "1 1 makes more on radio (By SIDNEY RODIN) THREE MILLION children have forced Sir William Haley. Director-General of the B.B.C. to give a ventriloquist and his dummy one of the most sensational pay rises in British broadcasting. They will be paid £250 a week —three times what they are getting now. The ventriloquist is 33-year-old Peter BroUKh. His dummy is ArPeter Brougrt will next year be chie Andrews, *lar of "Educating on* of the richest men in cin.i Archie." a lovable Imp who has tainmeni. although he slay* faithbecome the favourite of half the ful to Broadcasting House. He children in Britain between five ,% Uie second most successful ven ai VLi ,. L .. iriloqulst in the world money. Pickles gets %  stars are well behind In 1V51 at nearly £ 50.000— i; ju.uon Irom stage and radio. £7.50u from royalties on sales of Archie fed~Bav''geTs"about Andrews dolls, record.. tooth50. Jimmy Edwards. Dick uruslMw and soap, and £ 12.000 boll from from the textile business he run* t :.' la £160, V rankle Howerd when not making Archie talk %  Played Pranks I The pay KM came because last London-born Brough comes rwS? r0U £ h Wa8 f ff 7'* d £5 ?" 1rom a '"""y of ventriloquists F Dea^r i^mmerciat radf."" He learned to speak without mov! W William Halev told his vamg .. h "J lp ? sT"**? *' W "^ riety chief: "Wr can't let Archie Al 9ch , l he P iav *d pranks on Andrews go. He Is needed for the m** 1 "* by throwing his voice. His children Accept whatever terms flrsl concert was given for the Brough proposes." Salvation Army at Eating when Peter Brough told me last be was ten. night: "Archie h.is become a naHe used to get up at six a.m. tlonal figure since June entirely to practise ventriloquism before through ihe BBC I feel under going to school. a moral obligation not 11 desert When 22 he became a textile them. B.B.C. Radio Programme WNDAV. NniMn SB. loot m t'mtad From lha Children*' H*ur II IS v Tmk* II from H il r i„, FliCMm I SB p u\ Sunday PJSfVtOO 1 U p m Conmuruwi In Frartna. S SO i> m Vanaty Standboi; 1 St p m Tha MM lr of SVaaaMro*. IS p m Int.. jd. I l p m. IfWftc afaaraiUir • JO u m ( Kuida> PUIffc.xir M p n. tplk^M. 9 OS p m Tom Jonaa lSlo. ) SO ,. m Froni Iht Childra.1 Hour • 00 p pp I Hound BrtUMi Quir SO p m Suiida. Stotvk. Ill %  CMIMrH Voicr. i T 45 c m Thai moral caotoa of th* •* i Traaamant. ill m UriHa* Nat MI.. ) *>,..M • 30 p r.. gnfSah atafful*I S 00 p m FrW HaMlay and hik i f M i> m London Forum. 10 II in I Any thlrtd i. M-lif 10 S p m lv„ Murat*. uul D.iKaya II SO p m I Fnfiiah Sanaa MONDAY. Novambar ST. ISOS 1 II o.sa Bond of UM OroaaoaUori tiuarda. I 48 %  an. CMMO lalaiid. S Ii I m Nl|hu at lha Oawra. U la p m I Midland Lisht Orrftoatro. I 00 p re S*i—w Hrvlr*. i JO p n>, KdmaUiia Alvhir 111 pi -Sport. B-tVM>>. ISO l> %  < Two •• n ft l— %  HUS-...-HI..Alr-aUK J06 p.n. rrwii in. Iiurd 1'r.ifci d.iiiiLr 3 50 i> m. lnlariudr. 10 D m Th* Duly Sorvtoa. 4 IS p at n pl.maiiil.ar. IN pa. a> Andra*. IM pit Liatanora Cheat*. So Tha alary Teller, S 4S pm DKIHMux.. • 00 p n, The CaUMdral Oraaiu III po The man who wanlad hi • i-.how to Shudder, T IS p m ThMaatar of flallanlra1 OS p Hi Choaan laland. Ill pm UnilaS Hatuma lit %  SO p B>. l oas n a w StawMw; l.tt pm HBC Scoinah Orchawira; I St m Sk-.kha rr-d. %  U p m RrllUh ataatorpiMr 10.IS pm H-> lai<|l. Ml 45 p Hi 1 rolonial Comniantnry. ll 00 B.m, Jai SfnHmlln BS." head ftlU tcast His I .111111 ulal radio has already agent, and prospered Invalided out of the Army in 1M2. Brough thought up the voice and character of Archie while .'"•n^'trjK; convalescing Archie was to be Donald Peers for £ 15^000 a year,' ? <-yar-oll orphan brought up EKewarl M m rntV tO O and CharUe by ,. Bro i lBn -„ „ Kunz. His first B.B.C. payment was Gracie Fields and Sir Thomas 15 K'"eas a turn. In 1M7. after a Beecham also have contracts with trial recording, Brough was told: sponsored radio. "A < iny can never be strong enough show." Archie Wm Shot The experts were proved wrong. LtUen ti> Arabia tnm children now number 400 a week. Wlien sArcbie was shot in %  broadcast .1 inotiiti pTOleatod that it musi ii.-vci li.i|>i>en BjfjjhJ|| uvuuse "my little boy had to try himself to sleep." Bacause mans rdsUdna missed Sundd> school to hee: Archie's show, the II B C. put him on earlier. l_tsi month Ihe dummy got Uie Populace Can Survive Atom MONTREAL Civilization can protect Itself from the bogey of prcfSH an atomic bomb attack. That's the opinion of P. W. Swain, edilor of the United Suites innnazine Power and a spectatci al the Bikini atomic tests. He >' a recent Mo ntre al DMetJng of the [institute of Pw'.-: It is his belief that a welltrained iMipulaco CM Mii-vive MI atomic attack i! %  r-l. "Finit. atom bombs srould bt used only against targets of Tremendous importance. This would rule out %  general uttack against ull civilian pOSBts, "If a bomb exploded, there are three things that can kill you They are shock wave, gamma rays and Isssn "The blast, or sliock wave, kills indirectly by pummelling the populace with nUing builduma and Bytaifj debrli iTie tl . h.l'.T %  Heat Flash DUftt Tinbeat Bat tl es last three pec. onds and sjnyoDa uithin n mile ol the explosion will sutler badly burned hands and faces. But even shadow i .IN tevlion from this, and 1 trained populate could be trained to duck—to fall with their back* J. B. C. RADIO NOTES I M.I. \M> va. AUSTRALIA Broadcast Of First Test As most cricket fans know the First Teat between England and Australia begins at Brisbane on Friday next. 1st December, and lasts fo. six days. Commentaries 00 the play by E. W. Swanton and Jack Fingleton will be broadCMt by the BBC but as these will begin at 330 a.m. it Is doubtful if many will tune in then though the enthusiasts who wish to should try the 16 or 10 metre bands. For those who will listen at a more reasonable hour there will be half-hour summaries of the day's play — on each of the six days — at 800 p.m. on the direct beams lo this area, i.e. on the IS and 25 metre bands. The BBC's Sunday evening edition of 'Celling the West lo the flash and with their henris und faces covered. "The gamma rays are the fjininging killers. Anyone closer than 4.200 feet to the explosion will die—unless protected by a', least 40 feet of concrete. H.-. i. > thai 4.200 feet border fatality from K.inimil ray drops sharply." Mr. Swain said he doubted whether atom power would be used for anything but bombs. It might have a limited use in the power flekl, but right now it appeared aa though man had hjrnessed atomic power only to treat himself to new lessori struct ion. Indies' on the 26th inst will include poems from three islands In ihe Cnniitx'ati The poets an Andrew Salkey und Louis Simpson of Jamaica, William S. Arthur of Barbados and Daniel Williams and Owen Campbell of St Vincent. These poems will be iead in the second half of the programme, the first being devoted to a modern nancy story 'The Ambivalence of Ma Belma' by ft. E. Braithwaite of Trinidad. 'Caribbean Voices' is on the air every Sunday at 7.15 p m. The Library And The Community On Wednesday neat. 2th inst. the current series now being broadcast in 'Calling the West Indies' on Wednesdays will come to mi end. This series is another of the interview and discussion programmes arranged by John Figueroa of Jamaica who has been interviewing three librarians, one of them Willy Richardson of Trinidad, on the workings of the library system in their community. In the final programme on Wednesday next all four individuals — the three librarians and John Figueroa — will discuss the three preceding programmes and sum up the points made. BrosdCOjgtl ad", bfjgtt) at 7 li p.m. St. Andrew's Day As usual the BBC will murk St. Andrew's Day wtlh special programmes in the General Overseas Service. The llrst pro^i specially devise,) for th. \ | Scots and is entitled 'The Seas Between Us' the theme of which is 'exile' — the theme of those National Hadio Award for Ihe best v.nietv sci %  i'. urteeii million iicople hear him on Tuesdays, and nerl> 6,000.000 m Sundays, Himustei Increased Archie's insurance from £1.000 £10.000 Archie has his own loom in Bruugh's six-bedroom MOOT Park, Herts, where ir i.-:.triloquisl's two children rwgard ihe model us .1. "t ll'' fatally. Mis wardrobe is msde by i> S.ukvilU-slreet. W. tailor a 1 from 15 to 23 guineas a suit ttecssnllj be opened a bazaar. St.iis who have for whatever kind of reason left their native land. It will be on the air at 11.00 p.m. on Friday 30th inst but you should note that this will not be on the direct beams to this area which will then have closed down, but on the beam to North America — 30.5S metres. It will, however, be repeated on our direct beams at 2.30 p m on Saturday. 2nd December. The other programme is a special broadcast by the famous Glasgow Orpheus Choir who can be heard at. 10.IS p.m. on Thursday, 30th inst Current Talks Series We leimml our readers of two BBC programmes which are being broadcast in series which began Ust week These are the Heith Lectures with Professor J. G. Young speaking on "Doubt and Certainty in Science' at 6.30 p n~. on Fridays and "Three Half Cen tunes' the radio documentary marking the close of the first half of the twentieth century. No. 2 will be heard at 0 00 p.m on Thursday. 30th Inst. Th* Education o/ Archie AfHireWI u'.'iil a stage further recently trhen hi brrmoht lo the Sunday Express office by Wnfnluoui*! Peter rimuph Far the iMf, tMl MM pta* hire, AreMs "swell drr ss er. %  d oj wore >t-rOlnary lr-*lmnla |l>a ,ml, l.mi-.rar r.li-f harauaa lhar *o tx* hill lb* |m nu Tha na* dla..n.r, NUi Oarm kill* lha |arma In 1 mlnulra and %  iiuBntaadlofTva ,„u a aoft. .Orar aura.-Il*a. -ir-rh skin In ona wrat. or iTi.uar borh OB f-iitm of amptr prksaj* n>| ''• %  '•• U*~bl* SPECIALLY DESIGNED... \ forth* \ vast pocket ASTHMA MUCUS loosened First Day St/8 rka of Hro.tlmia or ABtliri.. tilsM wliliMit trying sirs I'A'd Th arraat m-dlrlna 1 no! a rnk. Inla, (I'.n or aprav. I>ul worka '>if i*h tho blood, thua r*arhln( lha i jr.. mid hronrhtal tuhaa Tha Aral lplm i-ly I wt|t I. M. ra Uriel arrangingmu-uo. I Thus |ir't'i"*"B fraar lirralhlric a.nil anuiidaf. iitoro ratroohing sloop 1 Holpo ollavl%  to ti>uhln. whalns. inMinr "julrk anllarsctlon or mooay bom -ad Oal HINDZOO fro-, .odojr. Biiocttc is nlim and elegant in .ip| time or place. Birocttc has already made thousand* of writing friends since us recent inuoduction. Your Biro dealer will be delighted to demonstrate the Birocttc and to supply vou with refills •**% Price $2.40 Refills 50c. ijihxyeiie o pen planned for o purpose %  uori Sfcr: : WV'fatst THE CALL IS For generations '* stout and oysters "* have been appreciated for their appetizing flavour and rich food value. Now comes Manx Oyster Stout, brewed from the finest hops, malted barley and sugar, with the extract of one whole selected New Zealand Oyster in every bottle. Rich, smooth, nutritious, satisfying, Manx Oyster Stout is as good as it uatc*. M*j$e# ALWAYS IN SEASON AL1.ZYNF Annum f. C. Lid. i 11 i. a Co Lid D V. •COTT Co, Lid -AMIT.1. <.-MH<; GITTINN t KONEY a Co lid J H WDDARI) SONS. Lid E A DANIEL a Co. IMCI a Co Lid ii.HVSMN A HEDVIAN. F'FRKINS Co. LtS, piTcniE* cr.NNsaa. a Co. iw I). aOCEBSI. L J WILUAMS UAJUOETDfa Co. Lid -iola AUi Every day WE BOIL A BOMB You may well ask why wc permit uur vicnhids to do anythiog so foolhardy But ihe plain answer is ihjt wc have to do it to latsst) Ofsjidvai thai even after prolonged MOftfC, REGENT will not form v.um tOUscli \.ilves andtlog fuel systems. The tests which consM of boiling MBpla under 100 Ih. per so,, inch oK>rrn pressure in "bomhs", are quite sale. We have never lo .< s .:cniiM— or for that matter—a customer because of a slick) .aivc. I hi, test is one of many which i;.i.rantee the quality and pcnormd'icc of RfcOENT petrol. REGENT PETROL I Sterling Quality j If yt>ur hair is coming out remember that Silvikrin DOES GROW HAIR Use PureSilnkim In tawtmcHi rfdandruff and thinnina hair. As a daii. dnSSSfU] IM H> felftfl BaJrTMk l Otfon or. P rtfcr) (l ; -th***" SiKikrm Mair Tonic Lotion with Oil. /.0 lull* quslHM man who N Ruod for Uio job. TOU can bo (hat man—owccostrDI. proiporoui. *nh our (utwr* BMurod—br n4l<"t ' •*•*• " r 0 "' '!**'• •*• E ildod b, tho ponor.il UJIIKM* ol Tho Bonnoa ollO(0 Dlitorxo mshoi no dlftoronco WE WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Get your loot on tho loddor ..( luccoos TO-C3AY Write to Tho Bonnott Co4lo(0 and loom how thouaandi o( p*oplo |UII liko row hao roathod tho lop with tho nghi luidanco. A woll-poM |..t, can bo yours—nart thlt ploaaani iporo-tlmo study NOW Direct Mail to DEPT. 18a Hie Bennett (olleoe SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND ^ N WILLIAM FOG PRESENTS IT'S WEEKLY HOUSEWIFE'S REMINDER STRIPED & SPOTTED MUSLIN (most suitable lor Curtains) 7sV. & $1.14 per yd. respectively. ft assH PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS 42 X II n.-.icililul II, %  .!:. n ( $1.76 each CORK MATS (TABU.) Price running (rein -1 -11 In %  ', in per Sel of 9 plant. STRIPED TAPESTRY 48 Inches wide Cw $1.07 per yd. FIGURED TAPESTRY 48 inches wide — to 8:1.24 per yd. TAPESTRY .MIII a rare touch til Math and UisCincClc.n ili ii taken the eye immediately. TRY TO ARRIVE EARLY AT Win. FOGARTY LTD. Lcadinit LINEN — DRAPERS.



PAGE 1

r.\r,r FOI'RTFF.N si M>\\ ADVOCATi: SUNDAY NOVEMBER 2. 195 CLASSIFIED ADS. I'liMir SmU'%-Confd I'ublir \iir<-s Contd WVMil IIMI \IION\l TELEPHONE 2500 REAL ESTATE THANKS %  -.11 IN MLMOKIAM rmsenberrd .!'u MI. od*** •" MM.. and fit—"* FB SAl*K I II RENT HOISES MRAUlMJEV Walei ... %  .. Jan im at it v> ii i. ..; Ottlewaah. Bathahebe. 4 %  :i | .. r Md Itidudiog Refrigerator, for n*mlnr, I9W. >. February and Mann. IMI I H.NU rr Coil>Mil II At BRIARrr Bock. SI %  ,, H-u FARAWAY-St Pnlilp. on % %  ••<•'• Ray. Furnished. %  U *dBao n> s. Water mlU t-.ippl'. Ughling plant. Car port, 3 •—%  am room*, rrom Morember lit. Dial 44T. 1T'M-1 HAT Full) furnished, Wtl Hi Bedroom* Cutterv. 10 minutes •>* and City Phone 41BJ .11 maoe LlrWl a' HARMONY COTTAGE Si > Onrr i •-( th* Farm. C*ii br viewed betwe* a and II Monday morning ApplyMri AUTOMOTIVE i Engine LI JL I VI II ID HP. Fold CW. IBM CAR % % %  1 Model ii' *'•>'! Mil" niter refund App M St Mlrhae I AH 0M AiMUa U HI' 1W7 i ,idl layi uwer driven Apply Gay Hea-fprts AgrkruKurel tUUon. si Au ~ CAR: On* l> HOT Veughall 10 It runnmr cMr Apply A J. Milliard Central Foui.diy D.v Fnnit* ***B KHUHAMA Apply T Mart riOO or SB*! Fo'itobell.. Lands Si Hi V |wan • N llja %  • %  it ie—t i %  • M. arm Kale* u a \.r, Atlre* He* File* A Ualeji..id AKkrtkr aVaanewjIt SaitlTli Bung-alow. SerlaslnHfchl %  Eatabli n*d I.. I for mba Di.ttn.tiv* e*d i • than yi lrom City Superbly Bulll 2 year, a*" Fa. -nl D* I*-"1 II, P-.. lli'l. %  •a, V .c*. i -losrd with Stonewall, about 1AJOW MI %  a % %  i m i CBM A i--.i i CM..*, on Rented Lend at 1 ower Black Ru-k. Main Road. Water, l-ighl. Uoin| l'i-lrt *$. Thra-rird,oom Stooa i Hnn].>. at Nav> Uiirdana ami at FotUballi ——idi. Gslii| f'.dn CJ.1M. A T*o-*tony SUi I' -lire and Rr.ldanta at U*ir I ii-n Road. Itc> Oara| or Workshop Vacant. GainI foe Und' %  btdroonu C Ma for aityin.nar In Raal >: %  • if Not V arc NM Bu Mortgbtaa ArraMrdl Dial Bill. > LwABMEU. OIH> lh.uc*, ni ILfMHfJ BITB: rut -MI t'ta arjuer* tavt of land in PINE HOAI>. llrllavllla, St. Mlcnaal iwuluiu>l) md Avanua, and adjoin in* %  aaU—ca of an ChmRKAL ESTATE at O M ti n Rt Jamaa I badrooma. two Ovarlooklr^ Sr* own prlvaU f baach CW-1 Y-. I.' %  I art. ol la lavtn nwn. loikt and h..th. a s-rv.nu* room. Wtw laUkH and bath, dunbl* Qai inkahad Far •M>ly to T K Mc KRNZIF. Noain'i -t Gnrfi. rthma IBM %  %  el %  Mroomt. NOTICE A&mluatlrni for las vacant Vaatrj >Wofaraaapa 'Bovai t an afc U at tka AlirT'* aVhol. will a* raratvad U th* tWdaTilga i d up to Frldaj. Uaaamaar lat %  BB uraltanad elPt'imaUncaa Applic • i* aa-conuwnlrd b a BUrth C-rrtiftr.tr Applicana. rr.urt piaaant I Oanul %  W lit* H—dntaalar at tka AHajrrRrnool on Monday Darambar at • a-a. to taka thai antranca I C A SKLNNF*. Vaatry Clark, at. Andiaw unit TB fay lor. MPI'BII.M KOTI4EW ..; i-.l'r %  N...', i for i 1.IN0TED Mary Oardr-na, 1 Bad looma. SnvanU rwn. Oa>a. Md*rr ronvrohoc-a. Kitohan Oaidan. Flow-* Giidrn. Fruit Tt-ar. L*w. Ap*>ly Mr*. Yvon-t. Talaafcon. 1 t ( I REST IIAVKN Oroi %  III* OppoaKr Tin A FIT day oxccpl Sunda; PI HI H SALEM TB laral wtll bt art utibllr cotnp*tltk.ii al m Rtiaat. BrtdfBtowa. O twrnar IVU. at 1 -19 ITtOPIHTY — at Rood Vlr St Patrt. praauaia buudlnf altuata an aTa aatuuo rt of amnd ail n-odam amnutlaa aval %  Apply BM Il.oiiir Dial 41BI I11IJ rnu sAiJi i NOTICE PARISH OF ST LITCY %  n>8 not later than Ihri-rmi. Candidate mint ba aoni of ParUhtonrrt n sLuej %  rtrartgWai %  %  UBTM, ail n Irai than right and not moro than taralva yaari of Mr Formr of i.ppli.-ilon mu-l W obWmrd from UM Par Trta-urar on offlc* d A n aid a—ill Cvrtinmir mn<( acrompany For Larga laau iiali %  Witta itatlnaj •" %  %  IBCaltona b> PO Bo> jloatni laniK Photofrapb. Salary arrordlng U. ability Minimum BS.HWOO prr annum pl U < I %  ..• Hal mti so-iii rw and quaiuar rdrl llaCaai npk s Ur > NOTICE MUN OF BAIST MM MAIL ism ar* „:, i i 8t Bariiabaa Chaprl I'M-iBa^UoA of UM .,.,, t „ oii on aajplirauo %  rra In tor St. • Ill t* rtelvrd ... •lab/, IXinntKT till IBM FRSD J AS1IBY. Churrtiwardaat'i cirtk Cr-LircJi<-'idan'a OfBio. Parorhial Building., Fttr rADUOLD FACTOHY (II .... A BaB Uai i Can* Walhar Ol Factory UM Htrflrr-' Ovaraecr Do not aand orlglnaj ToaUa | moaiala Application* in writing to tba %  mm Huso ir ALLEYNE SCHOOL AN aVitranoa Eiarolnation for th* School Yrar January — July 1M1 will t-a bald at tha School on Monday Dae. •th. IBM al t a in A f pbBl t Jag, will ba laearrad up as Saturday Dae. Snd by tha llradma-tcr and mu*t ba arcompantad br bapUamal rwrUAcate* and ta.ilmora.la AppKcaUona for a vacant Bryant Scholar-hip UoabM at tba Alkryna School, will ba rarrlvad by th* Bcndmd. ISM• ii.l taatlntocoanpany appUcBUona and t DN ,-T.t MjaBJ atttV lar on Monday Dae ir Examination IS 11 aO-4n BaptMB lUll I randHtaln 4lh MODERN HIGH SCHOOL PAJBaarTl and guardlana ar* a-b*d to not* tha parmaaakm hat nm rn barn gi.ntrd thti arhaol to WTH* • oaaaMnaUona of Ik* Oford and caiwbriaw UaPHpiBlllirii Board. Tha othar achooU wlbck pr*-a**W Uk* thla aaaBklnatlon ar* Harrlaon Cilaga. trtarn'i roll***, laxlff* Todrtngton High Schi lln* Convent Mud IM Itm*WANTKD A NUHaW for Sl Joacph al a aalary of 67.ia par month Apphratlon* to br forwarded to Ihr Parochial atadlcal Otakar, lauangowan. not Ubar than Monday 4th Dc-vmbcr ba obA. Bad a %  A A B OILaU Cterk. Peor LaiW Ouardlana li II M an n Joarph %  it.. Mm, II M In IHI Al.klt I III (AL AID* ACT. IBM To tha ctadlto !" holding aprcially llaoa | .*%  % %  -. M..-.I.JICI i'i atatMi %  ran Monday ITlh lnat.. at I* iiiA' AUCTION Public CcrnpaUOon .dridgnrd on Thurx TO) day of D-c*mb*r. IBM, al > p A1X THAT m**iu**B or atot* krm a. No 44 iwu. Sir .lorry building atand t*t of Und and abutting and ItoUoc, Lna. To* QoodwUl ard rlmk In trade of tha ~ — uat known M th -Supply Stoi**car nad on In th* ground floor of tha aal" I For In-pacUor. nnd ^'.£"_* u >"r. 1 apply to tha Uanagcr oi the Ruppi. NOTICE I M -\ i % % %  S->n Rt.n-l ToaWthrr with BM HSUI IMIIU'H n arakM ... .ration foi will b* rcc*lv*n ai ELECTRICAL i lla*rd IUn! v IXKI ..v Boon M1IW %  >' %  MOT'ill ."P " %  •PHaar F.Wrtric Motor. n*V*r u-*d. In %  .aHKM feMt batora 0.. am m•*£ WJ'ltl'it-RATHI'. Blafrigariilot B cub tor In guol ornri Rnabuck StDU1 S5 III Wr.llngh..u^ and v*Btur*" which conalata of cioaad r. illrtrj. Drawing A Dlnlngr Rooma, 3 n*droe*na c*< :> with waah.laml baaln Watrr tollrt and Bath For inaprcllon ara D-Arry A. BVolt. Magarln* (Ana. IS :J M> % %  %  n wnotm a MPng j uw wn Bmall t-blra. lit" ih drjwcra, l Alk-rtir IBS on* Board and aWngMd I i II %  I wallaba ahlngiron In food condition. App ly Mr—n and Tuck*r Phone ITM M II -n I M I 1. Ol A--i.iiittort iark*d un th* • poU of Aa-rnanr' my offli* up to — !" r— j ii — ~~ rth Novrmbar. IBM for th* %  Tha aalaTY allacnad to tM poi llto.ua por mbiuh and lluoo per m UavatUna) all Tha .uccaaaful eai.d'd-U will b* pointed *n probati Uk* up few d-tie %  WOOD ..OUDARI*. cm TAKS NOT1CC lhat Tr iMiicr Of tna aboir i..n • Lilxnit to obtain a lin hr prpvlWona of the al"" ctanjaa ..i nfaauntlo .f i M *a*t Act. taanUUon to br teaped tn 1(41 a: SOU hai y*t already been borrowed Igninwt the aald crop. Dnted thla JSth day of November. IpW. T B. CdRDlf*. ALEXANDRA SCHOOL WAOTkD From May 1*91, an AUtant MlitieM u. laaeb ana or mora of the folluwlng: All. latin. French. BpanliJi, BflTka naticSalary, according to quallMeal.ooa and ciprrlanc*. on at ale for >le.ondary Trachrt.. %  ... I acconipaiiled by icttnnonlaU. murt raaeh the HeadmiiiItcaa net later than February ISth. 13.11.90. r„. MODERN HIGH SCHOOL il*(errd and apprared by Dapl • %  TNTIAM I I \ BJaaaTATJOM Ti.. to hool In JalNbiry IMI will b* h* Frldky Bin December IBSO. Candidate* i„n.l bring a bapllanuil ccnincat* and testimonial from the heed t*rh*r of Ihe laat arnool attendrd. Only i limited ntimbrr can iM aaitranr* Fr II !* held .1 Ih* anrr I.. .1 ...<1.-l.'.r-. .nlraiwe fev i.-itl.m will t-e time to arlcct the H o order of merit No L. A. LV.VCH. rfl-DAYSMWS FLASH %  uur h-k-i .ui In-,k DIARY ItSl LB at JOHNSONS STATIONERY l.HIINrU 12 (.AIGK SHOT OCN In vrlirl llnrd leather cau-r with rlraolnt rrnl. rt. BARGAINS JOHNSON S H.ARllVVARF LYNCH'S SECONDARY SCHOOI, HFBY STREET MISCELLANEOUS IH.XFvi — All kind! of Card BOXCJ othar than corrugated •.pair Advocat* Blndtac Dept. NOTICE MISCELLANEOUS l Of aval ANTIQUBB Of eveny dracrlpticm Oteea, China, old JewaU. fin* Stiver WBterccJourt Early book*. Mapa Autographi r'r at Oorrlnge* Anliqu adjoining RoyaJ Yacht Ou Shop BO—t f. ATTIIArTIM and pnl. Bomethlng %  %Ith leather e*e tha* car. be lu yQii belt or .trap U YouV Jeweller.. Y I). I IMA i LTD. M l|n>-d Sti.it UNDER THt IVORY HAMMER By inatruelloni ircelved 1 will arl) i.f Cole A Co Mil Oernc*. Bay Btree on FTlila.. 1>I Drcrmbrr al 1 p.m O" Ford lO hp. IT.-lrvt <> %  -. d.-inviBrit i ircent accldml Trrnia ca h VIMC'.'T I. IIII in M UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TUMday JBth by order of Mr 1 A. HuU-hlnwm we will aril her FUi iiHurr at "Avalon Flat 1 I Kock whitM Inchidee Dining Table: WaggonLiquor Ceet Arm, Uplight imd Moirta Ctwiri. inuBbMat on iiinrnl T.ible. tt.akah*lf U in Mahogany. Cud Table. Qla*. i i %  i %  i -.. . i '.'. %  %  I i and Bre-kniit Servl><*> toyal Doullon Warn Frlgldalrr igno orklng oiden Cedar Machine Table: l.ltc-l (IiBM Mai: I'hllco 1 Tub* It. 1WI. Hook*, Simmon* and liot lled-lead. S|irlnara and Mill Cedar and Mahogany JTeaaei M*hi>g Ureael n g Table.: akreena: Ping lJnen Prraa. KIKIten Table, laud* Wan 1'iaaa Canon (>** HUtvr and Oni-i 114*1. a Burner < ; H""e kaarti Iron rnd Ti-.tei. Kitchen UWnal W..h Baaln l Roadi, in J,*la *quar* feel of land and conuming clo.*d gU*ry. drawing anl dining loomi. 1 bedroom*, .men with fining witoti. kitchenette, and uaunl ronveniencea. Servanta loom wd liin yard, tnapectlon 10 am lo U noon, and 1 pea. to 4J0 pjn ; on application 1 *Tba '*roperly win ba e up forj-i..y public CompCUIIon al our ecembrr t..'.r. UM .tiiii; tb %  >!* %  inual pt bcnwvlvea for exaimnallon. lo Ihc %  ...I p nirtay ti, II... n.hri % %  .1 S.J" Ii be obtain..: %  mc*. WtK>D liiinnARII BMHIt Jl !'• I 1 perch*! of the public Uor The paniN of *uc*e*aful Candidate. Will B-aSE '" Ihe Btorfeada. Adr.ee .f Sunday 34th rJax-*irJr. Examiiintlon Fee /A. M I> FORDF-. Headma-ter %  .H M Ii German "id IL.:^ rAHI/ITTA aONBAI.VES formetly on th* Btalt of th* Ecuador Will ala> undarlak* tranuallona. Call between 3.30 and p. m. a**S Santa Clara. SI ljv.icnei I bodo. -IMM 34J.fd %  EAMINATIOMS OF TBE BOXAL • IMI IKY ISMIIlir The examinaUona for ih* varioui Cr tha Royal Sanllary lnttitut* WHTIS Sold in PoVt-of-Spalrn Trirndad (i.im th* llth to ISth December. Ifoo Camlidate. deUroui Of mtertng toi theme eaamlnatlonm should ob' t HIHOPIIAI Til DR. FEBIUUKA of Chlroville" UppeBar St. cMoar Bapta n g d ei by Chiropractic method correcta dlaeaana of eyai. earnoae. throal. lung*, etomach. kidney* "l lo-aer organ* *>• %  **•> iMiaisn Wharf. The 1... th* Building i. ;%'e'e'e'***eV'e''e^*^*e*e*e**'^*,V'>'-' We undertake to repair all kinds of Jewellery it reasonable prices with delivery In three days. Our chief Jeweller Mr. D. ARCHER iriih 3S yrar* experience I.I at your trrvice. ALFONSO B DC LIMA & CO. IIIKIMIAN mm The TiKHiksgivlnf Service of First Church of Christ, Scientist. Bridgetown, will be held on Thursday eveV ning. November 30th. at S S p.m. at the Church In Boy o Street >; All are cordialliy invited. S %  Ul* fee. should %  UM SOIh N'.vember I0SO %  %  M M ... GBANNUM. v A Tren L WEAP*ur Flying Flah Boala Apply Ocotgc Mrirltl Caribbean Fisheries Ltd Fontabelle *> 3 GOLD JFWFJ.I.KItY Conalrtlng Of iming tte plna, braoehaai neckUcea, pendants All new good* E3lr,ll *i!' Xfnaa Gift*. Mmm Your Jewellers. Y. D* Lima A Co.. Ltd . Broad I BMdgetown HUL'ar. HOIJ) EtJUlPMENT d-eciiptlon Owen T AUder. St Dial 33M •' KaVXP IN TOUCH' : dl'ect. Favnura4)le ..ibeeriptlon lales to. uvrise*ub*i "*ry taaaoaabl*. Apply to O^arry Hd Partui* H %  TOIVRB I. .n Htm** und ov*n. nweti T buck St Dial 3W0 CUrb. pric* Hinds. Nr BJgaA u.;i IS 11 M in TWii MAHIH1ANY THF--H--I>UI SlOS K II KINO l l.ll.Bt--T.F *_ figrj-LB .Applv Bank liJ.il I as ii.w -an. 1 ? J "".'.l*. A nA BOND' Tel J A Reid. lonr Star I'lllSIIVII Pi i| No ra Hour. Sal* .1 %  THUTMAN II. I. <| %  ^-. Term i St Mi. Ii.i.l Barrow, CLaudine St. JUBVBS Bliickman. James per Agard, Alva Muore. Darrell Hcece, Adina St. Veler Btiwen, Kupert Leon St. Luc, Bo wen, Handel C. St. Andrew Benn, Maude E. Bovell, James H Ward, Richard F. \nmuiiU r. ruled St. Joaeph Collymore. Theresn SI. John Blades. Dorca Emily giving ere.1.1 U %  :N me* Bealyi a. I do bold m —If r-aga on* else contrarting taa] debt or i In my nam* unwm* b> a written I afefnad by m* IIIIIIT Thi! IlijiiiMiiil M.iunipr I WHJ Ball mi the apot at Upper HeckleRoad on Tuesday n*l the 3Sth of Novendier at I o'clock. One a* built ol pin* In very good condition 11 ha* Gallery. Drawing and Dining Room*. S l>*droom-. Kltth.n With galvanU*. Il haa awKttirlte/ Bw] v.-tet Installed II can be i.nled foi •Soon pt month. Th* Und which ,' the OoveiTunenl'* can be ranted For innpeeOon •** D'Aio A. Beat I. Vigplflti* I ,.i..M.ld.BO. %  I iiiln The lli.'iniiiiil ll.iiiiiiiri At-CTtON BALE By Instructions received I will ** .il 'TielJ'-ny neai I'.\ iln.n Court Hastings on Wednesday nest 3911 l.iginiiing at II X an e lol of household furniture which Includes Mahog and Painted Ullfel. Kahog Tub Chair*, PUnt Stool., Hush i Ih-k*r* and Sell**, Kidne. Tnblaa. ill Upholalercd Maho Ant.ji. Chair on Casters. Book Shelve.. Carpel ii-*en panned dii.in, lab** uh nr*. Ill Malf a*n< ZSIIaO In. Th* pub11 %  r riiASK. .iiiiert agaln.t MIHKBJJ' ina* Batsom a* I do nol %  itractlng any debt or d*bt ardw %  nf VlIUe. %  i:\hihiiiun SUirr ,rd*d fat the .. %  I %  : y l* mad* Bnl %  / tailt BMJ be ubUUkad. MJMO—ge Sim ill Uahug Several painted prr.era, M.ihog painted dreaaj n g tab)**. Minor*. BM neilrteada with Bprlng* traaaa*. Iran Cot. with Mgtti El**-trie Stove, Pine labln ft. I.iquoi Caw. Several painted tables 4( Chairs. 1 Cool*Mlor. GUM* J*rm. Lard. )l..r*nee Stove A Ov.ii. Lol of Cutlery. CUM Wart .\Aiinliilum Saucepans. Plate* fe lM*h*s. and aveal other Item* loo numerous to Terms r**h DAi.y A Seott. AucREAL KSTATE SL I'I III;. Lord. I-rnti— Stuart. Joseph I hrlal C'hurrh King. Audrey H. IM Untie. Alflwd V!'' Liiyne. t; K.ilhlren . Maloney. Egbert W. I'tnder, Beryl E Pollard. Joseph Waithe, Hugh Albert . St. Ge*rge Nile*. William Lewis .. 37 00 1S 00 Hll on 71 uo t.l M0 ISO 00 40 00 M> 00 i % %  200 00 n oo Rock Duiulu (Iilk.s Village Nr. Thorpes Harrison* & Clrfeker Hull SI. Simons Cane Garden it Trio Path Mount All Church V I' ; %  %  CtaaUWIM VfAtDOT r Nr Wami Hiiggalt Rl 1 A. R. P. 2 03 3 00 3 20 3 20 3 00 8 1 00 1 2 1 03 17 1 U 39 1 2 00 2 00 1 %  09 1 l) 03 1 0 04 1 0 04 0 09 a 21 2 00 2 3 ie 2 0 06 Canadian National Steamships CANADIAN CHAIJ-fcNC.nR LADY RODNEY ., I-ADY NELAON .. 1-ADY RODNEY .. LADY KELSON; .. REAL ESTATE JOHN fva. HI 1HOS A.K.N.. FVA. Formerly Dlxoo at Btadoo FOR SALE KLNCSLEY -Graam* Hall TerOne of th* most outig psopertle* ol Ita typo la select. rc*ld*nUal are*. Th* IB ar* aapacUUy worthy of Th*r* U a large L-Shap* and h.-mg* wtui 3 plvasaa I bedroom) serve* the master there I* alac and UUel kllrlien well provided With cupboard*. ivent's quart' and ir .T courtyard etc.. Viewing by appolntmeag CRANK Vn.IA—Modem done built S-storey property with approximately St* acre* bounded by rr .t.i" Hotel drlvew-ary. Conv.tted Into 3 Urge self corrtalned I apartments Cure I lent Inveelmenl % %  perlv with good eta bathing. Ifeni ie. :.-.i MillllllUM Mi APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS PEASANTS LOAN BANK il I.-. i.n Collymore, Ttieri" APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS PEASANTS LOAN MASK I v.111 ..( % %  I ublie < pelilton at nu ofBn VU1MIIIA STHEAT oo FRIDAY ti IkBC at I p.m. MOD % %  %  i.ANE A CHAPMAN'S \ IANE Am'l' M n v> to %  iiTTAOF. On* amall cpilagi the -rand.to St P**.*r M Greasudge Roebuck • i %  \ HU1JW—in. I SI Peler. Bowen. Rupert Leon Watson. John St. Lacy. Sobers Wan C. si. Andrew Bonn. Maude E. SI Philip Got "ling. Ethel Bnlthwalte, Douglas 1 Payne, Mabel Chrlnt Chtirrh King. Aiidn-y M SI OwfffrC-. Jordan. James N. Alfred Checker Hall P %  A R. P. .t 00 1 01 t 3 37 1 03 1 0 00 27 1 II 01 I 1 01 Vmouiil granted I e. 200.00 Amount granted


ae ssiaeiiniimaartpencmnin tm

eee ne enema en

Sanday
November 26
1gs3@

REDS CHECK U

French Launch |
Major Offensive
In Tonking

s SAIGON, Nov. 25
SEVERAL BATTALIONS of French troops
supported by fighter planes, paratroopers and
amphibious vehicles, swept « vhrough revel-infested
rice-fields, swamps and fortified villages on the
southern zone of the French Tonkinz delta bridge
head today.

The assault was one of the biggest French
offensives for weeks against Russian-recognised |
insurgents. Troops pushed through several square |
miles of territory, a French Army communique

said.

The French attack, about 62 miles southeast of the
Tonking capital of Hanoi, began on Thursday. About 20
Vietnam troops were killed in the first violent clash at
Timson Nillave, 12 miles northwest of Thaibinh, the com- |
munique stated.





Earlier French reports had said |

] that three battalions of : rebels
- m j|were concentreted in Trigon,
70 Year Old Couple l harass ng French posts, terroris-



ing villagers and seizing rice |
harvest
Jun bombers and transport!
planes roared out over Hanoi on!
Thursday morning to drop para-
WATFORD, Hertfordshire, {troops. The Communique said
England, Nov. 25. | fighier aircraft supported advanc-!

A woman and a man aged 75 | ing French troops,
and 74 respectively were re-mar- Gerrison troops joined up with!
rying each other here to-day |a rescue column of Foreign Le-}
after 49 years apart through their | gionnaires, the report said. The}
son reintroducing them. garrison, which had some casual-|
The man Ernest Wells and his | ties, but brought out all its ma-

Remarry After
49 Years Apart













former wife Nellie, after having | chine guns, routed rebels with
been divorced, married othe*| the helo of a rescue column and |
spcuses who later died. wer? vow engaging in mopping}

For years Ernest did not see | up in the Tanmai area, the report |

ed. The Tanmai post is
FQ miles to the south- east
oi.—Reuter.

his son, Then over a drink in an | ¢&
inn, he fell into talk with a | ahert
stranger and found that he. was | of Her.
talking to his own boy. |
Later at his son’s home he met

iis forme ife a at | .. ee
1S toed enhtomer "| Quick Decision
oan! t Y : . ;
one’. | Must Be Made On
German Army

HAMBURG, Nov. 25.



Sir Harold Briggs

Denies Report American High Commissioner |

LONDON, Nov. 25 John McCloy to-night urged that

Sir Harold Briggs, the Chief of there must be no more delay in
the anti-bandit operations in|deciding whether West Germany
Malaya today denied the report)Should join in the defence of Eu-
that he had offered to resign, He}Tope. - F ;
then met Colonial Office officials The Communist threat hangs

to continue the talks which haa|over Germany and Europe”, he

brought iin: fo london ~ Sip_!said in a speech to Labour lead~|

gapore earlier this week and to ene ae
h esi tion 7 ahh ie

seat which had appeared in| ‘he threat, neither is any other



|
|
|
|
|
|
|
'

WATER surrounded the house

for many hours.
THE MY LORD'S HILL ‘buses

London newspaper this morning eres: rye aes, the |
ting Singapore sources. ree nations ©: e wor can
oe meet it. It is our job therefore

— Reuter. to set up an area of freedom se-

| cure from aggression.



“LYNGENFJORD”

CATCHES FIRE
NEW YORK, Nov. 25.

Russia Has 60
Atom Bombs
-—LONDON NEWSPAPER

LONDON, Nov. 26.
The Sunday newspaper The
People’s” to-day published a
despatch from its correspondent

“Proposals that Germany should
contribute to an integrated de-

. ‘ ; fence force have not been made;
The coastguard reported tonight without qualms. The Soviet ar-

that the Norwegian American). . 7
mies leave us no alternative.
line motorship Lyngenfjord, 3,800 “T wigh to. emphaaee-ttat’ a

tons, was on fire off stcrmswept stron .
rong European defence force with
Long isand aon was asking for] Germany participating would be
Otte Oration was given as just a threat to no one. Such a force |
: “hi a ation | by its nature would not be an ag-
eee ike none Sage at mere force. It ws ae ee
er : so sible to give a guarantee tha 's
ae oe ea See froM | force collectively and individual-
The "sos: raard cutter Yeaton |1Â¥ would never act except in de-
itn ere ee her ata and. the fence. This force would have only
freighter Steelworker which was Paes aes
near the scene said she was also
answering the Lyngenfjord’s call.

—Reuter.

sia has an estimated
60 atom bombs.

The correspondent said he was
able to reveal this from “a story
laboriously assembled in the to;
secret files of America after in-
tense scientific research and coun

“The decision as to whether or
what sort of defence contributions
Germany will make can only be

made by the German people. rica”
SHIP SINKS: 16 DROWNED “Tf the decision is in favour of | era s that he could no
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 25 | participation then it is essential! | cae Ain anit Peis UR. ety ree
















Sixteen people were drowned/that there should be no revival the correspondent st id that!
when the ship “Francisco” sank]of the old military set-up, that Aili i ‘ % tet ee Sei, Ete
in the Tocantins River near the| civilians should be firmly in con-\ "SS! AC Demo taiel st arene
town of Piranha in the Northern|trol and that an international and o tfc ae pre al ar
State. not a national spirit should pre- anc Me Seven os ORE ; t

The ship was bound for Belem. | vail. It is up to Liberal elements in ; He se a ported | “the Sovie
A number of survivors were re-|Germany to make certain that ait pros a S cosmic . B pro-
ported picked, up by a passing] tls oblestve ts achieves oe | metl parts of planer coming with
vessel,—Reuter. —Reuter. | Metal parts o anes ing with-

—Reuter



" 15 miles of it.’



CZECH GIPSIES SETTLE

PLAN FOR EUROPEAN ©
GOVT. CONSIDERED | xsi yo as

STRASBOURG, FRANCE, Nov. 25, ; Weekly, an organ of the Czech.

Trade Union Movement, there

POLITICAL LEADERS of six western countries met | are 101,000 Gipsies in Czechoslo-|

vakia today, but only six or seven
{thousand still lead a roving exis-
tence, the paper said

here on Saturday to begin work on a plan for a European
Government,

Leaders of all delegates to the European Consultative
Assembly were to consider the scheme by Ronald Maci.ay.

Labour member of the British Parliament for Reading
North now engaged in regular occupa-

tions—mostly in the

Over 82 per cent, all Czech
Gypsies over the age of }4, are

— ————— The plan would transform the ee ee) 7 i
Council of Europe into a real industry on state farms, In mine
Id Government and two Houses of and lumber yards, the paper said.
Monks, Nuns Ho Parliament with authority for —heuter,
covering the political, economic

and military affairs of member
countries.
The Committee is made up of '
Monks and Nuns from all ovet| representatives from Britain, Italy,
the world are meeting here to-)the Netherlands, Belgium, France LONDON. Nov. 25
morrow for a congress unique in| and Germany. | Madrid radio laying claim to
church history, on the modernisa- |Gibraltar as a Spanish territory
tion of religious life. declared to-night that Britain
Friday night voted 83 to 7 with ‘2 must get out if she wants to
Representing 1,200,000 members eee to recommend the waned bpain “sg Fela
of religious orders, they will dis- immediate creation of a European |
cuss the possibility of relaxing the Army including German troops In a commentary during ti

rules pertaining to enclosed Wo-| Only German Socialist delegates main news bulletin at the
men’s orders so that Nuns c8n | voted ao stenting hour

teach and nurse as well as lead

World Congress

ROME, Nov. 25.



The Consultative Assembly op







radio dec ed



German Socialists still insist “Since the fourth August, 170-4
a contemplative life the Uni g oe
upon written guarantees of com- | when e Unior hoisted
The Congress will probably plete German equality in anyjon the Rock o I Sy
also consider the possibility of | Projected European defence setup. | jards have t bee » to f
federating some smal! orders with German Christian Democrats | ubiquit ie f






more widely known| Who had planned to abstain came | ist
ur rule, and to what | out in tavour of the resolution
cinema, and tele- | after the revision ir

admitted in re-| guarantees of equal trea




German units in such a Defence Counc
~—Reuter! Force.—Can. Press, tomim
ee «

IN



ground her furniture and other

morning because it was impossible to pass at the corner of Hall's Road and Arthur Hill.
elled along Constitution Road and the bus above is scen’ ploughing through the water.

in Washington asserting that Rus-}
stockpile of

ter espionage in Europe, Asia and}

of information,

building |

HN

WATERS

FLOOD

of Mary Browne at Chapman Lane yesterday morning.
household effects

In the back-
2n be seen in the open yard. Mary was marooned



could not use their regular route along ‘Roebuck Street yesterday

They trav-

HEAVY RAINS HELD UP
TRAFFIC YESTERDAY

A HEAVY RAINFALL yesterday beginning early in
the morning, flooded many of the streets in the island and
made travelling somewhat difficult. The rain fell heaviest |
in St. Michael and St. George, District “A’’ recording three
inche s and 2 82 being recorded in St. George.

—— Besides many vehicles being
held up and being forced to wait
until the height of the water had
lowered, no damage was reported
to the Police at the various sta-
tions,

Sixty three paris of rain fell in
the Four Roads ares, 80 at Hole-

Thick Fog Hinders
British Traffic

LONDON, Nov. 2

Thick fog to-day set Britain town, 24 at Crab Hill, 35 at Dis-
| air { and sea traffic reducing | trict “C”, 60 at District “D", 50 at
in many places to only.a | District “E” and »24_ at District




The lower

ards tn
cautiously

London — tratlic

through fog
1 changed colour from dense
grey to sickly orange as it trapped
smoke from the city’s millions of
chimneys

section of Britton’s

always overflows during a heavy
cloudburst. The swirling water
made walking a problem It was
at its height near the bus stop from
which the majority of city-going
passengers take the bus, and pas-
from |sengers had to be content with a

| At London Aifport, services to
Brussels, Paris and Sydney were
delayed. Incoming planes

|New York were arriving late foot wetting as they boarded or
| There was further trouble got off
the airport because of the strik Water was also coming from the

}by- 130 of 150 electricians em-|direction of Bonnett's, and the
| ployed there by the British Over-|two streams meeting at the corner
seas Airways Corporation. The|swirled down Dalkeith Hill
men demanded that two electri- It provided good sport for little |
cians should join the Electrical | boys-vho, half naked, put pieces
Trades Union of stick to race down the gutters,
leaped up and down kicking water
on each other, and had a good
time generally
In this area, set as it is on a hill,
water does not remain in the road
for long. It is the livers in lower
ireas who have to contend with
their own water as well as with

The fog vaused this afternoon's
|football games to be cancelled
In Hull, Yorkshire, part of the
industrial area was flooded be-
jcause a faulty tidal gate could
jnot hold back water from the




wollen .river Humber that coming from the areas above
The water rushing down the

fore th ~¢ +e wate A ‘ ‘
More than three feet of water! oully aback of Glendairy Prison
covered the floors of many work-/ flooded the “Gully House” corner,
ers’ houses. Halls Road, and part of Constitu-

—Reuter @ On Page 10

Spain Demands Return of Gibraltar’

He likened the impression on during the past two World Wars
yanish people of the cere- it was thanks to the benevolent
mony to “the painful experience neutrality of Spain. a
of.a blow at a bandaged wotind Today the control of the Straits
still open” “The Spanish people” exertised formeriy by So
havanid had sat ameter tees to 1 people» had fallen to the south coast of

orgotte a * Spain and its air
ae ie Sone ia 2 bases there and
ip thee eds i Be sure and get on the African



the






no worthy people Th coast
ould forget ict e rast
: ¢ 2 ; Thus “how su-
an ac
He “Eve nin gd perfluous and
that even damaging to
; herself. i

air

idvocate”’
fo-morrow,



Brit-



sistence
braltar














; ; ns, it 2c d aa toe eae key { y to. the Straits and
ore { a crowning piece in the Im-
e essential to-day than pe 1 defence he said
Wester Nations he key to the S i is today
that if neverthel ‘ by the Spanish: it in good
as useful to Britain hands,” he added



Cress Road was flooded with the }
ater from a nearby well which |




Price:
SIX CENTS
35

Year



First Major Reverse

On Murder

Charge F ound:

} PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nev. 25

Man Wanted |
|



One of the greatest man-hun: |
pat ir.midads history came to i |
ramatic end oa Friday wher
‘the police Randolp} |
'. Taser in at a hundrec
jyards from Vaiencia, fifieen day
|? after he had disappeared into the

forest with a gun after th
j.2ported sheoting of a peasan
| -vupte working in their “kitcher
' carden” on the fringe of the for
est
Fraser was immed ately chargec
( with the murder of four persons
Nathan Lubin and his wife, Roa:
Jainab Ali and Mary Chagroo
he first two were found sho
jead, on Friday, November 10
Jainab’s body was found on th
Mowing day and the last vic
tim w toon Tues while
the police hunt was at its height
The police on Friday were tip
ped off by the visit cf a strange
man to a Valencia yard where he
beg.ed a villager for money t
travel to Tabaquite. When inform
ed that money was not available
the stranger gave the village car
penter a plane to sell in the vil
lage
His suspicions aroused the vil
lager went away with the plan:
and contacted the police wh:
immediatety went into the yar
where Fraser was found
~-Can. Press.

| Red Plot To Kill
U.S. Heads Of
Slate Unearthed



RIO DE JANEIRO,
Nov. 25.
A large Comrunist-ingpired

Subversive plan for the elimina
tion of several heads of state in
the three Americas is now in th
{possession of Brazilian police

globo reported to-day

Saying that it had authoritative
information. fram police sources
the newspaper declarea the Com
Jmunist plan originally denouncec
tin the Peruvian Sé@nate followin,
‘ attempt on President Trumar
~is a “vast programme of dia
} bolic subversion




in America,”
| @Oglobo said that the whole
South American Police are aware
of the plan and are at present
considering co-ordinated action
against Communist elements wh<«
are said to be in charge of plans
hy execution.

| —Reuter.



21 Greek Children |
Sent Home

BELGRADE, Nov. 25
The Yugoslay Red Cross to-day
handed over a group of 21 Greek
children to the Cireek Red Ct
for return to their parents



They are the first to be repat-
riated under the United Nations |
| resolution of November 18, 194Â¥

The total number of Greek
children remaining in Yugoslavia |
is now 9,468 of which over 8.267 |
are living with their parents who |
are refugees, according to Yugo- |
slav statements, —Keuter, |

U.S. STORMS KILL 62 |

NEW YORK, Nov, 25

Hurricanes and snowstorms hit
the United States with fury tw-
day killing at least 62 people.

The angry weather which crip-|
pled transport and communica- |
jtions whipped angry seas into|
sea-front towns and paralysed}
many bag centres. |

A blanket of snow covered ‘he |
jimportant Ohio industrial centres
of Cleveland, Youngstown, Akron
and Canton

Pittsburg, Pennsylvania was
smothered under the heaviest con- |
| tinuous snowfall in its history and |
more was in prospect. —Reuter.







NO LEASE ON JAP BASES |

TOKYO, Nov. 25.
Japanese Prime Minister
Shigeru Yoshida told the House
of Representatives here to-day!
that his Government was not con-|
sidering leasing military bases to}
any outside power, nor had it}

thought of “remilitarisation”.

—Reuter.

!

terests in the Gibraltar region, in-
terests which might be disputed,
she must find a new key in seek- |
ing the friendship of the Spanish
people.” |

|
He said that if Britain had |

How can Spain make serious}
contributions to the much longed,
for western unity and solidarity |
while a part of her soil remains |
useless ‘in foreign hands? The}
commentator asked

The return of Gibraltar to Spain
must become a fact As long as
this was not fhe case, Spaniards
but for a handful of decadent ones

could not regard Britain as 9
frier he

declared

—Reuter. |

|
|
|
|
Creece.

In 36 Hours

SEOUL, Nov. 2
COMMUNIST counter-blows in the right and
* centre sectors today checked General Douyl:
MacArthur’s ‘end of war’’ drive towards the aaa
churian border in north-west Korea, an American
First Corps spokesman announced tonight.

It was the first major reverse evored by
100,000 United Nations forces in the 36-hour-oic
onslaught which an Cighth Army spokesman had
earlier said was going in a “manner that exceeds

planned exvansions.’

But on the left flank of the 80-mile front, the Amer-
ican Second Infantry Division took the important coastal
= and road junction Chongju, and pressed on towards the

Yalu River without opposition,
The biggest battle of the offen
sive was on the extreme right of

, 2 ‘ s the front where a powerful Com-
Prof. Joliot-Curie munist force thrust six miles into
‘ . South Korean lines north of Yan-
Excluded I rom uni above Tokchon. This was
. r
American Zone
the lefi of here and in the

| where the Communists fought a
ae delaying action yesterday
PARIS, Nov. 20 ee the




a4 s . , South Korean First
The Werld Peace Committee] pivision crashed headlong into
vill probably — protest against) Oyj Communists south-east
:ofessor Joliot-Curic exclusion Taechon, an Army spokesman
m the American Zone cf Ge

aid

South Koreans fell back several
thousand yards under counter
attacks by an estimated regiment
ot Communists but regained
| ground after determined air
| strikes South Koreans were held
|
|

many, a spokesman said today

Professor Joliot-Curie’s visa to
ross the American occupied zone
f Germany was certainly in order,
1c spokesman said

“The fact that his secretar
who had a similar visa was ap
parently told he could continu
his journey shows that.”

Acting on his doctor's standing
orders Professor Joliot-Curie to
day decided not to fly to Paris it



up while guns and planes pound
ed an estimated three regiment
of Communists dug in on the
hills,

Further left still,



in the coastal

region “Task Force Stevens” cap-

weather conditions which might} tured Chongju and then went on

force the pilot to go above 6,000 two and a half miifés north and

feet west of towar while patrols

The French atomic scientis!} .ombed the hills, an Army
was spending a day in Prague spokesma id

after having been turned back at Béfore onsiu fell, American

the German border yesterday
allegedly on “American crders
He was expected to fly to Par!
tomorrow if weather condition
improved.-Reuter,

troops had knocked out two tank
one of them a 56-ton Stalin Mark
Three, the first reported in actior

| Checked

Toeday's colthision with Commu
nists in the Taechon and Tokchon
sectors were the exceptions in

To Colombie what had been an simost shotless
idvance for United Nations troops

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, 25 They had made advances rang-
The United Nations and its}ing from two to 12 miles



UN Send 17 Experts

since
specialised agencies are to send] jumping off yesterday morning
17 experts to Colombia to help] without running into any main
in p'ans for economie and social] Communist defence line, the

development under the Technical
Assistance Agreement signed here Unconfirmed ground and air
yesterday reports even put advanced units
The experts will spend at least) 14 miles north of Tokchon after
a year in Colombia They in- disposing of Communists who
clude experts in economic and tried to fight a delaying action
| social subjects, man-power prob
llems, agriculture and = forestry! But the Communists were said
mid education ty be di*ging in on defensive posi-
Reuter) tions slightly north of Taechon.
Unsan saw some bitter fighting
earlier in the campaign before

spokesman said here,

—————



TELL THE ADVOCATE United Nations men pulled back
THE NEWS jie the Chongchon River line

| Twenty-one other Superfort

Ring 3118 Day or Night hammered four roads leading to

per =—oTHE Manchurian border dropping

ADVOCATE owe | the

} PAYS FOR NEWS. 66? tons of incendiaries on truck:

and supply centres.—Reuter,








RALEIGH

TMS ALL-STEBL BICYCLE

We are stocked with Models
& Gentlemen,
and Small

i

for Ladies
Boys, Girls
Children

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LID.

10—13 Broad St.

=
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Distributors



me i



Ig,

a


PAGE TWO



EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—

continuing 4.30 and 8.3¢@.
Monday to Thursday
4.45 and 8.30 20th Century-Fox Double :

Ronald COLEMAN
and
Loretta YOUNG

: Hs

“CLIVE OF INDIA”

M-G-M Presents :

SIDE STREET

Starring :
Farley GRANGER

Cathy O'DONNELL eens "
graces THIEVES HIGHWAY

James CRAIG : WITH :

and Richard CONTE

Paul KELLY and

Valentina CORTESA

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.30 and 8.30
To-morrow 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double
Rod CAMERON

To-day and Tomorrow,
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Double :

tobert TAYLOR
and

Elizabet}; ''AYLOR re wasaey
SIN: : IN: 4
CONSPIRATOR “EP EBS
-cagel “LIGHTS OF
“MYSTERY STREET” OLD SANTA FE”
Scaiue eONriRC tat Roy ROUEN:

and
Sally FORREST

and
George (gabby) HAYES

' >

HELD OVER . .. PATH DAY! (See it New)

PLAZA Theatre—sridcerown

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 2 SHOWS, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

The INDUSTRY'S GREATEST HISTORY MAKER !
Cecil B. De Mille’s

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”



Color by Teehnicolor
Special Matinee Thursday, 2.30 p.m. a
Gecrge O’BRIEN in Both ~ (R-K-O Radio)
“BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”

PLAZA Theatre =m OjSTIN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 Pp

m.
Warner Bros. Presents - - AIR FORC o9

John GARFIELD in

MONDAY and TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner Bros. presents :
“MY GIRL TISA”

LILY PALMER in 7
“ALWAYS IN MY HEART”
Kay FRANCIS

and
Gloria WARREN

— SSS

=
| G; AREXWW (The Garden) ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

Dorothy LAMOUR in * THE FLEETS IN”

ee









MONDAY & TUESDAY, 8.30 P.M
PARAMOUNT Presents :

Cecil B. DE MILLE’S
“STORY OF DR, WASSELL”. (Technicolor) Gary Cooper






AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 and continuing

“EIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”

Starring: BASIL RADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD

This outstanding Comedy, presented ,by J. Arthur Rank
recently had very long runs in most of the principal Cities of
the world, jae aa







Hy kind permission of
Mr. John Goddard,

We are displaying the Gold Medal presented to him



ADVOCATE

eee ee

SUNDAY

ee EEE—EOEOEOEOEeeeelele_eenees_=_seee
ll

- Panib Calli

D* J. P. O'MAHONY, Director
of Medical Services and Mrs.
O’Mahony returned to the island
yesterday morning by the S.S.

Well Known Here

PENDING the winter ih Bar-
bados are Mr. and Mrs. G. A

“Golfito” from England after Ritchie of Scotland. They arriged
spending five months’ holiday yesterday morning by the ‘Golfjto’
overseas.

and are staying with Mrs.fM
Hawkins at Graeme Hall Tersace,
Christ Church.

Mr. Ritchie is well known in
the island, having lived here for
many years before returning to
the United Kingdom in 1946,

Enjoyed UK. Holiday

A ae four months’

in England, Miss 1.
Shepherd of St. Kitts ae | _
yes morning on ‘Golfito’
intransit and is expected to return
home today by B.W.I.A. She is

Dr. O'Mahony said that he also
visited Ireland and the Continent.
He thought that conditions in
England were excellent. There
was plenty of food, clothing and
everything to buy, but the
weather was not very good, It
Was very changeable with rain
falling most of the time, hence
they did not have a good summer.

Back In Barbados

ING COMMANDER L. A.
Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation and Mrs. Eggles-
field accompanied by their daugh-
ters Sara and Seuki returned to












Barbados on Thursday.
They have been on holiday

England, also visiting France and in the U.K. and a pleasant trip erprese Serving

the Channel Islands. The return down on the boat.

journey was made via Jamaica, Barrister-at-Law

where they spent about two weeks, After Four Months aid

before flying to Barbados via ETURNING from ingland

Trinidad. R. WILLIAM TOWE of yesterday morning on the

Barclays Bank who won Ss “Gulrito” was Mr. Errol W.

four months’ leave, returned We: Barrister-at-Law. He




EXTRA SPECIAL! !

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

Presents...
Warner-Pathe News
Showing actual pictures of
THE ATTEMPTED ASSAS-
SINATION OF PRESIDENT
TRUMAN
NOW PLAYING

(At all Shows)





Under the Distinguished
Patronage of

His Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage

BRIDGETOWN
PLAYERS

“THE MAN
WHO CAME
TO DINNER"

Thursday, December 14
and

"Friday, December 15
at 8.30 p.m.

+

Matinee Friday,
December 15t

BOOKING OFFICE opens
Friday Dec. 8th

Empire Theatre.

by the Vene-

zuelan Government through their Consul General, Senor Fernando
Lopez Contreras. This medal was designed and engraved by the skilled

craftsmen of Alfonso B. De Lima & Co., in Trinidad.

Alfonso B.

DeLima & Co.

The Jewel Box of Barbados — Corner of Broad and McGregor Sts.







PLASTIC TOYS!!
j

DOLLS TRAINS,
AIRPLANES — TANKS 4%
SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS

ETC.

42” & 53" XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS

MECHANICAL TOYS!



~

COMING SOON!!

Xmas Tree Bubble Lights





Come in and













inspect our

stock.

Compare our prices too !!

THE CORNER STORE
















4 / usually take a bus
a guest of her cousin Miss Shep- of teat to
herd at “Roseneath,” Black Roc. Tin "tug nae the
Miss Shepherd told Carib tha: PaDY rast
se aaptleaelinas



she had a very enjoyable holiday

Barrow,
England yesterday morning” o1 at
the “Golifito.” He was accompan- 5.41
ied by Mrs. Towers.

On Short Visit
R. CHURCHILL JOHNSON



daughter Leslie.

he



RAF., saw











day morning by B.WJ.A. and |
Staying at the Hote] Royal.

He was accompanied by M)
Una Slight and she is a guest of




then



He














Aone the passengers arriy-

ing here yesterday mornin; His

Mr. Mallalieu is a brother of
Rev. L. ©. Mallalieu. Rector of
St. Joseph.

On Two Months’ Leave

AT serving in Europe wit
the R.A-F., for the past seve:
years, Corporal Neville S. Smith
returned home yesterday morning
on the “Golfito” from England by air.

U.K. Visit

R. &

“Radcot,” Rouen. Austin and Co., Ltd.

GLOBE











with BILL WILLIAMS

I» Produced by Robert Sparks * Directed by Ted Tetzlaff
: Rackin ond Worren Duff







Local Talent Audition
TO-DAY — GLOBE 9.30 O'CLOCK

TO THE WOMEN OF THE FAMILY
DON’T LET TO-NITE’S SUPPER BE YOUR HEADACHE
DIAL 4730 — AND LET THE

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

TAKE CARE OF YOUR SUPPER

OPEN FROM 7 P.M. — 12 MIDNITE
k Set:






Request Performance
Mrs. A, L. STUART presents her School of Dancing

| REVUEDEVILLE
| 1950
Music by the Police Band directed by Capt.
C. E. Raison, AR.C.M.MBE.

{ “But the clowning of Jos. Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is
something of which not ouly the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud.

There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
Empire stage in the past two years.”

GEO, HUNTE,
in the Barbados Advocate.
Come and see it for yourself

lst December 1950
AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
Night Show Only 8.30 p.m.

Orchestra $1.50; House $1.60; Balcony 72¢; Boxes $1.50



START NOW TO RENEW

YOUR HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS—

SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM
A wide range of Patterns and Sizes

ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS
PICTURE CORD & RINGS

MANSION POLISH

CARDINAL POLISH

MIN CREAM

JAXA POLISH




THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



wife, the daughter of Dr.

MRS. GERALD KING
returned from their holiday
in England and Canada yesterday

on two months’ leave prior t They were away for about
being demobbed. He is the son of four months. Mr. King is
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith of Director of Messrs. Gardiner






TONITE 8.30 P.M. — MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,






2s accompanied by his wife and

Leaving Barbados in 1940. with
the first batch of air crew for the who arrived here yesterday by
service through-
out the war in England, France,

; Barrister-at-Law, Trinidac ‘Germany, Holland and Belgium
4s now in Barbados on a shor! and was demobbed in 1947 with
business visit. He arrived yester- the rank of Flying Officer.

studied Law at Lin-
s Inn and at the same time,
Ss Economics at

Mr. and Mrs. M. Morris of Pa: on University. He was called
Sage Road. the Bar in September last year
got his B,Sc., Economics, in

Intransit e this year. Mr, Barrow in-

tends to practise at the local Bar

on the “Golfite’ from England and Mrs. G. M. Plaskett of New
intransit to Trinidad were Mr Jersey, is an artist and a graduate
A. C. Mallalieu of the Usine s: of Oberlon College in Ohio. She
Madeline Sugar Company ana Studied art in Paris before the
Mrs. Mallalieu. They had spent War and also visited France and
four months’ holiday in England. England studying painting.

Many of Mr. Barrow’s relatives
and friends were at the Baggage
Warehouse to welcome .them.

Back From Canada—
































Accountant, Barclays Bank

M* P. A. KIRBY, Accountant
of Barclays Bank, returned
yesterday morning on the ‘Golfito’
from England where he had been
on four months’ leave. He was
accompanied by his wife and their
two sons.

Beginning To Snow

R. & MRS. RONALD KEITH

arrived from Canada yes-
terday by air. They are here for
two weeks and staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Keith is with the Canadian
Aviation Magazine—a monthly
magazine published in Toronte.

When they left Montreal on
Friday night, Mr. Keith told
Carib, it was just beginning to
snow.

To Be Married Shortly —

ISS ROSEMARIE ROBIN-

SON, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, E. 8. Robinson of “Constant”
Plantation, St. George arrived
from Canada yesterday by air.

Miss Robinson is a nurse
Teronto and is down for
months holiday. During h stay
here she is to be married. Her
fiance is due from Canada
shortly.

Flew All The Way

ACK in Barbados for the
Winter is Mr, Arthur Cheape

in
two

air, flying all the way from
Scotland where he has been iiv-.
ing since he left Barbados over
six months ago.

Mr. Cheape who owns “Carl-
ton” in St. James is here for
about three months. His home is
quite close to “Four Winds”
Club.

Here Again

M*: E. M. HARRIS who went
up to Montreal two months
ago returned yesterday by air.
Maj. Harris is staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

With T.C.A.

R. & MRS. TOM COX were

among the passengers arriv-
ing from Canada yesterday. Mr.
Cox is with T.C.A. in Toronto.
They are here for a week’s holi-
day and are guests at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Radio Amateur

A’ present holidaying in Bar-

bados is Mr. Emil Bell who
is with Barclays Bank in St.
Vincent. Emil is also a keen Radio
Amateur in St. Vincent and
operates under the call sign of
VP2SE.

Rain At Seawell

"THE heavy rains yesterday

morning had two of
B.W.LA.’s flights circling over
the island each for almost en
hour before it cleared enough
for them to land.

The left wing tip of one of
the planes was slightly damaged
when it struck an elevated light
which was at the edge of the
parking apron.

One of the later flights brought
up an engineer and the necessary
part and the plane continued its
scheduled flight just over three
hourgy after it landed.

Al passengers arriving by air
yesterday morning had to be
brought from the planes to the
Terminal Building by cars due to
the heavy continuous rain.

Back Again

FTER spending over a year

in England, Miss Edyth
(Gracie) Walker returned to Bar-
bados yesterday morning on the
6.8. “Golfito” and is staying at
Stafford House,



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

With B.0.A.C

ee from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA.
was Capt. John Lobley who is with
B.O.A.C. Capt. Lobley is here on
a week-end visit. He was met
at Seawell by Mr, J. Perey Taylor,
Branch Manager, B.W.1A.

On Long Leave

R. FRANK WESTON arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. On long
leave he expects to be here until
January. His wife and family are
already in Barbados,

With B.W.LA.

Me: AND MRS. Carlos Rodri-

guez Seijas were among the
passengers arriving from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A, on
a short visit. Carlos is with
B.W.LA. in Trinidad, His brother
“Sonny” who is also with B.W.LA,
in Trinidad was in Barbados a few
weeks ago on a temporary transfer,

Returned Yesterday

Me: CLEMENT CHADERTON,
Superintendent of the B.W.1.
Division of the Singer Sewing
Machine Co., returned from a short
visit to Puerto Rieo and Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

Trinidad Tennis Player

M*: DARNLEY SCANDELLA
who is with Gordon Grant’s
Head Office in Port—of-Spain
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA,

Mr. Scandella was a member ot
the ‘Tranquillity Tennis team
which visited Barbados earlier this
year.

Here for two weeks’ holiday he
is staying with Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
mond Leach in Worthing.

ol
Director Returns

mC, -B, DOWDING, Director

of Dowding Estates and
Trading Company Limited, is now
back in Barbados after four
months’ holiday in the United
Kingdom, While there he said
that he visited Scotland and Wales
and added that this year’s sum-
mer in England was a bad ong
with plenty of rain.

Conditions he said were betten
than he had expected and on the
whole he had an enjoyable holi-
day.

Mr. Dowding returned on the
“Golfito” yesterday morning.

Christmas Is Coming

Ts Committee of the Cook
Shop Stall have asked me to
remind anyone who wants to order
in advance, Black pudding and
Souse, Pepper Pot, Mince Pies,
Conkies and Jug-Jug to telephone
either Mrs. Kenneth Hunte at
8137, Mrs. T. G. McKinstry at
8369 or Mrs. H. Edwards at 2348,
and don’t forget to bring along a
plate or a container to take it nome
in,

The date of the Annual Bazaar
is fixed for December 2nd.



“At last,

Ethel, we're
saved! They're going to
rescue us by hover plane!”



Ladon Proves to

1950



Officers At Dinner

HE DRILL HALL echoed to
the sound of familiar war
songs and choruses on Saturday
night when the Barbados Officers
Association held its Annual Din-
ner. His Excellency the Gover-
nor, Patron of the Association,
attended and moved the Toast to
“The Association.” Covers wera
laid for 49, and among those
present were Sir Allan Collymore,
Lt. Col. J. Connell, Sir George
Seel, and Captain St. J. Hodson.
The Police Band added to the
merriment of the evening and
many anecdotes of days long past
enlivened the function.

The Annual General Meeting
of the Assocation was held just
before the Dinner and the follow-
ing were elected a C ittee to
serve for the year 1950-51 :—

President: Captain Sir Allan
Collymore, Kt. ts vA

Vice-Presidents : Col. J.
Connell, O.B.E., E.D., Capt. st.
J. Hodson, 0.B.E.

Hon. Sec.-Treasr: F/O. D. H.
Alleyne.

Asst. Hon, See.: Capt. R. A.

Sealy.

Members: Surg.-Major H.
Skeete, O.B.E., E.D., Major J. EF.
Griffith, E.D., Major C. f£

Weatherhead, E.D., Capt. G. L.
Taylor, Capt. H. Niblock and Lt.
J. Thorne, R.N. (Retd).

The Association hopes that offi-
cers in Barbados who are not yet
members will join up, and pro-
mote the spirit of fellowship, and
camaraderie, which at one time or
the other welded them into “one
band of brothers”.

After Three Months
At three months’ holiday
spent mostly in England,
Europe and New York, Mr, Win-
ton Marson returned home yes-
terday morning by air.

Here For The Winter

M”*”: AND MRS. R. Vanden

Bergh arrived from Canada
by air yesterday. Here for four
and a half months they are staying
at Cacrabank,

Mr. Vanden Bergh is a Steward
of the Ontario Racing Commission
—Canada’s Jockey Club. Last
year, he told Carib, they visited
Jamaica.

To Join Husband
MBe:: NORMA SPRINGER of

Bush Hall left yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad,
on the first leg of her journey to
Canada. She goes to join her
husband there. She asked Carib to
say Good bye to her many friends
whom she could not contact: before
she left,

For The Winter
ACK in Barbados to spend
another winter are Mr. Reg-
inald Myer, a retired Company
Director of England and his wife,
the Honourable Mrs. Myer. They
are staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Happy’s Idea

M® HAPPY BLAKE, propri-

etor of the Trade Winds Club
in Piccadilly, invited 150 West
Indian and English guests to a
Cocktail Party on Friday the 17th
November. Happy, who comes
from Trinidad, is very popular in
entertainment circles in London
and arranged for Ambrose and his
West Indian rhythm band to stage
a cabaret during the evening,

After Three Weeks
MES. RITA SHAND of Trini-
dad, returned home on Mon-
day by B.W1.A. after spending
three weeks’ holiday as a guest
at Crystal Waters, Worthing,

First Visit

eae here earlier in the

week from Tobago by
B.W.LA., was Mr. C. Lashley, a
Civil Servant attached to the Ag-
ricultural Department. This is
his first visit to the island and
he will be remaining for two
weeks as a guest at ‘“Leaton-on—
Sea,” The Stream,

Mr, Lashley is very keen on
photography, gardening and
swimming and these are his chief
hobbies.



BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber

HE spreading demand for the

use of English on menus,

led by Manchester, is, I expect,
horrifying the restaurateurs.

But the claim that if menus are

written in English customers
would know what they were eat-
ing is. manifestly, nonsense,

Whether horse appears as
“chicken” or as “poulet de Bresse,”
the eater will accept it as rabbit,
Further, “le corned beef” adds a
touch of style and luxury to a
plain dish, and turns a mere feed-
er into a gourmet, So vogue la
galére! Thé. le bread and butter.
le scone. le utility jam. le cake
(avec un blob de synthetic
cream) .

In Passing
A FILM actress confessed the
7 other day, after three mar-
riages had gone wrong, that per-
haps she was not fitted for mar-
riage. Of Pauline Bonaparte,
Fouché said: “She never disliked















EVANS and

WHITFIELDS

any man except her first husband,
Leclere, and her second, Camille
Borghese.”

The Financial Situation

ITH tin at £1,000 a ton, no

wonder tin retailers are
complaining that they are not
finding many purchasers. People
are keeping their money for the
£ 250,000,000 three per cent. fund-
ing loan, which is the Govern-
ment’s way of raking in a nice
little profit, by charging the cost
of conversion applications to the
discount houses. By the time the
wholesalers have been forced to
unload the tin at. say, £900 a ton.
the general public will be paying
for its tin out of the money owed
to it by the Government for the
taking up of the funding loan
issue. The outflow of money in
industrial credits will then find its
own level, and only gilt edged will
be any better for this trick.



Testing The Rocket

"eee Dr. Strabismus (whom

God preserve) of Utrecht
will take his place at the controls
of the proto-nylon rocket, to test
the intricate and delicate machin-
ery. He will wear a Broyle mask
with felt nostril-pads, and gloves
made of bdellium. Additional in-
terest is attached to the attempt
by the report that the rocket is
likely to cross, at an angle of 35
degrees, the path of the tiny glow-
ing saucer from which a spoon
made of fossilised lava fell on a
farm in Texas last Tuesday. For
reasons of security only foreign
experts will be allowed to watch
the start of the rocket next week.

Still in Shell

HE discovery of a fossilised

egg 50,000,000 years old will

be a challenge to the Government

egg-graders to mark it “‘new-laid.”

says jolly Jack Hopkins with a
light laugh.

ae

Take another look

a ne tt
| UNDERWEAR

} Briefs (tea-rose) Wo. Wx. 79c, 95¢.
| Slips (Peach, Ivory) 36,38,40 4.88 each
Ferguson’s (NEW)

t 36” Printed Linene $1.21 yd.



THE SUREST GIFT!
Ladies Boxed Hankies

YOUR SHOE STORES

(

Lace Edged—6 per Box ...
Assorted — 4 per Box $1.56, $1.66, $1.76
$1.85, $1.95




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

26,

1950





ADLER-HITLER—AND B

A trinket for The Lady pl

LONDE GIRL-FRIEND
ayed by Patricia Knight

Mae

This Film Builds Up The
Hitler-Was-Right Myth

VIENNA.
A film which tells the Germans
that Hitler was not responsible
for the blunders of the war is to
be shown in Germany and Austria.

This film, which seems certain
to foster the Hitler myth, is pro-
duced by a Hollywood firm, the
Briskin-Smith Company. Mort
Briskin is the producer.

It has just been completed in
Vienna. Its theme: That Britain
was saved from invasion in 1941
by a music-hall artist named

Janus. Its title: “Heil!”

William L. Shirer, American
foreign correspondent—he wrote
“Berlin Diary’—introduces the
film as “a semi-documentary
resentation of the story of
dolf Hitler.”

He tells the audience that the
story was told to him by a girl
‘who claimed to have been Hitler’s
mistress, 2) 8

“Just one of the hundreds of
stories you hear about Hitler,”
says Shirer. “Perhaps it is true,
perhaps it isn’t.

Take your
choice! Anyway, it is a damned
good story.”

Then comes the girl’s story:—
Hitler, “liberator of Austria,’
goes to a Viennese music-hall
with his staff. The year is 1938.

Karl Janus and his wife, quick-
change artists, are on the bill.
Hitler meets them, makes love to
the wife—played by blonde
Patricia Knight—and has Janus
played by Luther Adler, thrown
into a Gestapo prison.

There, two years later,

the
chief warder gives a party.

entertain his guests he has Janus
brought up from the cells.

The party roars with laughter
at his impersonations.

Then Janus—named after the
two-faced Roman .deity—tricks
the chief warder into exchanging
uniforms and escapes.

Now it is June 1941. And Janus
is Hitler’s valet.

He is present at Hitler’s clan-
destine meetings with a girl—yes,
it is Mrs. Janus—and he waits
on Hitler while he discusses the
planned invasion of Britain.

Comes the chance of revenge.
Janus poisons Hitler with a glass
of doped milk, assumes his
vietim’s identity and—leaving the
audience no doubt that his in-
tention is to destroy Germany—
informs the startled general staff
that the invasion of Britain is off
and the invasion of Russia is on.

So the film runs through four
more years to the blitzed shelter
of the Berlin Chancellery. Ger-
many, it is clear, has once more
been stabbed in the back.

In Hollywood, Mort Briskin the
producer, said last night: “The film
is semi-documentary, because it
deals with the career of Hitler.”

He denied that the film sup-
ports the Hitler myth. But then
he said: “I want to correct some-
thing. It is not a semi-document-
ary after all. We shot every scene.
There are no newsreels or old
shots in it.

“It was done as a fictional story
based on events in Hitler’s life.
The U.S. Government okayed the
script, and they would hardly
allow us to film pro-Nazi stuff.”





Across ‘

1
1. What Polly got out of speaking 13.
! or writing several languages. (
4. This way ao real peg is equal. (7)
9. The a he gets from a card,-
e. ¢



To L.E.S.

» Where the batsman goes wait
he’s bowled. (3) \

3. Figure of disappearing nigger |
boys. (3)

: The useless end of a cigar. (5) |

. The thinking man’s writing |
material. (3)

. Could be seated you'll find, (6)

P21. What made Colin ache? (9) |

Down
for a change.

. Name it cu (9)
Wealthy. (7)
. on how to tet cure?



(7
. Any addition would be part of
Europe. (4)
5. Hosea to us comes from here.
(4, 5)
Coralline seen here as meat, (3,

)
A plant that seems to flower frim
the root. (8) (a)

everyone's ache,

mtial mature, (4) {
4 may look to the sun for It.
(3)









Solution of yesterday's puszke.—Across:

| par ovide the spring@i. Feather; 7, Ablegate; 9, Voltage; 10,

= ae OF Pons ASs toe) zen 0 OR seat ae

oses « Toga: 15, Inoognito:; . Dagi; 23,

ia. Gtsel the fimal terms noes = Ep! Pes, ees 1, Wavour:

¢; 2, Ebony; 3, spice; 4, Tether: 5,

ts. may call this a near imitaj Kea-°6 Mirth: 6, Gaunt: 11, Noon, 12,

{ i Tag: 15, Static: 16. Snap; 18, Rock: 20.
(ma. Ta om our ash bucket, (4) 10d; 21; Gae,






















National Emp

Have you remembered to revise your

Insurances ?

Cost of building and property values continue

to rise

For your INCREASES and NEW INSURANCES

CONSULT

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS
(Barbados) LTD. |

AGENTS FOR

ae

Insurance Association, Ltd.

LONDON.

loyers’ Mutual General



Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

“Plant Nasturtium
Seeds Now”

For successful growth Nastur-
tium seeds should be planted in
November.

These attractive Annuals can
be had in several varieties and
a number of charming colours
such as Orange, Red, Lemon,
Cream etc., and of the different
varieties we have the climbing
Nasturtium, the Tom-Thumb, the
double, the miniature and others.

While the miniature looks
lovely on a Rockery, or as an edge
to a bed, the Climbing Nastur-
tium is best suited to be trained
against a lattice or fence, or al-
1 d to trail down over a grassy
bank,

These plants flower best in the
early months of the year, and,
ffom seeds take twelve weeks




m the time of planting to
wering time, it will be seen

t they should be planted in
jovember.

Nasturtium seeds, unlike most
mnual seeds need not be sown
ffrst in a seed-box, but can he
t stratght into the ground in
e desired position. As they are
lgrge seeds they should not be
attered on the surface as the






POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“If you want dinner—sign!”’

finer seeds are done, but should
ge planted singly in the required
spot by pushing them one inch
into the ground, and pressing the
earth firmly over them.

As has been written in previous
artigles November is the ‘month
for sowing annual seeds. But this
is especially so of those seeds
which like the Nasturtium, take
longer than most to come to
flower.

A careful noting of the differ-
ent lengths of time that the vari-
ous seeds take to mature, will
help a great deal in keeping up a
succesful rotation of flowers in
the garden, and as a help in doing
this a list of annuals, and the
length of time that their seeds take
from planting to flowering is
given below. This information is
copied from the garden book



“Gardening in Barbados’ for
Amateurs”, an excellent little
book, full of local information,

and onezwhich any keen gardener

would do well to keep for refer-

ence. .
From Sowing








To Flow-
Annual ering
Bachelor’s Button . 5 weeks
Yellow Pea ...... 5 weeks
PG 0255 aa be mts 6 weeks
Cosmos 6 weeks
Balsam 6 weeks
Marigold 7 weeks
Snapdragon ....... 8 weeks
GOnryeure. j.5. 2 see 9 weeks
WPI 4 56. 54)s 9 0 ocns 10 weeks
| Tithonia Pee oc clink dt i ware
Cynoglossum ......
PINE. 5 bis see's 12 weeks
Geranium ........ 12 weeks
Dahlfa .....--s+00% 12 weeks
| Nasturtium ......- 12 weeks



SUNDAY
At The Cinema

Whisky Galore — for



ADVOCATE

By G6. B.

WHEN a small Scottish isle in the far off Hebrides runs |

out of whisky, such an important event as a major world
conflict fades into insignificance, while the people on the

island do their best—without much success—to adjust their |
lives to this unforeseen catastrophe in their midst. “TIGHT |
LITTLE ISLAND” now showing at the Aquatic Club, and}
taken from Compton Mackenzie's novel “Whisky Galore” |
is a very funny film about just such a situation. By funny, |

I do not mean that you will be rolling in your seat—perhaps
not even laughing out loud—but you will be chuckling inside
throughout the whole of this unusual and diverting film.

Opening with some fine photo-
graphy of one of the sea-lashed,
rockbound islands, that goes by
the name of Todday, a commen-
tator informs us, in earnest
accents, of the plight of the in-
habitants, and their facial expres-
sions, as recorded by the roving
camera, are as dour and morose as
anyone could wish to see. By a
stroke .of almost unbelievable
luck, a ship is wrecked off the
shores of this very dry island, and
her cargo is nothing less than
fifty thousand cases of good
Scotch Whiskey! Sounds almost
too good to be true, but according
to the commentator, such a thing
really did happen, during the last
war. With the whisky well
within rowing distance, no good
Scot could allow the sea to claim
such a prize, and they decide to
help themselves. However, un-
known to them, the Captain of the
Home Guard, a rather self-im-
portant English army officer, tries
to frustrate their efforts, in order
that the Customs may not be de-
prived of revenue. From here on
the film is busy with the efforts of
the islanders to outwit the Eng-
lish captain and assorted customs
agents. After successfully putting
the army and the law to flight,
they have a grand spree in which
all the inhabitants, as well as our
commentator, have themselves a
fine time. A couple cf latent
romances are developed, and sud-
denly the islanders realize they

are back exactly where they
started—and there is no more
whisky, The commentator, who

is just as glum as the people, con-
cludes that, in this film, there is a
serious moral-indeed.

This tight little comedy, through
its unusual story, amusingly ex-
presses the absurdities of human
nature, and the mock seriousness
of the whole film puts it in a hu-
mourous class by itself, The
islanders are represented as
rather dour, but gentle and kind-
ly folk of delightfully pawky
mood, and the direction and
photography have taken advan-
tage of every factor for this sly
humour. The characters through-
out have been amazingly well
chosen, and the acting is so real
as to seem like actual living.
Phases of British wartime official-
dom in a small place, with its
rather pompous attitude towards
its “line of duty” have fun poked
at them with good-natured. satire,
and the reactions of,the Seottish
men-folk to lemonade and _ tea,
during the “dry” time, are a joy
to see.

The music, which is played by
the Philharmonia Orchestra, is a
fantasia of Gaelic folk tunes—
sweet and gay, soft and meek,
loud and strong, constantly chang-
ing its mood to that of the play-
ers,

Seldom have I seen a film that
has tickled me so, and J. Arthur
Rank is to be congratulated for
presenting this little gem of en-
tertainment for the discrimi-
nating picture audience.

“A Dangerous Profession” and

Side Street”
Concerning these two films
which are showing at the Globe
and Empire theatres respectively,
I cannot tell ‘you much about
them as I was unable to see them.

‘From what I can make out, they

are both melodramas involving
crimes of different. sorts culmi-
nating in murder, and certain re-
viewers have stressed the moving
characterizations of Farley Gran-





Fabulous |

Alexander
Wooleott

George Kaufman and Moss Hart,
who wrote “The Man Who Came
to Pinner”, didn’t create the
character of Sheridan Whiteside
fror¥ their fertile and talented
brains—they simply lifted him

bodily from life, and when the} BEASLEY’S LTD.

play was first produced everyone
familiar with the world of arts
and letters, stage, screen and radio,
immediately recognized the central
figure as Alexander Woolcott.

Woolcott was a fantastic figure
who moved with elephantine grace
among the great and the near great
of his time and place, which were
New York between the first and
second world wars. He was fam-
ous equally as a _ writer, radio
commentator, critic, raconteur and
wit. He worked with words,
meticulously chosen and woven in-
to phrases which were sometimes
bawdy, sometimes bizarre yet
somehow always beautiful. The
tales he told, often with tongue in
cheek, might deal with stark
tragedy, the supernatural or lovely
legend They might be of the
gruesome and grotesque or pure
whimsy.

Woolcott’s character was one of
contradictions, ranging from sin-
cere, sentimental kindness to
brutal and sarcastic wit. He had
a precise command of the English
language which he held precious,
unerring taste and a sense of deli-
cacy, yet in a rage the only visible
tenderness and restraint was that
of a newly caged cobra and, when
striking, much the same admirable
precision.

The world in which he walked,
or waddled, was made up of such
famous figures as Neysa MeMein.
Gertrude Lawrence, Dorothy
Parker, Noel Coward, Jimmy
Walker, George Gershwin, Jeanne
Eagels, Irene Castle, Fanny Brice,
Richard Barthelmess, Jerome Kern,
Jascha_ Heifetz, Ethel Barrymore,
Edna Ferber, Harpo Marx, Clifton
Webb, Irving Berlin and the Lunts
Such of these who at the moment.
vere in“the vicinity of his artistic
apartment invariably would gather
there on Sundays—famous names
and famous people from many
and varied fields, yet all, somehow,
dwarfed by the dominant person-
ality that was Alexander Woolcott

Long shall we seek his likeness,
long in vain, but Kaufman and
Hart have gone far to perpetuate
his character in the form of Sheri-
dan Whiteside, “The Man Who
Came to Dinner.”

This play is being presented by
the Bridgetown Players at the
Empire Theatre on Thursday,
December 14th and Friday, Decem-
ber 15th, 1950.

ger and Cathy O'Donnell
“SIDE STREET.” I’m afraid
that’s all—you’ll have to see them
for yourselves.

“SAMSON & DELILAH” is still
packing the Plaza, Bridgetown and
has broken all West Indian re-

in

cords for a long run picture. This
is its fourth week, so you still
have time to see it.





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ARE YOU

PAGE THREE.

JUST A:



PLAYTHING-NATURE?

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COMPLEXION


PAGE FOUR

STOLLMEYER TO LEAD
T7DAD NEXT FEBRUARY

Water Polo Tournament A Resounding Success





By O. S. COPPIN

FPF UE news that Jeffrey Stollmeyer, West Indies
\ and ‘‘rinidad stylist opening batsman had
accepted the captaincy of the ‘lrinidad team to tour
Barbados next January in the Quadrangular Inter-
colonial series of games will be met with satisfac-
tion in West Indian cricket circles.
it is not that it was felt that there would be any

compeUlion against Stolimeyer for the captaincy 11
he were at ali available, but it was disquieting to
hear it verbally expressed and even written in the public press, that
With the end of the 1950 West Indies tour to England, players like
Jeffrey Stolimeyer. Gerry Gomez, John Goddard and Alan Rae
would be lost to senior cricket, and so to future West Indies cricket.

With a West Indies tour to Australia in the offing—October 1951
being the tentative date,—we who have roliowed the fortunes of West
indies cricket carefully knew what this would have meant to the
chances of the West Indies team if this news were true.

THREE TRAINED OPENING BATSMEN
[ONE but the most foolhardy among us would attempt to train
three opening batsmen to represent the West Indies against

Australia and expect chem to assimilate in a year the experience which
Jeffrey Stollmeyer gained, in the 1939 West Indies tour to England, |
the 1947
indies tour of India and the 1950 West Indies tour of England.

Similarly the solidarity of Alan Rae. proven in the West Indies
tour of India and his ripening into a left-nand opening batsman of
almost impregnable defence in the 1950 West Indies tour to England
could hardly be expected to be reproduced in another West Indies
player in a year or so. %
Roy Marshall himself, whose individual achievement gained its

West Indian team to be chosen in the immediate future.
HE IS NOT FINISHED
ND so | believe I am right in assuming that the fact that Jeffrey
has accepted the captaincy of the Trinidad team in this series
of Intercolonial games that will be regarded officially as trial games
for the Australia tour is a sufficient indication that he does intend
to accompany the West Indies on their tour to Australia next year
if he is fit and selected,

Chis brings me back to the home front. John Goddard, successful
West Indies captain in the 1948 M.C.C. tour to the West Indies and
later the same year to India and above all captain of the first West
Indies team to win a Test in England and at Lord’s will no doubt be
selected to lead the Barbados team in February as Stollmeyer’s coun-
terpart.

John has proven himself a capable leader and a player in the
team that has excelled in close-to-the-wicket fielding and successful
bowling on a turning wicket.

JOHN IS STILL KEEN
?W HERE was a rumour too that he had finished with “Big Cricket’,
but as far as I can see skipper Goddard is still extremely keen
on cricket, He led Pickwick within a fortnight of his return from his
strenuous tour of England and he is finishing the season and joining
in the fight to bring the championship of the First Division to Pickwick.

West Indians will be more than happy if their chances at defeat-
ing Australia and establishing themselves as leaders in the Imperial
cricket field is entrusted, among others, to seasoned and comparatively
young players like Jefirey Stoilmeyer, Gerry Gomez, Alan Rae and
John Goddard. .

With players like the terrible “W's’’—Weekes, Worrell and Walcott
—it will be a matter of financial negotiations with the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control. Although I know these players have
played. and will continue to play cricket beyond the “pound of flesh”
for the West Indies and be proud of it, yet with them it is now their
livelihood and as such, arrangements must be made to satisfy what-
ever circumstances are obtaining at the time without prejudice to their
League contract, their cricket or the financial commitments of the
tour, |

WATER POLO TOURNAMENT A_ SUCCESS
’WHE Barbados Water Polo Association this week entertained a team

from Trinidad and the local team was successful in carrying
off the rubber in the men’s games while the visiting ‘Trinidad ladies
won their series of tests.

I certainly must congratulate the local team on their win in the
men’s events and the Trinidad ‘ladies for their win in the ladies’ series,

The Trinidad men’s team that lost their series and the Barbados
Ladies team that lost their series also deserve their mead of praise
for the excellent fight they put up in their respective series.

What has struck me most is the overwhelming increase in th
numbers of the spectators who have witnessed these games, their
enthusiasm — sure evidence of the rising popularity of this form
of sport.

A Trinidad Water Polo team came to Barbados in 1949 and was
captained by Basil Anderson, It included four Barbadians who had
some knowledge of the game and the remainder were novices who
were then learning the game.

Barbados returned the visit in January this year and found the
Trinidadian opposition negligible but on their showing here in these
series the Trinidadians have shown prodigious improvement.

They held Barbados to a draw in the first game and showed
marked aptitude for marking the dangerous men, Delbert Bannister
being the chief victim.

However in the second Test, Barbados found in Kenneth Ince a
player of some versatility and mainly on account of his fine perform-
ance they scored a decisive win,

Yesterday they applied the coup de grace and won the final Test
and the series.

A welcome innovation has been the inclusion of a series of ladies’
games. The Trinidad ladies won this rubber but it was not in the
nature of a walkover.

As a matter of fact a chat with one of the ladies would be the
best indication as to the exact state of affairs with the ladies.

A LADY SPEAKS

I WAS talking informally to one of the Barbados girls, Roberta

Vidmer, who played in the water polo matches against Trinidad
after the games and it was enlightening to hear her refreshing re-
actions, Without knowing that her reactions would be printed in
the Press, or even that she was being interviewed, she gave a frank
and honest opinion.

“We certainly lacked experience,” Roberta said. “That was quite
apparent in the first two games, when we let the Trinidad girls get
the jump on us while we were still nervous and excited. The first
time they scored three goals almost before we knew we were in the
water. Then we sort of felt more at home and lost only 4 to 2. The
second night they scored two goals before we knew where we were
and that time, when we found ourselves, we went on to beat them
3 to 2. In both cases lack of experience was costly. The third Test
they won by two goals to love.

“Also the Trinidad girls averaged perhaps 20 years of age. We
averaged only 15, Frieda Carmichael, who is 21, is the only girl
who played for us not still in school. All of the Trinidad girls have
finished school two or three years ago.

r



A Z

Your dog is a tame wild dog

THAT DOG of yours does what he’s
told—generally !_ He's a nice, kind,
gentle, well-behaved dog—most of
the time ! But has it ever struck you
that his ancestors weren’t like that
at all? The dogs of long ago, from
whom he has gradually been bred,
were wild animals.

‘This means that life under a roof
has disadvantages and difficulties for
him, In his natural wild state he'd
be hunting, killing and eating other

vitamins which his domesticated diet
may lack, And—because he seldom
gets quite enough exercise, especially
in bad weather—he needs the
mineral substances which help to
provide a rich pure blood supply.
Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets
(one a day) supply both these needs
in precisely balanced proportions.
By helping to renew the red blood
cells and by supplementing his
ordinary diet, they do much to pre-



48 Tests against England in the West Indies, the 1948 West : Davis was second, one point
\

Lt. Col. J, Connell 6 prizes, Capt.

own recognition even in the glare of the brilliance of the success of
Stoilmeyer and Rae has. by virtue of his performances, and the ex-| place at the Drill Hall.
perience gained on the tour, earned the right of first cali with Rae s
and Stollmeyer for the post of openers and assistant opener of any Prize Winners
Cc.
Lt. Cave and Mr. T.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

No Cricket Played Yesterday



G. F. Pilgrim Wins HEAVY RAINS CURTAIL
THREE SENIOR GAMES

Trumpeter Cup Shoot

GEOFFREY F. PILGRIM w
the Barbados Rifle As
Trumpeter Cup when the annual snoot f
others ended at the Government Rifle
evening. Pilgrim got

eye in his last shot, shooting h
a & himself fro

when the first stage of the shoot T
enaea last Saturday, F. D, Davis
Was leading with 101 points,

wy

Cave,

Ceptain Jordan and M. A, ‘Lucker eg on ot oa hoes

were ued for second place, with ;
100 each and Pilgrim was fourth secerveds
with 99,

The points with which Pilgrim
won the ‘trumpeter Cup numbered

Now to come to this Meeting
The Trumpeter Cup was
presented in 1946 by ‘he British-

American Tobacco Co.,
behind that

was third with

His Excellency
was to have presented tne lro-
phies, but was unable to attend,

Mrs. J. Connell tilled the
Owing to the

score, and Tucker



ler Cigarettes
aré:—in 1946 Cpl. F.
the Barbadus Police
it, in 1947 as well as
won by Mujer J. £,
1949 Lt. Col. J



the Governor Adams otf
Force won

i948 it



preach

Griffith, “in
inclemency oi inc

Connell was the



weather, the presentation took winner
This year, as we have just
witnessed, great credit goes to 49
Mr. G. ¥. Pilgrim for winning Indian
Beiore the presentation, Mr, De the Cup with the creditable score

Verteuil, Secretary of tne Associ- Of 238. Mr. F. D. Davis gets
addressed those present, the B.R.A. Medal for top-scor
He said that they had just com- img in the Ist Stage for this: Cup
pleted anotner Annual Meeting, With the excellent score of 101
and called the year a speciat one OUt of a possible 105 points.
tor the Association, since they had Shooting during the entire
been able to send a seven-man Meeting was of a satisfactory
team to Bisiey to compete against Standard, Conditions un the whole
reputable international marks- Were good, and I am sure that
men. He reminded those present every member of this Association
of the Bisley Who took part will agree that
‘Team. we thoroughly enjoyed ourselves
He continued: I will not take Special mention should be made
up much of your time by detail- of Mr. G. F. Pilgrim for win-

ation,

personnel of the

ing the successes of the West ing the Grand Aggregate in A”
indian marksmen as a whole. In Class as well as the 7 round
the Barbados Team, Lt. J. M. Aggregate. Mr. M. A. Tucker

is to be congratulated on coming
first in the “B” Class. Capt. S.
Weatherhead deserves great credit
winning the Radcliffe Hail

Cave deserves
winning no

credit for
10 prizes,

much

less than

>. R. E, Warner 5 prizes. Both for

A. L. Rob. Challenge Cup, scoring a possible
erts qualified in the King’s first @t 500 yards, Capt. J. R. Jordan
Stage, the latter making a possible for winning the ee
at 500 yards. Other members of Challenge Cup, and Mr. TAs -
the Team also earned distinction Roberts for winning the tonte-
by getting into the Prize List. nac Trophy earlier this year.

Our Association may well be
proud of the performances of Regret
these marksmen, I would like to ,,.. aan tat he
take this opportunity of thanking ee ae
all those who contributed either anit te hd he eee
by donations or by their efforty 5POX®- ae

were all sorry that the Governor

an assisting’ us to raise the funds
t > attend, not only to
necessary to cover the expenses could not ¢ y

of our Team, for without thig Present the Prlze8, but lo witness
assistance such a tour would not the closing eee 0 oe —.
have been possible, The Governor had as ec him, te
r express his regret at being unable
We have with us today none ‘0 attend. ,
other than Major F. T. Manly There were two _ outstanding
from B.G., who is here on holi- personalities in rifle shooting

day. He was a member of the
Bisley contingent and shot for very much—Major Cave, an old
B.G. His successes were brilliant, friend, and his son, Jackie Cave
obtaining 13 prizes, and finishing who had been a tower of strength
in the King’s Final, was placed at Bisley, shooting exceedingly
78th out of 100, There were four well,
West Indian marksmen who He
achieved the honour of shooting Pilgrim. Pilgrim had shot him-
in the King’s Final. We are very self out of B Class, and his per-
pleased that he was able to take formance on the whole had been
part in this our Annual Prize very outstanding. He thought
Meeting, especially as it gives a that Pilgrim had a very optimistic
touch of intercolonial rivalry. future in rifle shooting.

whom he was sure they all missed

would first congratulate

They were pleased to have with
them Major Manly of British
Guiana, who was an experienced
shot and who had shot at Bisley
many times. They were also
pleased to see Dr. Marquez of
Trinidad who had only managed
to arrive that afternoon.
He wanted to express the thanks

the Association to Major
Weatherhead, Major Skewes-Cox
and the other officers who had

Second

This is the first opportunity we
have had of publicly stating that
in 1949 Barbados came second in
the Duke of Gloucester’s Chal-
lenge Cup .303 Overseas Postal
Match. Our team consisted ol
Lt. Col, J. Connell, Major J. E.
Griffith, Major A. S. Warren, Lt. of
C. E. Neblett, Capt. C. R. E,
Warner, Mr. P. E. Ince, Mr.

“IT am not making excuses. I am only saying that, give us a
year or two more experience and a year or two more maturity and
we'll be as supreme among the girls as the Barbados boys are among
the men, f

“The Trinidad girls, I must say, were fine sports, played fairly
and cleanly, and were as nice in the water as they were on shore.
I hope we'll have these matches every year. Even if they beat us
we make a lot of new and good friends. After all, isn’t that what
sports are for?”

This morning the visitors play their final match against Snappers
and a short programme of aquatic sports follow after which th¢
prizes will be distributed,

One feels now that Water Polo has been successfully established
between these two colonies and it is hoped that British Guiana will
soon find it possible to take part in this form of sport.
in Barbados need to be stimulated and properly organ-
ped that this interest which many hundreds of members
los sporting public have shown in this tournament will
® an honest move to put aquatics in Barbados on a respec-



wees



RI vho has been shooting with
sociation for just two years, won the
or this trophy and
: Range yesterday
a lot of applause as he scored a bull’s
m fourth place to

- A. L. Reberts, and Lt. J. M,
Each member .s entitled VS Combermere at the Bay, was

first

(Barba-
dos) Ltd. The makers of Trumpe-
To date the winners

was

animals, He’d be eating the herbs to’

which his instincts led him. He’d be
running and roaming for
wherever he

miles
liked, whenever he

vent such common disorders as
constant scratching, listlessness, loss
of appetite and constipation. They
help to give him healthy bones and

TO

wanted.
Now he lives with you. He gets
good wholesome food, but it’s
domesticated food. He gets i
exercise, but only when
you’ve time to give it him.
So he needs two additions
to his food. He needs

teeth and a fine lustrous coat. They
help to keep him a healthy, high-
spirited, good-tempered dog.

If you want further infor-
mation about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Export
Limited (Advisory Depart. |

gC ss ment), Southport, England.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health









From carly morning to late evening he has the same keen and eager
appearance! Much of it comes from immaculate shaving. Why

grow tomorrow's beard this afternoon? Shave instead with Colgate
Brushless Shave Cream. Having washed your face, apply the

cream—and with a few clean sweeps of the razor give your face a
smooth, comfortable gleam. That’s streamlined shaving!

ge: gMoorn!
“COLGATE

Brushless Shave Cream
*

RAIN WASHED OUT
petitions yesterday.

were commenced.

There were three first eleven
games scheduled to be concluded
~—Pickwick vs. Spartan at Kens-
ington, Carlton ys, Empire at
Black Rock, and Police vs. Lodge
at Queen’s Park.

One other fixture — Wanderers

concluded on the previous Satur-
day when the School was defeated
outright.

This was the only game to be
completed in this series of First
Division fixtures.

CARLTON vy. EMPIRE
Empire 214 and (for 2 wkts.) 5
Carlton — 98

There was no play at Black
Rock between Cariton and Empire
yesterday, the la:t day in. the
Sixth Series of the First Division
Cricket matches.

On the first day of their match,
Empire batting frst scored 214,
Cave from Lodge topscoring with
and Everton Weekes, West
Test batsman hitting a
very attractive 46 for Empire.
Carlton on the second day replied
with 98 barely saving the follow
on. Weekes was very successful
with the ball, taking three of
the Carlton wickets for 39 runs,
and Errol Millington, Charles
Alleyne and pacer Barker two
each,

With 15 minutes of play left on
the second day Empire lost their

all play in the cricket com-

Intermittent heavy showers during
the early hours left all grounds unfit for play and no games

opening pair — Robinson and
Jones — for only five runs, Had
there been play yesterday it would
have been interesting to see if
Empire would have succeeded in
forcing a six points victory.

POLICE v. LODGE
Lodge — 54

Police (for 7 wkts.) — 126

As on the first day of the match
Police vs. Lodge, Queen’s Park
was too sodden for play to be
possible yesterday.

Pools of water collected here
and there while the entire out-
field was drenched with the rain
water

However, Police secured 3
points on the scheduted second
day of play in this fixture.

They bowled out Lodge in their
first innings for 54 and replied
with 126 for 7 wickets at close of
play,

PICKWICK v. SPARTAN
Pickwick — 218

There was no play in this fix-
ture where Spartan were sched-
uled to open their first innings in
reply to the 218 scored by Pick-
wick_on Saturday last.

There was no play on the open-
ing day of the fixture, owing to
rain, and the homesters occupied
the wicket all day last: week t
collect 218 of which T. S. Birkett
made a fine century.

ee eictienienainiienenene

kindly performed
Range Officers.
They would have to concentrate
on their shooting next year, Lt.-
Col, Connell said, because he

the duties of



The DOUBLE
RAISE

by M. Harrison-Gray

'FYHERE are two ways of

playing the direct jump
raise from One to Three in
opener’s suit. It is either a
force to game that cannot be
passed, or a natural non-
forcing limit bid.

An overwhelming majority of
players in this country prefer the
latter method. They bid the
full value of their hand at once.
following the important
Standard Bridge principle of
making life easy for partner and
dificult for the enemy.

It stands to reason that the
requirements for the bid must
be higher in the case of the forc-
ing raise, which guarantees game
and invites a slam investigation,
whereas the limit raise merely
announces that nine tricks are
probable and permits opener to
pass if his hand is a minimum.

The foreing jump raise has
one, and only one, theoretical
advantage. The sequence One
Spade—Three Spades paves the
way for a slam try, such as an
asking bid or cue bid, below the
game level. It is suggested by
this school that an exponent of
Standard Bridge, with a similar
holding as responder, has to bid
Four Spades direct; if the slam
try proves abortive, the hand has
to be played in Five Spades,
an_unsatisfacter contract

This argumen’ is a fallacy.

*

en















The require: for the non-








forcing limit rai ue as follows:
fa) At least four trumps

except in very rare situations.
(b) Not more than eight losers.

(ec) At least oné primary con-
trol and one secondary control.
or the equivalent

A primary con’ rol is an Ace or
a void: a secondary contro! Is a
King or a singleton. A side suit
headed by the Queen. for the
purposes of the double raise,
must be reckoned as three losers
unless it contains five or_ more
cards. A suit headed by Queen-
Knave obviously counts two
losers only.

The following hands therefore
quality ior ee of One
Spade to Three 5 eS :

pA 108 3.9 Q9 8; @#Q10
763; &5. ¢ :

(Eight losers, one primary and
one secondary control.)

@#K982; VK765; @9;
@Q 1053.

(Fight losers, three secondary
controls.)

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Szpress Service.

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 —

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light as rubber, cool as leather,
tough as you'll ever need.

This Is the Pussyfoot
Sole . . . lighter
than leather,

wears longer

understood that the Interco-
lonial Shoot would take place in
Trinidad, and the team that re-
presented Barbados would want
to give a good account of itself.

For some reasons, they were
sorry that that day’s weather had
not been good, but he felt that
perhaps it was still a good thing
in a way as it presented certain
characteristics reminiscent of
Bisley. He thought it was a good
experience for people to shoot in
the rain and under adverse con-
ditions.

Anyone would tell them that
the local range, apart from the
light at times, was a_ sheltered
range and one that would be
called easy as compared with
most rifle ranges.

The representatives that had
been to Bisley had not shot with
outstanding skill. He could not.
say exactly what was the reason
because he had happened to be
one of the team, and he did not
propose to offer any reason,

Following is the Prize List for
the Shoot, the numbers referring
to the events: —

Cora No. 10.

Pte, Beckles: 3r fo. 10,

Lt. Col. J. Connell: 4th No. 2, 3rd No. 5.

Mr, F. D. Davis; Ist No. 1, 2nd No. 2,
B.R.A. Medal No, 6, 3rd No. 12,

Mr. M, R, deVerteuil: Ist No. 3, 2nd
No. 13.

2nd No. 8.
Ist No. 9.
and No. 1, 4th

Sgt. F, E. Edwards:

B/man L. Foster:

Capt. J. R._ Jordan:
No. 3, Ist No. 12,

Major F, J. Manly: 4th No. 1.

Set. Marshall: 2nd No, 10.

Mr, T. G. McKinstry: 3rd No. 4, 4th
No, 5& ‘

3rd_No. 2, Ist No. 4,
lst No. 5, N.R.A, Medal No. 7, Ist
No. 13.

Mr. G. F. Pilgrim:

The Barbados Regiment: No. 11.

Mr. T, A, L. Roberts: 2nd No. 3, 2nd
No. 4, 2nd No, 5, 2nd No.7,

2nd Lt. Rudder: Ist No. 40.

L/Set. H, Stuart: Ist Nu. 8.

Mr. M. D, Thomas: 4th No. 4, 3rd No. 7,

Major O. F. C. Walcott: 3rd No. 3,
4th No. 7, 2nd No. 12, 4th No, 13.

Capt. S. Weatherhead: 2nd No, 1, Ist
No, 2, 3rd No. 13. 3,

“B" CLASS
Mr. R. S, Bancroft: 4th No, 1, 4th No. 7,
4th No. 13.

Mr. P. Chase: ist No, 1.
Mr. C, A. Cumberbatch:
Mr, T, L, Harris: 2nd No. 5,

R.S.M. H. B. G. Marshall: 2nd No.
3rd No. 2, 4th No. 4, 3rd No. 6,
No. 7, 3rd No, 13.

4th No, 5,

Mr, G. E. Martin:
Mr. G. F. Pilgrim: 1st No. 3, 1st No. 4
Mr. W. A. Richardson : ist No. 2, 2nd No.

3rd No. 7, 2nd No, 13,

Mr. O. Shepherd: Ist No. 5.

Mr, M. A. Tucker: 3rd No. 1, 2nd
No. 2, 2nd No, 3, 2nd No. 4, Ist No. 7,

Ist No, 13,

Mr. M. G. Tucker: 4th No. 2, 3rd No. 4.
Mr. K. S. Yearwood: 4th No. 1, 4th
No, 3.

4th No. 1,

7 oo
eR WN asc Shae eae

@
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LOCAL AGEMVE: A.C BUSMAA @ CO. BARBADOS




















SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

THE BREEDERS’ STAKES

Three Favourites Already Outstanding
By BOOKIE

1950



’

SS ee Aecvened the prospects for the Trini-
dad Derby last Sunday we might now turn
to the Breeders’ Stakes and the two-year-olds of
1950. Before doing so however I would like tc
make a correction with regard to the field for the
Derby. Colleton. I see, is not in the race. He was
one of those for whom the final subscriptions were
not paid. Hence that rules him out of the picturc
altogether and my remarks about him do not

apply.
Turning to the Breeders’ Stakes we find, in the first place the
unusually large number of 33 on the list of final subscribers. Of

course all of these may not take entry when general entries for the
Christmas meeting close, so it cannot be said at this point whether
the race will produce a record in this respect. but well it might and
that is something else to look forward to. Although from one point
of view a large number of starters might be more of a hindrance
than a help to good racing. There have been many races which
were not won by the best horse because of this.

Although there are 13 horses on the list bred in Trinidad the
reason why there have been so many nominations is due in large
measure to the continued popularity of Jamaican bred horses on
this side of the Caribbean. This I think enhances the quality of
the fleld while it certainly adds to the value of the purse. I could
never agree with those who seek to bar the Jamaicans from racing
in the classics in Trinidad and when we take down our barriers in
Barbados we will have accomplished so much more. But that, at
the moment, is beside the point. :

ING a Agok at the thirty-three
_ , Breeders’ Stakes what do we seé? We have alr sic
opinions about those we have seen racing in Becinaee hon ees
and as much as the Derby favourites were obscure the ones for the
Breeders’ Stakes are just the Opposite, There is no doubt that Best
Wishes, Rock Diamond and Cross Roads stand out over their con-
temporaries. It is therefore quite likely that the final favourite will
be picked from these three. Of course the Jamaicans are obscure
because those who are reported to be the best of the lot have not
yet raced in Trinidad. But there are none among them with any
reputation; such as is the case within the three-year-old ranks.
Considering the three above mentioned at the present time }
would not like to make a definite decision. True the edge in the
betting is probably with Best Wishes because she twice defeated
Cross Roads last August in addition to the fact that most of the
jockeys who rode at Arima were of the opinion that she was better
\han anything they saw there. Jockeys however, like racing jour-
falists, can often be quite wrong. It therefore remains to be seen
exactly how Best Wishes compares with Rock Diamond,
_ With regard to Cross Roads, in spite of his racing behind Best
Wishes, there is quite a lot which remains to be learnt; for he is
now more than two stone better than he was when he first ran last

ssugusi. Therefore what edge in the betting there is i
B re is in favour of
Best Wishes, it can be seen, 1s not very much. "

N° must we despise the Second string.
! be none trom barbados among these
of supporting cast will be left to such as
at Arma, Zenana, Thunderation and Gallant Haw
among the placed horses at the same meeting. Herp I esi teat care
Ucular avtenuuon shoulda be paid to Zeagle because it is possible that
she may repeat the performance of her famous mother Gleneagle
who improved so much between the Arima and Christmas meetings
that heariy everybody was sunply astounded at the difference. In
fact the consistent but unspectacular manner in which Zeagle ran
at Arima last August is so reminiscent of Gleneagle at the same age

that one feels there is almost a certainty that hist i
ready to repeat itself, 4 a ne ee

two-year-olds in the 1950

Unfortunately there will
,and consequently the role
4eagle, who was a winner

But even if she does reach the standard which Gleneagle attained
at the same age there is one difference between the Breeaers’ Stakes
vl 1941 and wnat of 1950 which Zeagle will not tind to her liking
4nat is the quality of her opponents, ;

When Gieneagle won her race she defeated a good but backward
ally in Maid of Honour, The rest of the field was poor. This year’s
that Will U'the Wisp 11 was victorious. Perhaps by the end of the
~urisumas Meeung we muignt even have t

: oO decide whether they were
not better, 1 shall be very interested to see the final results,

Breeding Continuing Apace

4@) ACING and breeding in the West Indies continues to grow and

the latest example of this is seen in the establishment of wha.
may weil be termed two new studs in Barbados, One, which | have
spoken of already, is that of the young Goddard brothers Joe anu
vuhn, ‘hese two young gentlemen have been fortunate indeed to
acquire tne grounds of the “Byrie”’, one of the most stately of old
Barbados homes, wnicn is ine residence ot tne e:aer brother Victor,
wud, 1 am pleased to note that the latter, one of our leading pusiness-
men, has nimself been taking an interest in the game, acing can
wel do with more backing of this nature.

4n the past months John in particular has been busy bui.ding up
sus slocx and in addition to the stallion Head Worker he has made
some very good purchases in ine ine of brood mares. Chief among
«nese 1 woud mention the mare Thief of Bagdad. By Mahmoud out
ot Capture Her, by Son-in-Law, this mare has already produced a
tairly good horse in the shape of Ali Baba, while also throwing
another winner, Being by Mahmoud her pedigree is also much
sought after. She is now in foal to O.T.C. Also at this stud will
be Abbess, a mare by Ramasees Ji out ot Abubh and she too has
already thrown a very good winner in Trinidad. This is Sailor's
“un, who although only a sprinter was yet one of a high order as
she proved by establishing a record for the Trinidad five furlongs
and being promoted to C class before she was four years old. Others
at the “Eyrie” will be Kidstead (Colorado Kid-Halstead), Musk
(Suserain-Persian Lily), Bikin (O.T.C.-April Flowers) and Brown
Girl (O.T.C.-Sun Trail, by Sunplant).

The other new stud farm only recently started by Mr. Roy Gill
is at Waterford, St. Michael. Of course Mr. Gill has been interested in
breeding for some years now and has already turned out an odd half-
bred racing now and then. But lately he has purchased the champion
mare Storm’s Gift, who only retired from racing last October, Sugar
Lady and Princess Stella, who need no introduction to the public.
In addition he also bought the stallion, Jim Cracker-Jack from Mr,
¢. R. Edwards, while previously he had acquired the mare Fair Contest
who was racing until the last meeting. The latter I understand has
been retired.

I have already elaborated on the blood lines of the mares Sugar
Lady and Princess Stella. Up to new the latter is the only one to
have progeny racing and therefore they are as yet unknown quantities
but with a mare like Queen, Canidia on her tail female side I fail to see
how any breeder would not be attracted to Princess Stella. I there-
fore think Mr, Gill has made a start in the right direction, And
speaking of blood lines one could not also fail to be impressed by the
pedigree of a stallion like Jim Cracker-Jack with the great St. Simon
so close up in the direct male line.

All told Barbados now numbers four Studs and four other estab-

tishments which, but for the want of a stallion, might also be so
termed. Good going. Let’s keep it up.

















remember
Phensie !

Phensic, the sooner
cel better, for Phensic’s quick,
safe action will bring relief, lift away
pain-caused fatigue, and remove weariness
im @ matter of minutes. Phensic neither
sens the heart, nor upsets the stomach.

prepared for — a supply of
Phensic handy.: ee

5

Just take

\Tablets

y
he nsic
for quick, safe relief

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS





“ sac
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

1950





SUGAR RAY ROBINSON
“plus WIFE and GANG,”

STARTLES

By R. M. MacCOLL

PARIS.

SUGAR RAY ROBINSON, world’s welterweight champion
and one of the great Negro fighters of modern times, has

descended on Claridges Hotel in Paris.
And he has produced an air of wildly opulent fantasy that
seems like a glimpse of the roaring twenties.

He called a Press conference

tonight. And he sat in a yellow
silk dressing-gown in a corner of
his suite, yawning hugely but an-
swering questions amiably.

The Arithmetic

He is a tawny, handsome young
man who bears a resemblance t
a young Joe Louis.

By him sat his manager.
George Gainsford, a mountain-
ous Negro ex-middleweight, in
a startling plaid lounge suit, H
bent and whispered in Sugar's
ear from time to time as though
he were his second in the ring!
Drifting in and out of the

crowded room were Pee Wee
‘Beale. Sugar’s trainer; June Clark,
his secretary—in spite of his name
he is a man—who was worried
because some of the 47 trunks
had got lost and Mrs. Robinson
had mislaid her passport; Harry
Wiles, who is Gainsford’s Secre-
tary, Mrs. Gainsford, Shelton
Oliver, who is Sugar Ray’s golf
professional; and Richard Simon,
who is Sugar’s personal hairdress-
er.

Looking thoughtful in another
corner was the Jack Solomons of
France, Gilbert Benaim, the pro-
moter of the match in which
Sugar Ray fights French middle-
weight Jean Stock on November
27.

It turned out that Benaim was
doing a little mental arithmetic.

“To bring this party of nine
from the States cost me about
£1,400,” he explained. “Then I
am responsible for their entire
hotel bill, which I calculated
comes out at about £10 a head
per day,

“T have guaranteed Robinson
£6,000 for the fight—a large sum
for France.”

‘Military Number’

And why does Sugar Ray travel
with eight people?

“Even before ah was champ,
ah always travelled with a big
gang,” he drawled. “Ah like it
that way. And see, ah’m in a
very high income tax bracket,
so ah’ve—what, the heck, so
long as Uncle Sam is getting
might as well spend it on mah
friends.”

Later I found myself wedged
against June Clark. He wore a
Clark Gable moustache, a blue
bow tie, and an extraordinarily
cut pepper and salt suit. The
trousers finished up under his
armpits.

“T used to play the trombone in
Louis Armstrong’s band,” piped

June, “Would you care to meet
Mrs. Robinson? Follow’ me,
please.”

He ushered me into another
room where Mrs. Robinson, a
strikingly beautiful woman
with a cream-coloured com-
plexion and wearing a_ black
lace negligee, lay in bed.

e@ “How do you do?” she said
shaking hands. “I am just taking
a little rest. Last time I was in
Paris was with the Cotton Club
show back in 1937. I was just a
little girl then. We did a military
number, I watch all my husband’s
fights.

‘No Worries’

“Am I going to help Sugar
spend the £6,000? Certainly I

STOCKED

AGENTS=~ E.A.

306 Plantations

Lower Hroad












BY ALL

am—it is wifely duty. He is

not allowed to take it out of

France, and he cannot spend it

all himself. So I am going to

nbuy lots of dresses. How won-
derful.”’
Back in the conference room
waiters trundled in whisky and
ther refreshments in lavish
quantity, someone asked if Sugar
Ray worried about when his box-
ing days are over.

Manager Gainsford roared with
happy laughter.

“No worries
there, boys,” he
said. “The
champ owns
several city
, blocks of real
Gv estate in Har-
lem, a laundry,
wa lingerie shop,
and two bar-
bers’ shops.”

“And a brew-
ery and a res-
taurant,” added

Sugar Ray. “So
Robinson

you see how it is,” Gainsford said.

Richard Simon, the hairdresser,
plump and _ personable, next
claimed my attention, “Ah been
with Mr. Robinson five years,” he
said. “He has the most silkiest
scalp. Every morning he takes a
plunge in the pool and then ah
take over.”

“Trouble is we cannot get the
champ to eat,” Gainsford was
shouting above the uproar.

“Ah just like candy,” added
Sugar Ray.” “Any time at all ah’ll
eat candy.”

Gardner ????

Would he fight Jack Gardner of
Britain?
money’s right,” he said.

“Say, we are only interested in
money,” said Gainsford. ‘With us
it is strickly a question of finance,
not glory or anything silly like
that,.’’

Sugar then stood up with lazy
grace and gave the signal for his
party to organise itself for the
daily ritual —- the procession to
the hotel swimming pool for a
dip and a massage.

Robinson comes
soon .

to London

L.E.S,



BRITISH ACTRESS DIES

\LONDON, Nov, 25

Lady Dorothy Standing who
acted on the British stage for 50
years under the name of Dorothy
Hammond died at her London
home on Thursday after a brief
illness, it was disclosed on Satur-
day.

She was the widow of Sir Guy
Standing who died in Hollywood
13 years ago. Lady Standing toured
the United States in 1914 as Ethel
in “Peg O’ My Heart”.

—Can. Press.

A BIT OF OLD IRON

BRUSSELS.
Security police investigating a
bomb which exploded in a stove
in the Palace of Justice at Nie-
velles solved the mystery. The
bomb had been placed in the fire-
place by a charwoman who tried
to fill up a hole in the bottom of
the stove. “I thought it was a

bit of old iron,” she said.



LEADING STORES.
*

BENJAMIN LTD.
Building
Street, Barbados

“Sure ah would, if the 7

PARIS

Nero Haunts
Him

In a luxury suite of the George
V. Hotel I talked tonight to ~
weary blue-eyed little man named
Mervyn LeRoy, one of the top
producers of Hollywood,

He has just finished eight
months’ work in Rome on “Quo
Vadis,” the epic to end all epics.

“I cannot relax any more,” Le-
Roy complained as he Sipped some

ice-water.
‘I Bolted’

“Oh, those horses,
thousands of people,

“There were 18,000 extras, and
130 a day used to faint on an
average in Rome’s summer heat.
Oh, those costumes. Qh, the
worry of it all.”

He stretched out ou the sofa and
stared at the ceiling. He wore a
camelhair dressing-gown, with his
initials boldly woven over the
heart.

“Listen,” he said. “Some friends
took me to a famous Paris night
spot. As soon as we got inside
I thought I was back again in the
Circus Maximus. I am tired of

Oh, those

crowds and people. So I polted
out again.
“Then people — com plete

strangers—come up to me and talk
about ‘Quo Vadis.’ They stop me
in the street and start asking me
whether all the statistics are really
true. Did Nero get indigestion
from eating so much?”

LeRoy, who started as a boy
selling papers on a San Francisco
Street Corner—he never went to
school—owns a string of 12 horses
in Hollywood.

“On Tuesday I am sailing back
to New York. Everyone keeps
telling me there will be a whole
lot of people I know on the liner.
And you can guess what they are
going to start talking about,” he
said,

Then the little man — 50 and
greying—grinned boyishly. “Well,
have become an expert.”

One night in the Colosseum a
guide started to show him what
he described as Nero’s seat.

“Listen.” LeRoy told him. “This
Colosseum was built 13 years after
Nero died.”

Said LeRoy: “He just stood there
open-mouthed.”

—LES.

Boys Rebel For Film

VOLTERRA, Italy, Nov. 24.

Four hundred boys at a refor-
mation school here revolted last
night because they said the prom-
ise to show a film to them had
not been kept.

The rebels knocked out one of
the guards, barricaded themselves
behind piled up beds and furni-
ture and armed with heavy cud-
gels beat off all attempts to re-
store order.

Outside help was summoned
and the police made a frontal
attack on the barricades and sub-
dued the boys, four of whom were
slightly injured, ter.

Beeline For The Brandy
MOMBASA.
The port fire brigade were
called out here to deal with a
swarm of bees estimated at sever-
al thousand, which. imvaded the
dockside transit shed and took up
their residence, there after rout-
ing stevedores and labourers, The
shed was stacked with cases of
brandy, gin and beer.



sWONDER WHEELS N° 7

Hercules




BONDERIZED
STEEL PREVENTS




HIGH LUSTRE
CHROME PLATING
FOR
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All the best features
are found in the



~ New Boxing FOOTBALL RESULTS| 8°V: 2° — 0-7 |

Champions

By JOE

LONDON,
A major upheaval has taken
place im the British boxing world.
Within six weeks, new cham-
pions have been installed in the
heavy, light heavy and middle-
weight divisions, More important,
the new champs actually offer
something of a challenge to Amer-

ican monopoly of world titles,
The new British and Empire

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LONDON, Nov
Saturday’s Football results
Scottish League Division “A”
Celtic 1 Third Lanark 1.
Dundee 5 St. Mirren 0.
Falkirk 1 Rangers 1.
Hibernian 5, Airdrieonians 0.
Morton 0, Hearts 1.
Motherwell 1, Clyde 1

25.

Partick Thistle vs. East Fife
postponed owing to fog

Raith Rovers 1, Aberdeen 0.

FA. Cup First Round

Aldershot 2 Bromley 2

Bishop Auckland 2 York City

heavyweight champ is Jack Gard- 2

ner, a 24-year-old chicken farmer
who only entered the professional
ranks on December 6, 1948.

He won a novice’s competition
then and since has had less than
100 rounds in the professional
ring. He won the title from
Bruce Woodcock—who had been
beaten to a frazzle by Joe Baksi.

Gardner did not beat Wood-
cock as easily as Baksi did, but
he revealed that he possesses a
powerful left hand, is rugged and
ean absorb hard blows without
sagging at the knees,

Britain’s latest light - heavy
champ is Don Cockell, a London
blacksmith, whe can box, fight,
can take punishment, and can
think on his feet. With those
qualities he will soon be good
erough to tackle the world’s best
at his weight, in the opinion of
London boxing writers.

Both Boys

Both of these boys are under
the management or John Simp-
Son, a quiet, brainy man who
does not intend to rush his champs
against the best in the United
States. He frankly plans to pit
wnem agaimst “second-raters” on
the other side of the Atlantic be-
ture yelling out a challenge for
world titles.

The new middleweight title
holder is dark-skinned Randolph
Turpin, a strong Jamaican young-
ster who specializes in ending his
fights as soon as possible by the
K.O. route.

The brains behind this drastic
infusion of new blood into Bri-
tish boxing is Promoter Jack
Solomons, who is determined to
make London the mecca for world
boxing, and the home of some
of the titles.

“The time is now ripe to get
started on the cleanup,” he said.

“) am sure the British Com-
monwealth of Nations could lick
the world at this boxing business,
and therefore for the time being
I am concentrating on our new
champs meeting the best in Cana-
da, South Africa, Australia and
New Zealand before entertaining
Joey Maxim, Lee Savold and other



Bournemouth 1
United 0
Bradford City
tie 2
Bristol City 4 Gloucester City 0
Bristol Rovers 1 Lanley 1
Bromsgrove Rovers | Hereford
United 3
Chelmsford City 2 Tonbridge 2
Chester 1, Bradford 2.
Cleveland 4 Ulric 0.
Crewe Alexandra 4 North Shields
0.
Crystal] Palace 0 Millwall 0.
Darlington 2 Rotherham United

Colchester

2 Oldham Athle-

~

Gainsborough 0
Argyle 3

Guildtord City 1 Darttord 5

Halifax Town 2 Arlington 3.

Lineoln City 1 Southport 1

Mansfield Town | Walthamstow

Plymouth

Newport County 4 Walsall 2
Norwich City 2 Watford 0.

Nottingham Forest 6 Torquay
United 1. ’
Pert Vale 3 New Brighton 2

Reading 0 Cheltham 1.
Rochdale 3 Willington i.
Scarborough 1 Rhyle 2,

Southend United vs. Swindon
Town postponed owing to fog.

Tooting and Mitcham 2,
Rrighton 3

Worcester City 1 Hartlepools
United 4.

Wrexham 1, Accrington Stan-
ley 0

Third Division Northern

Shrewsbury Town | Gateshead
0

Stockport County 6,
Amateur Team 3.

First Division

Arsenal 5, Fulham 1

Burnley 1 Liverpool 1

Chelsea 1 Derby County 2

Everton 3 Sunderland 1

Huddersfield Town 3- Tottenham

ys

Hotspur 2.

Middlesbrough 4 Biackpoo) 3
Newcastle United 3 Charlton
Athletic 0.

Sheffield Wednesday 3 Boltor
Wanderers 4.

West Bromwich Albion 0
Manchester United 1.

Second Division
Cardiff 2 Sheffield United 0
Chesterfield 2 Brentford Town

N

American boxers — yes, even Coventry City 3 Barnley 3
Ezzard Charles. Grimsby Town 2 Leeds United
“Britain now has the right 9.
material, but we must not be Leicester City 2 Blackburn
impatient.”—I.N.8. Rovers 0
Manchester City 2 Southamp-
Bomba Mak tOtot Ww H
otts County 4 est am
y e 7th United 1 ‘
Te Preston North End 5 Swansea
Wicket Come Back town |
Queens Park Rangers | Don-
BOMBAY, Nov. 25. caster Rovers 2.—Reuter.

“A fighting run a minute sev-
enth wicket partnership of 109
between Test player Modi and
Rajendra Nath, India’s new wic-
ket-keeper rallied the fortunes
of the Governor of Bombay’s
Eleven who scored 202 against
the Commonwealth team to-day.

The Commonwealth _ replied
with a fast 79 for the early loss
of Fishlock’s wicket to finish the
first day only 123 runs behind.

On Brabourne Stadium’s true
easy paced piteh the Govern-
nor’s side lost six wickets for 53
runs in 90 minutes. Then came
the stubborn stand. Modi, after a
restrained. start made good pro-
gress, with». forceful attractive
stwokes, but his . innings . was
overshadowed by the enterprise of
Rajendra Nath who _ punished
anything loose. Modi batted near-
ly three hours for 68 including
six fours, and Rajendra Nath’s
plucky knock for 57 lasted two

CYCLE

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M.C.C. Match

BRISBANE, Noy. 25
No play was possible on thé
second day of the match between
Queensland and the MCC owing
to heavy rain. There were heavy
showers during the night and it
continued to rain during the day
Queensland had made 216 for
8 wickets in their first innings by
close’ af play yesterday.
—Reuter.

hours, eight minutes and includ-
ed seven fours.

Sonny Ramadhin, West Indies
slow bowler had the figures of
12 overs four maidens 18 runs
0 wickets.
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PAGE FIVE








he Topic |
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Last Week

ee



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You 7



Yesterday morning early
“A youns givl the whar
» her loving parame



got to Broad Street
We had to stand and «t
Harriso

Christmas there



Ked with good thing
good ton't few



Tea cups and stoves and ov
And Pyrex Ovenware

‘nd when it comes to dre ood
have

hot spot
That generally

1 patterns
kind of patte
excite Lou





But while we stood beholding
We heard # young mar
Well I must own a Munber
That grand cycle some doy
. .

No matter how fee



Humber's the





only ayele
That bears the Royal Seal
. .
And what will suit
Will surely suit me tox
Just think of this one moment
And you will coneur too
. .
Joe went home all excited
With presents in his mind
He arked Lou her desire
Lou said “you're very kind
Well Joe I want ane prese
One that would suit a
Save up the coppers boy iriend
Give me a Jones machine
oe said that’s what 1 thought too
Although we're very poor
Twill save a lot of worry
By borrowing one next door
Now Thursday night believe us
Joe and Robert had a date FACH POWDER ROUGE
30 «they reached the Globe ‘Theatre .
Bout half-an-hour = late OLD CREAM * VANISHING CREAM
. . .
At any rate we tell you et of
We were thrilled just the same In Every Pack
When we saw the Caribbean Revelry
By Mr. Phillips and Judy Graham
Talk what you like, of talent
You can't buy it in a store
And it's our firm opinion
You couldn't desire more
The little tots were happy
The big tots simply grand
And when they finished an item
The crowd gave them a hand
Hats off to-day to “Judy
And Cedrie Phillips’ too
Repeat the Show; it’s worth it
And you can expect Lou
So to the Caribbean dancers
To every local star
We tip again our glasses,
And toast with J&R

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PAGE SIX



ements ee

SUNDAY ADVOC

ERIC .LINKLATER "#8 ove

All unconscious» lumself
and them, a man’s acquaintances
may Serve as a mirror in which he
sees his own characteristics re-
flectea. Writing of Norman Doug-
las, guthor of a unique satirical
novel, South Wind, Eric Link-
later, has said: “The ancestral
boné shows clearly in his coun-
tenance and work.”’ The ancestral
bone, Ié is the presence in Link-
laters Swn work of a traditional
factdr deriving trom his ances-
tors*ang@ of a durable bone—like

quality, that lifts his writings
above.the ruck of what the hu-
mouflégSly earnest among the

younger generation lump together
as escapist literature.

it e@ word “escapist”
appileds—as in a superticial
a. cou «be and probably
been Linklaver s novels, it
would - more than ordinarily
meahirigless, though it is true that
much @f his work can be read
for pure enjoyment and with no
thought .. either overt or covert
dogma or propaganda. His fourta
book, Juan in America (1931) was
SO-outstandingly successful (with-
im @ year it had been reprinted
eight times) that it might have
become a millstone around his
neck, as other exceptional suc-
cesses have

were
view
nas

Nearly

“rst appearance, Juan in America}!

retains most of its original force







My A. © WARD

tonshire spent much of her early
lite at sea, and described ner ex-
periences in A Child Under Sail

Linklater was born in 1899 and
educated at Aberdeen Grammar
School and later at the University
in that Scottish city During
World War I he served as a private
soldier in one of the proudest
Scottish regiments, the Black
Watch, and at the end of the war
Studied medicine for a while be-
tore becoming in 1925 assistant
editor of the Times of India in
Bombay. After two years there,
he returned home as assistant to
the Professor of English Ljtera-
ture at Aberdeen University; and
then, from 1928 to 1930, was in
the United States on a Common-
wealth Fellowship.

His first novel, “White Man's
Sega” published in 1929, was fol-
lowed in the same year by Poet’s
Pub, and the latter offered evi-
dence that Linklater’s talent# was
more than average.

One of the characters in Poet's
Pub remarks, “Some books ex-
haust you; others nourish you”.
Linklater’s are of the nourishing
sort, and their author has him-
self been nourished by the books of
many writers, from the Greeks
down to his own contemporaries.
he Elizabethans, particularly,
ave sustained him. His Eliz:-
ethan interest in good and plen-
iful food is apparent in the severa]
in Poet's Pub,

hawettaction. Few modern novels| Elizabethan writers.
sens.

have combined so

with so much a
Linklater turned a eye
upon certain foibles and failings
of contemporary America, his eye
was Olympian enough. to see in
perspective and in fair Proportion,
Above all, though Juan in Ameri-
ca is a satirical and. therefore 4
critical novel, it does not assume
any air of conscious Old Worl?
superiorjty.

Satire may be genial, as Link-
later’s “Sften is; or it may be
Savage, as with the 18th century
writer Swift; but it is ineffective
when it ‘is sourly distempered, as
it seems to have become in, for
example, the later nc els of
Aldous Huxley. Satire misses its
mark unless the emotion from
which it springs is directed by a
mind capable of intellectual de.
tachment, Where there is detach-
ment there is likely to be, also,
clarity of vision and a balanced
Sense of values. The “ancestral
bone” in Linklater’s work shows
in those very qualities: detach-
ment and clarity which have the
firm outline of stripped bone; and
a just appreciation of values
which is his heritage from ances-
trally stored experience and
judgment.

_ But mental bone-structure alone
is not enough. For a full portrait
of Lin ater there must be added
to the qualities set out above; the
abundant humour and humanity
which enliven and sweeten his
work antl make it acceptable to

a large popular audience as wel!
as to ti € Sophisticated.

As he
The Man

: his | autobio-
iphy, on My Back,
Brig Linklater is descended on his
father’s side from Orkney island-
ers whose family line can be fol-
lowed back into the early 15th
century; His mother, the child of
a Swedish sailor and an English
farmer’s daughter from Northam p-





When acid
down”, Alka-Seltzer is
for fast relief. Just drop one or

+*

a et

Or OS aa Ss Sa eee

“1948.

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief —

tablets of Alka-Seltzer in a glass
water. Watch it fizz into a sparkling,
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the quick relief you want PLUS the
gictlizer you need. Not a laxative.

ie
hearty fun. While} Though Eric inklater is vy

conviction a man of peace, he is no
pacifist. Pacifism, in so far as it
may denote a desire for peace at
any price, sits uneasily in the
soul of a Scot, for Scotsmen are
combative by nature, fighters at
heart, even though peace may be
the end for which they fight. In
Ben Jonson and King James Link-
later says, “The Elizabethans
were braver stuff than we’—a
sentence he might wish to qualify
now that a second World War has
come and gone since he wrote it
in 1931; yet it still holds true that
Elizabethans wore their bravery
with a challenging flourish which
few are moved to emulate in this
present age of desperate endur-
ance. Endurance is, however, a
dull virtue which the hardness of
their nérthern land has imposed
on the Scots from centuries back,
and if it has made them tough it
has also provoked in many of them
the compensating humour which
breaks into uproarious gaiety in
such writers as Linklater and his
friend Compton Mackenzie, who
are not temperamentally inclined
to the gentler kind of humour
simmering as sentiment and charm
in such writers as J. M. Barrie.

In 1945 Linklater was elected
Rector of Aberdeen University and
held that ceremonial office until
That experience did little
t6 reconcile him to mere intellec-
tuality or, academic gentility, Al-
lowing, as we must, that no nov-
‘elist of playright should pe sup-
posed to hold all or indeed any of
the opinions @xpressed by the
characters he c¥eates, it is never-
theless unlikely that the author of
Poet’s Pub would disagree with
Professor Benhow’s attack, in that
hoek, on politely negative and
spineless critics; “It’s time that
















acrimony and bad taste came
back to enliven our criticism. .
Robust vilification is the proper
meat for poets.”

Most of Linklater’s writings are
in one way or another and in the
largest sense critical works. Curi-
ously, when a man is said to be “‘a
critic of literature, of drama, of
music, of gYaphic art, not a critic
of the chief of all arts—the art
of living. It is, basically, as a
critic of life that Bric Linklater
practises, and he chose the comic
rather than the tragic muse as his
tutelary guide for much the same
reasons as he believes Ben Jonson
to have made an identical choice:
“Comedy, as a eriticism of life, is

more serious than the tragedy
which leads by way of reckless
adventure to the omnibus. of

death... And so Ben, seeking
knowledge and truculently bent on
spreading knowledge, banished
death from his dramtis personae
and determined to write seriously
about life in the only. possible
medium, which was satiric com-
edy.”

There would be little point in
labelling Linklater as a disciple of
Ben Jonson, for Jonson was one of
those who are not amenable to
discipleship; but we may without
false emphasis say that Eric
Linklater is in the Jonsonian suc-
cession, and say also that if Ben
Jonson could be reincarnated ft»5-
day to write a 20th century com-
edy of humours it might be, in
temper, not unlike Linklater’s
Love in Albania.

In little over 20 years Linklater
has published more than 30 books

—novels, plays, short stories,
poems, biographies, essays, an-
thologies and _ children’s books.

Fecundity is not all; yet fecundi-
ty is a gift our age can ill afford
to underrate. Contemporary au-
thors have learned almost every-
thing that can be learned about
how to write; but, held as they
are in the grip of an excessive

intellectual sensibility, they find
all too little to write about: ther«
is much manner but less than
enough matter.

Linklater is nov a first-rate
stylist, but he has never lacked

matter, Moreover, there are un

forgettable characters in his nov-
els and plays, and these too are a
rarity in ‘present-day writings
There are, for example, Olympia,
the giantesque acrobat who sings
operatic arias while hanging head
downward from a trapeze (Juan in
America); Sergeant Dodha has al-
ready been mentioned; and there
is Angelo the Italian soldier who
lacks, and knows he lacks, the
dono di coraggio and who learns
that the ministrations of a liber-
ating army are a piebald blessing.
“T am: not being unfriendly,” said
Angelo . . “You must not think
that, please. We are very grate-
ful to you for coming to liberate
us, but I hope you will not find it
necessary to liberate us out of
existence.” (Private Angelo.)

A smiling philosopher, a cheer-
ful moralist, Eric Linklater has
demonstrated the souridness of a
principle he announced years
ago in the preface to his first play
——an apprentice piece—The Devil's
in the News: “that seriousness
must always go hand in hand with
solemnity is an English heresy that
has lived too long.” Linklater is
frequently serious; he is rarely
solemn.

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The Man Who Leoks Through

@ Sir Ralph Richardson has a
new assignment. He is now

getting ready to fly to Ceylon
There he is to play in Caro!
Reed’s new film Outcast of
the ‘siands.

THERE is a certain type ‘of
Anglo-Saxon face that instils con-
fidence and trust. It is large, open,
hearty, plain and obstinate-look

ing. It is usually accompanied by
a pipe.

Stanley Bald-
win had it. J. B.
Priestley has it.
So has Sir Ralph








Richardson,
For an actor it
is a face that

has some con-
crete advantages.
Richardson needs
x practically no
~2-|4make-up to play
Brutus. Blunt-
4‘tschli or Bulldog

~ Drummond.
But it alsu has
definite disac-








vantages. Rich-
Sir Ralph ardson has never
Richardson played Hamlet

or Romeo— nor is he likely to.

But if his physical features
have somewhat limited his range
they have not prevented him from
rea hing pre-eminence in his pro-
fession or from gracing the English
stage with a succession of varied
and notable performances.

He Paints

Off-stage there 1s nothing to
mark Ralph Richardson as an
actor. He might be a bank
manager, a soldier or a detective.

He dresses unobtrusively, shuns
West End society, lives quietly in
a neo-Georgian house near
Hampstead Heath and can be
found most week-ends_ either
energetically playing squash in
Kensington or pensively paint-
ing in Kew Gardens.

He is married to lovely Meriel
Forbes, the actress—his first wife
died—and they have a five-year-
old son.

Because Richardson is a man
of moods, talking to him can be
either a delightful or a difficult
experience,

When he is uncommunicative he
stares vaguely, but politely at
whoever is trying to engage his
attention, nods his head rhythmi-
cally and automatically, and peri-
odically emits a carefully enunci-
ated “Yes,” When he is conver-
sationally incliged his manner is
warm and amiable, as his arms
form a sweeping accompaniment
to a generous outpouring of words
and ideas.

Not only is his talk spattered

with literary and historical allu- ,

sions culled from his incessant
reading, but he likes to wrap his
thoughts up into neat metaphor-
ical phrases that are both descrip-
tive and apt (“I like to think of
myself as the jockey of literature
The dramatists write the plays,
we try to make them run.” Or
(“An actor’s canvas is silence. A
person coughing is like someone
throwing ink blots on a_page.’’!

There is no doubt that Sir Ralpn
takes a good deal of knowing, But
his many friends can testify to
the ample rewards that await
those who persevere.

First—A Toy
Many of Richardson’s wide
range of interests can be traced
directly to a boyhood that had








MESSRS. C. F. HARRISON & CO., (B’dos) LTD.

A. LYNCH & CO., LTD,

|

ATE

Sir Ralph Richardson



Telescopes
Hy Milton Shulman

relatively little to do with the
theatre.

He was born in 1902 at Chel-
tenham, Gloucestershire, where his
father, Arthur Richardson, «a
landscape painter, taught art at
Cheltenham College. Because he
was a sickly child young Ralph
was unable to go regularly to
school and his educatioi was
sporadic and inadequate.

His decision to try his hand
at the theatre was not a sudden
whim or inspiration. As a child
he had enjoyed playing with a
toy theatre and he felt his first
moments of drama swinging a
censer as an altar boy. By fourteen
he had read all of Shakespeare.

Incidentally, his voracious read-
ing appetite stems from an in-
feriority acquired as a boy over
his lack of education and a con-
sequent thirst for knowledge in a
frantic effort to catch up.

By paying ten shillings a. week
and offering to paint scenery,
Richardson, at eighteen, was given
a job at Brighton’s Little Theatre
His theatrical career began: liter-
ally below the ground floor, imi-
tating air raid bombs with a
petrol tin underneath the stage.

On Tour

Small walk-on parts soon led to
speaking roles, and shortly after-
wards Richardson joined a
Shakespearean repertory com-
pany touring the provinces.

In 1926, Richardson went to the
Birmingham Repertory Company,
and in the same year, under the
guidance of Sir Barry Jackso.:,
made his first appearance on the
London stage as the Stranger in
Oedipus et Colonus.

Another four years of modern
and classical plays and he joine:i
the Old Vic in 1930 in order i>
do more Shakespeare and develop
his technique.

By the time war broke out, the

glowing critical notices he hai
received for his work in such
modern plays as For Servic«

Rendered, Eden End, Cornel'u;
and The Amazing Dr. Clitte)
house proved that his drama‘
talent was as much at home in »
lounge suit as in an Elizabetho.
costume.

The war provided him with ; )

opportunity to occupy hirmse f
with another one of his .aany
interests.

In The Air

As an eager amateur pilot he
used to fly his own Gypsy Moth,
and it was not surprising that re
should volunteer for service in
the Fleet Air Arm.

In May 1944, both Olivier anJ
Richardson were released to ac
as joint directors of the Old Vic
Their three-season reign brought
back to the London stage the
magnificence of imaginative pro-
duction and noble acting.

Since leaving the Old Vic in
1947 Sir Ralph has had one
theatrical failure, Royal Circle
and two substantial successes ~
the domineering father in Tho
Heiress and the mild-mannered
bank clerk in Home at Seven.
He has made three or four
attempts at producing, but they
have not usually been too happy
“I will certainly take a shot at
it again,” he said.

WHY IMPORTANT
PEOPLE ARE
RONSON PEOPLE

GERTRUDE LAWRENCE

This famous actress, known all ove;
the English-speaking world for her
elegance and charm, is enthusiastic
about the Ronson, “It's a lovely }
lighter,’* she says, “and it always
works. I like good-looking things |
and the Ronsonis smart as can be!"’ “=
People in the limelight must have only
the best. Naturally they choose a Ronson.

RONSON we:





for a new







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SUNDAY,

Tonight! + +*

But to the large, general public,
both in Britain and America, it
was through his post-war per-
formances in the’ pictures The
Fallen Idol and The Heiress that
he achieved the clamorous popu-
larity of a film star.

Richardson has no_ snobbisa
superiority towards film acting.
He believes that it demands a
technique as exacting as anything
on the stage. “Acting on the
screen is like acting under a
microscope,” he said. “The slight-
est movement becomes a gesture
and therefore the discipline has
to be very severe.”

The prospect of, seeing himself
on the screen sends Sir Ralph
into a cold sweat. “It is like seeing
one’s own passport photograph the
size of a house moving and talk-
ing,” he said, conjuring up a des-
criptive and terrifying simile.

The Architect

Richardson creates a dramatic
part as carefully and methodically
as an architect planning a com-
munity centre. “I build a kind of
envelope into which I put what
the author has written and then
add to it the results of my own
observation and imagination,” he
said. “I feel that I must breathe
life into the envelope before the
character begins to come true.”

Perhaps the most puzzling
aspects of Ralph Richardson’s
personality are its obvious con-
tradictions, He looks like an ex-
trovert and behaves like an intro-
vert. He deals in under-statements
and is consciously confident of his
»wn capabilities.

He has a passion for speed and
yet can patiently while away the
hours painstakingly painting a
landscape. He loves to play games
furiously and spends most ¢f his
spare moments avidly reading
Gibbon’s Decline and Fall for the
third time or absorbing intently
the latest works on anthropology
and sociology.

A clue to this blend of physical
and mental action may be gar-
nered from a suggestion Richard-
son once made that a man whose
vocation was sculpting and whose
hobby was boxing would lead an
ideal existence. The self-same
ingredients of aggression, creation,
energy and sensitivity can be.seen
in Ralph Richardson himself.

His Joys

3ut even though Richardson
may have the ardour and ability
of a great actor it has been said
that he looks too much like a
solid country squire ever to attain
the status of a Kean, a Garrick
or an Irving. And in that it debars
him from under-going that signi-
ficant litmus test of the English
stage Hamlet, this may be true.

However, another dramatic
masterpiece like his Falstaff, and
Richardson may prove that per-
manent fame can be achieved
without attempting the introspec-
tive agonies of the noble Dane.

Yet somehow one feels that the
question of his significance in the
annals of dramatic history does
not concern Sir Ralph Richardson
overmuch, He finds too much else
about him to interest him.

He once said that one of his
greatest joys was “looking down
microscopes and up telescopes
and pondering over what I see
through both.” That seems to be a
good place to leave him,

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LL LTT ——_.

MANTRAP



The witness today is
a man who has wide
experience of Escape

By DRUSILLA BEYFUS

MONG the
Avs attonal
hazards of man-

trapping is the man
woo murmurs mildly,
“T'm easy to please.
Eric Williams, the
@uthor of *
Wooden Horse”—
which records nis own
remarkable escape ffom the Nazis—is
another of these old decelvers.

Take a look at what pleases nim
easily, you girls who still dream that
most men mean what sare oe, ROBR
draws her in something Mr. Willian.
feels accommodating about.

Explained layman Williams: “1
like that full skirt. One always suspects
eorseting underneath the tight kind.
The top should have little sleeves and
rather less about the neck. ”

He mentioned one or two of his own
untutored ideas on what pleases him :
“Stiff black silk is the
right material. T do enjoy a
rustling skirt. I'd like a
necklace too—in silver and
amethyst, but no earrings ”

The trap herself would
oii: pet Places on her
ace-value alone. “Her
eyes should be long anc
brown, with well-shaped
eyebrows. I do dislike the
skimpy sort.”

Her hair must be long
her mouth full. ll this
and a talent fo:
“looking aware’

. And Eric

iiams would be
a lot keener on her
if she could use a
12-bore gun on
holiday.



London Express Service

ROYAL VISIT TO N.Z.
INGTON, N.Z,

NEW ON THE BONNET | ‘75.2832 2 ose



BRUSSELS, Tuesday —
latest challenger in
European car market is the

Che | Bui tye

ODS
the |chromium bumper bars are soft
The Moskvitch can d

ly curtailed when compared with
the programme mapped out two
years ago before the King’s ill-
ness. The revised itinerary is
likely to provide for calls only at
the four chief cities, Auckland,
Wellington, Christchurch and
Dunedin, and attendance at one
large Maori gathering.

i} rCuUgh. ana ine

0 65 miles

7 h.p. Soviet-made Moskvitch |# hour, Petrol"consumptuon ts NORWEGIAN DISCOVERY
It is selling in Brussels at £44)!0W. Acceleration Is swift,
cheaper than any British or French), Moskvitch cars ure oeing de

car, It is made in Moscow

and tsilivered
listed at £340.

ordering

within

They

three months o!

OSLO.
Norway will start mining large
quantities of niobium, a rare min-

are shipped ~ to

It is built-on”the same lines ys|Aniwerp from Leningrad eral used in making steel alloys
the German Opel, with independent) Already there ure 130 cars on for jet engines and gas turbines.
front-wheel suspension, Belgian roads and another 800 Large deposits of limestone fich

The car is neat and compuct./are on order



i,



i

i

vuucdon Express Service

d











in niobium were. found recently
in the central district of Telemark.

.



SUNDAY

Wicked Lady . - : '
Before The Thr OF . or pt avor
onaon

(By FRED SMITH)

Woolly West

(By DAVID LEWIN)

P of the ballot for favourite
film stars with British chil-
dren is Margaret Lockwood. She
has pushed Roy Rogers, hero of
the “Which-way-did-they-go-
Sheriff ?” into second
place.
The next three are James Mas-
on, Alan Ladd and Pat Roc. ;
If you thought that Disney's
Donald Duck or Mickey Mouse
would have a place in your child’s
pin-up list you would be wrong.
They don’t get a mention—and
Disney films, which parents like
children to see, come low.

2,000 ‘Samples’

HESE results come from a sur-

vey made among 2,000 “sam-
ple children,” aged five to 15, from
all parts of Britain
and all fypes of
school. T quiz
was made for the
Government and is
the most revealing
of its kind.

In a 100-page
foolscap report pub-
e4 lished today (Price
1 10s.) the “samples”

Westerns





and the cinema.
Lockwood 41), About 900,000

os show what ea
bs age child inks
Only two children

in 100 aged between

ten and 15 never

children pay their money for
Saturday morning matinees every
week at 1,700 cinemas. Sunday

about pictures. stars
a
an |
Wi. ase!
visit the cinema at
is the least popular day.

It was an ‘A’
J T is the combined voting of
the boys and the girls which
puts “The Wicked Lady” Margaret
Lockwood on top. And nine out
of ten of Miss Lockwood's last
pictures have “A” certificates . . .
they are not suitable for children,
The favourite actor for the boys
is still Roy Rogers, and his white
horse Trigger. The girls’ choice
for a male star is James Mason,
with Michael Wilding in second
place,
Do children like child stars?
They have a simple answer—No.

When it comes to pictures the
choice for a_ favourite is won
easily by the three-year-old “Best
Years of Our Lives,” the story of
three men—one of them without
hands—home from the war. It
is a certificate “A.”

BOYS demand: cowboys, gang-
sters and detectives, followed by
comedies, mysteries and ghost
pictures. Love stays firmly on
the outside.

GIRLS put love stories only in
fourth place. They prefer
musicals, then cowboy films and
mystery and ghost stories.

As critics, children are harsher
than any professional film writer.

A 12-year-old boy from a
primary school dismisses “Spring
in Park Lane,” an outstanding box
office success; “It had lots of love
and was not exciting at at



oy yourself in

nothing to totch Tootal

every fashion

ADVOCATE

IN THE ancient blitzed church of St. Michael Paternoster
Royal, two workmen are digging up the centuries in their

quest for the tomb of Dick

Lord Mayor.

Around Dick, who died in 1421
is. woven the most romantic
“Beggar Boy Makes Good", le-
génd of all time.

Children's books tell how poor
Richard Whittington made his
way to London, subsequently
found that the streets were no‘
paved with gold and was on his
way out of town accompained by
a faithful cat when he heard—oi
imagined he heard—the bells of
Bow Church calling for him to
return and become “thrice Lord
Mayor of London.”

According to the legend Dick
returned to London and aided by
his cat became a rich merchant-
man and later Lord Mayor.

Richard Whittington did in
fact become Lord Mayor of Lon-
don four

times, did marry the
daughter of his boss as foretold
in the Ie; but as far as the
facts are own he was no pau-

per but the son of a country squire
sent to London to become an ap-
prentice,

Later, by enterprise and un-
romantic business acumen he be-
came a rich and honoured citizen
of London and thence Lord Mayoâ„¢
endowing churches, hospitals,
almshouses and colleges. No cat is
mentioned in the known history
of the immortal Dick.

However despite the unromantic
factual life story of Mayor Whit-
tington, pantomime shows
throughout Britain yearly continue
to regale visitors with extravagant
and colourful adventures entitled
“Dick Whittington and his Cat.’

St. Michael’s Church was built
around 1200 and rebuilt by Rich-
ard Whittington in 1412. The great
Mayor was buried in the churgh
in 1423,

A hundred years after burial
the grave was found to have been
opened by thieves. No doubt a
result of the belief that treasure
was buried with the body.

The Great Fire of London gut-
ted the building in 1666 but the
famous architect Wren rebuilt the
church in 1684 covering Whit-
tington’s tomb in the process,



LONDON,

Whittington, London’s famous

The church was again reduced
to a shell by German bombs in
World War II but the blitzing
gave historians and are! ts
their chance to seek the q

Excavations are slow for the
workmen are careful not to
damage any evidence of the past
uncovered by their picks.

So far human bones, charred
wood from the Great Fire and
bits of 17th century pottery have
been unearthed. It is estimated
the workmen will have to dig
down 20 feet before finding the
tomb.

Edga> Dent, Sacristan of St.
Michael’s, is pretty certain the
diggers started excavating in the
right place for he explained that
Wren put a stained glass window
in memory of Whittington over
the spot where digging commenc-
ed

Discovery of the tomb will re-
ieve Dent of one big worry for
the Church is a favourite haunt
of American tourists who ssem
disappointed that the tomb can-
not be pin pointed.

“If we find the tomb there may
be parchments in it telling us
how much about Dick Whitting-
ton is legend and how much is
fact”, said Dent

—INS

—_— —_—_—.
HISTORIC MARKER

ST. JOHN’S, Newfoundland.

An observation stone dated 1828
is on display here, The worn,
grey slab, taken recently from
Fort Townsend here, once served
as an observation stone for marin-
ers in the days of wooden ships
and iron men —Caa, Press,

FROM HONGKONG TO

CALAIS
HONGKONG.
Atter a lapse of 12 years it is
again possible to travel from

Hongkong to Calais all the way
by train. The trip would take the
traveller to Manchuria via Peking,
then across Russia via the trans-
Siberian railway, and then through
Poland, Czechoslovakia. Germany
and France.








Rupert’s Auiumn Primrose—20




The next day is bright and sunny,
so Mrs.-Bear gives way to Rupert's
wish, and he sets out with a bag
of food to last him all day. He
makes straight for the thick wood-
land, and goes in cautiously, The
trees and Bushes grow very close
together, and there is no sign of
any flowers in the gloomy light, "|

“ny .



soon should get fost if | went too
F

far in here,"’ he mutters as he backs
out and stops to think, All at once
a small black object moving across
the common catches his eye. , ‘* It's
Jock !'" he whispers, ‘and he's
heading for the wood. | wonder if
I can follow him without hign seeing
me, and find out where he
going?



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PAGE SEVEN

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>

1ON QF 4
LTDn BRIDGETOWN
PAGE EIGHT
»

PARBADOS #9 ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lié., Broad St.. Bridgetown.
Sunday, November 26, 1950 |

RETICENCE

IN recent years many experts have come
to this island and have reported on a
variety of subjects. Many conferences
have been held in this area on topics of
regional interest and it appears that after
the original interest has worn off, the re-
ports are pigeon-holed never again to be
remembered.

Two reports of experts, both of which
are of great importance to the future of
this island have been dealt with in this
manner and one report of regional inter-
est has not received any comment from
the Legislature.

Sir John Maude came to Barbados with
the task of investigating local government
in this island and making such recommend-
ations as he saw fit. He reported on 18th
February, 1949, but his report has not yet
been implemented nor is it known if it is
the intention of government to do so.
Many persons do not agree with all that
Sir John suggested but the weaknesses to
which he drew attention have been com-
mented on for many years and the Legisla-
ture can no longer delay in taking steps
to remedy matters which have'’so repeated-
ly been drawn to their attention.

“The unanimous opinion”, wrote Sir
John, “of experts and others who have
closely considered the matter during the
past ten or fifteen years is in favour of
change”, and he proceeded to quote from
a number of reports which amply bear out
his statement. The West India Royal
Commission Report stated, “We consider
that social improvement can be fostered
by, and indeed may depend for its success
upon, co-operation between government
and the people through the medium of
properly constituted local authorities.
There is however, a point beyond which
flexibility and local participation in public
work degenerates into chaotic discrepan-
cies and lack of co-ordination, and that
point seems to us to have been passed in
Barbados.”

Sir John Maude sought to effect the
necessary changes not by abolishing local
government but by reducing the number
of vestries and by making the area of each
local government larger. His recommend-
ations deserve careful study by the Legis-
lature and it is time that the government
made known its intentions in respect of
those recommendations. If Sir John
Maude’s report does not meet with the ap-
proval of Government, the leaders of the
government should say so and state what
changes they intend to make or are they
prepared to allow the present system to
continue unchanged.

Two experts came to Barbados to report
on the feasibility of a Deep Water Har-
bour. The port of London Authority re-
ported that a deep water harbour would be
an economically sound undertaking and
the technical experts announced that it
was a practical scheme. Many months have
passed since those reports have been sent
in and again the general public is in com-
plete ignorance as to whether the govern-
ment has surrendered the idea of proceed-
ing with the plan or whether ways and
means of raising the money for the task
are being considered.

If the harbour is not built Barbados will
continue to be relegated to a port of no sig-
nificance in the Caribbean. Already Trini-
dad and St. Lucia are securing for them-
selves advantages which it will be difficult
for Barbados to secure in the years to
come. The cost of such an undertaking
will be considerable but the advantages
which will accrue to Barbados will also be
great and as everything becomes more
mechanised and speed is essential ships
will less and less be willing to deal with
the slow and costly method of unloading
which has to be employed in Barbados.

Federation has for years been the goal
towards which many in the West Indies
have worked.’ The report of the Standing
Closer Association Committee has been
published and a number of island legisla-
tures have debated the recommendations
there in set out. :

But not Barbados. Neither the House of
Assembly nor the Legislative Council have
yet debated this important matter and the
people of Barbados still do not know what
stand their representatives take on the far-
reaching recommendations contained in
the report.

The reticence which the government has
shown in respect of these reports is unde-
sirable. The legislature should be given
an opportunity to discuss these important
matters and the people should be kept bet-
ter informed of the plans and intentions of
the government.

TOURISM

WHEN the second annual general meet-
ing of the Caribbean Interim Tourism
Committee opens in Puerto Rico to-mor-
row there will be no Barbadian delegate.
The reason given for this is that the sub-
scription was considered too high, and that
the money could be better spent by in-





‘





creasing the contribution to the Publicity
Committee

However, the majority of the Caribbean
territories seem to consider the C.LT.C.
worth while, and at to-morrow’s meeting
there will be delegates from the Virgin
Islands, the Dominican Republic, Grenada,
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, the Leeward Islands,
Martinique and Guadeloupe, Aruba, Puerto
Rico and Haiti. Others present will in-
clude Mr. Frank H. Bell, vice president of
Alcoa and Mr. Robert H. Wall of the Travel
Branch of the United States Department
of Commerce.

It is gratifying to learn that there will,
at least, be a Barbadian observer at the
meeting, and that the Hon. V. C. Gale,
M.L.C. has been entrusted with the task
of finding out whether it is worth our
while to join the C.I.T.C. But is this not
another example of the traditional ap-
proach of the Government of Barbados to
tourism, the policy of putting the cart be-
fore the horse? As far as the tourist in-
dustry is concerned we cannot afford to
cconomise, to sit back and watch. .

|



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN |,
LOOK RIGHT THEN ||
LOOK LEFT AND LOOK

-

AGAIN



TH

—



EN CROSS.

ae



One of the main topics for discussion at | e eo .
the Puerto Rico meeting is a paper pre- Sittin On i he Fenee
pared by Mr. Law on a Technical Assistance

Programme. This paper follows a recom-
mendation made by the United States
Section of the Caribbean Commission to
the tenth meeting of the Commission, held
in Martinique in June, “that a technical
i ssistance project in tourism be adminis-
t2red by the Caribbean Commission which
would examine the existing conditions in
the Caribbean area with a view to its
development as a long range industry.”

The meeting of the C.LT.C. in San Juan
will also discuss legislation and regulations
affecting air travel, private flying and
yachting, with a view to achieving modifi-
cation of existing restrictions to ease tour-
ist travel; transportation, with special
reference to inter-island steamer service;
preparation of a guide book for the Carib-
bean; and the adoption of a Caribbean
\ourist card for visitors to the area.

The adoption of a tourist card valid for
the entire Caribbean area would not only
be a great step in promoting travel, but it
would also be of use in the compilation of
accurate tourist statistics. 3

If we are to develop the tourist industry

in this area, we must go out of our way te
make travelling easy for tourists, If this is
not done they will not come. Accommoda-
tion to suit every pocket must be provided,
ranging from luxury hotels to homely
boarding houses. Unnecessary regulations
must be scrapped. These things the dele-
gates in Puerto Rico will try to do.
' The tourist potentialities of this island
are great, as we are constantly being re-
minded by our Canadian friends, and every
effort must be made to exploit them, Ad-
vertising by itself is of no ‘use, we must be
prepared for the tourists when they come.
It is time for Government to change its
shortsighted policy, and give active en-
couragement to those who are anxious to
build hotels or to cater in other ways for
the tourists visiting Barbados,

LINGO

THE Caribbean is frequently the victim
of the now fashionable travel writer who,
after a fleeting visit, attempts to set down
his impressions on paper.

It is not surprising that these authors,
after spending a few hours in each island
carry away jumbled or confused impres-
sions. Sometimes the highlights stand out
as clear as noon day, and if they would
confine themselves to the highlights they
would not find themselves meandering in
abysmal darkness.

The accents and quaint phrases in the
Caribbean are distinctive, and in many of
the islands, especially so in Barbados
accent, intonation and quaint sayings are
common to all whether they are the lowli-
est workers or dwellers in the plantation
Great Houses.

When, therefore, an author goes out of
his way to state that the upper classes can-
not understand the language of the work-
ing classes one can only conclude that he
has either spent too short a time in the
island to qualify for his self-imposed task,
or the time which elapsed between his visit
and the date when he committed his im-
pressions to paper was so great that he has
forgotten what he heard and saw.

If the Cockney with his disagreeable
twang and his habit of dropping and pick-
ing up “Hs”, as if they were so many
pebbles, is not ashamed of his accent then
the Barbadian has every reason to be
proud of his.

There are undoubtedly some quaint
sayings used in the island, and only this
week, a well-educated man, emphasising
that he was not repeating something that
he had heard at second or third hand
stated : “I tell yuh he told muh wid he own
mout.” No one could fail to understand
what he meant.

Another well-educated politician does
not swear by the Prophet or by his beard
but by his ‘crocus bag’, and his deep toned
chant “suh help muh crocus bag” is as im-
pressive as any from the minarets of the
Bosphorous.

Admittedly there are strange sayings and
peculiar intonations to be heard in Barba-
dos but every Barbadian knows the Lingo.





Hy NATHANIEL GUBEINS

ERE is your uncle Nat Gub-

bins, sometimes the Fleet-
street quack doctor, sometimes the
phoney psychiatrist, occasionally a
phoney military correspondent,
presenting himself in a new role
a phoney football pools ex-

From now on, for the small out-
lay of 6d.—or 8d. if you include
the cost of the Sunday Express—
every reader of his column can
win a fortune every week.

“For a long time I despised
football pools” Gubbins writes,
“but when I realised the prize
was income-tax free, I began to
take interest.

“My first attempt was a failure,
I was filling in little noughts in
the column against the names of
football teams I had never hea
of, and with no idea if they wo
win, lose, draw away, at ho
or in the Argentine, Brazil,
Tibet.

“Then I began making little
crosses as well, and was soon en-
grossed in a solo game of noughts
and crosses, I[ did not win a
orize for this,

+ ot

“At my next attempt I left out
‘he crosses and filled in all the
squares with noughts believing
this was a sure-fire winner as at
least one of my predictions must
be 100 per cent right. I did not
win a prize for this.

“My third attempt was sent in
a week before the teams listed
were playing each other. Need-
less to say. I did not get a prize
for this.

“The next time I filled in the
form in the proper manner, but
forgot to post it. But a friend
who checked it the following Sat-
urday tells me that but for this
lapse I might have made a fortune.

“So, as I appear to have a gift
for this sort of thing, I expect to
win at least £100,000 every week
and as I would like my readers
to share in my success, I shall
publish my forecasts.

“Assuming I have a_ million
readers and they all win £100,000
every week, this means the pools
will have to pay out a thousand
million pounds every seven days
to April which will make them
look pretty silly.

“And if anybody asks why, if I
can make such easy money, I go

Our Readers Say:

Bus Service

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Are our representatives
in the House of Assembly aware
of the sufferings we unfortunate
people who have to use the bus
undergo, morning and evening,



endeavouring to get to and from

our-jobs? Is it the fault of the
concessionaires or is the blame to
be laid at the feet of the Trans-
port Board? To whom are we to
turn to get this “wrong that needs
resistance” righted?

Whoever it may be, some ac-
tion ought to be taken by those
in authority to investigate the
abominable way that Route 14—
Bridgetown to Top Rock—is be-
ing run. For example: I leave
my home every morning before
7.30 a.m. and go to the first
stop past St. Lawrence Gap (on
the Bridgetown side). I stand
there—in company with five or
six others—until around 7.40,
when a bus marked Route 14,
crammed with domestics, labour-
ers and hucksters will just whizz
past without even bothering to
stop! (On rare occasions one or
two of us will get seats by the
conductor squeezing us in as a
sixth, knowing that some of the
domestics will be getting out fur-
ther along the route). It is ob-
vious that this bus (which is
supposed to be the 7.30 from

«|Top Rock) goes right up to Ois-

tins or Deal Road to collect pas-
sengers. Three or four minutes
after that another Route 14 bus
appears which must leave Top
Rock about 7.40. By the time
this gets to Hastings it is quite
filled and from there on we pass
groups of disappointed people at
each stop, This bus gets into the
square sometimes at eight, some-
times a little after, so that by
the time I get to my job in James
Street I am several minutes late
Now, if this bus can leave Top
Rock at 7.40 why can it not leave
10 minutes earlier to enable us
to get to work on time, and why
is it that we do not have at least
ahs tees leaving Top Rock at

But, getting down on mornings
is a path of roses compared with
trying to get home in the after-
noon, since the iniquitous scheme
of moving the bus stand over to
Probyn Street was brought into
force. Many is the afternoon that
I leave James Street at 4.30 and
do not succeed in getting a seat
on a bus before 5 p.m., and
others travelling up in the bus
with me complained that they
had been trying to get seats from
4 o'clock! We have been made
to understand that all Route 14
buses drivé into the square to pick
up passengers but that is not the
case, Many is the afternoon that

on writing a column for much less
than £100,000 a week, I can only
reply that I love my work for its
own sake.

Cream Puff Cat

Hanson W. Baldwin reports
from Tokyo that a high rank-
ing American officer described
the American Army as “A
cream puff army” which had
“too much coddling and baby-
ing” and needed “tough dis-
cipline and hard training” to
face the barbarcus hordes of
Asia,

HE same could be said of

Lottie the ‘cat,

Taking it as a precept that a

soldier’s first duty is to destroy

_ the enemy, it is also true that a

cat’s first duty is to destroy mice.

Like the troops described above
Lottie has had too much coddling
and babying.

Although her training for war
has been thorough and supervised
by a military genius, ex-acting-
unpaid lance corporal Gubbins,
using a toy mouse attached to a
string, her behaviour in action
against a real enemy must be
written down as deplorable.

The mouse, evidently part of a
reconnaissance patrol, advanced
into the dining room, skilfully
taking advantage of all available
cover. Lottie sat in the middle of
the room digesting her last meal.
A battled-trained soldier would
have leaped into action at the first
sight of the enemy. Or, at least.
that’s what battle-trained soldiers
are supposed to do. é

But Lottie, the cream puff cat,
only stared with big, startled eyes
at the mouse, which retired in
good order under the sideboard.

After ten minutes the cream
puff cat, lulled into a sense of
false security, closed her eyes for
a nap.

During that moment the mouse
advanced into open country, took

a good look round, and retired to .

er with a detailed re-

A court-martial, accusing Pri-
vate Lottie of sleeping without
permission while on active service
and showing cowardice in the face
of the enemy, is now being held.
The findings of the court will be
promulgated.

fully a bus load of us will wait
15 minutes and then, when some
of us decide to walk over, we
find two buses in the stand,
neither of which has driven over
to the Square. I have twice
remonstrated with the old man
they have walking about with a
black parasol over his arm
but all he could say was that
“that was very strange.” This was
after the bus driver had already
informed me that they only drove
into the Square if they had pas-
sengers to drop! The uncertainty
about walking over to the stand is
that we may get there to find
no bus, or an already filled one,
and in the meantime one may
drive into the square, pick up
waiting passengers and return
filled to capacity, so that it is
always difficult to decide the best
course to take, Whatever hap-
pens, the buses are nearly always
filled 15 minutes in advance, so
that when the 4.30 bus moves out
it leaves the one waiting to leave
at 4.45 ready filled and those that
come after have to wait for the
5 o’clock and so on right through
the afternoon until sometimes
5.30 or 5.45.

Would it be expecting too much
of the directors of the General
Motor Omnibus Co., and those of
the Transport Board to ask them
to abandon their luxurious cars
for a couple of weeks and try us-
ing the means of transport which
they have provided for the less
fo ate members of the travell-
in ublic?

Some competent person ought to
be placed at the stand to look after
passengers, see that the buses leave
to time, ete. This person ought
not to be appointed by the con-
cessionaires (their inspectors seem
only to be interested in the cash
records) \ut by the Transport
Board.

We were all prepared during the
war years to make the best of a
bad job as we knew that better
could not be done, but the war has
been over for some time now (five
years to be exact) and the public
expects more and better buses to
be provided for their convenience,
The concessionaires seem to have
little difficulty in importing Trucks,
and Cars, How then can they ex-
plain the shortage of buses and the
old derelicts that are still being
used ?

I have been meaning to write
this letter now for some months
and regret having postponed it.
Whether it will be the means of
any action being taken to remedy

the defaults of this service re-
mains to be seen, but the time has
come for us to let it be known that

we are far from satisfied.

. . . Mrs. Er-rerm-er. I’m sorry
I’ve forgotten your name again.
It’s always on the tip of my tongue
but goes right out of my head as
soon as I see you.

It’s just the same with me
Mrs. Er . .. Mrs, Rerm-er-rer.
Is this buffet dance in aid of
anything.

Yes, but I’ve forgotten exactly
what. But I always think if some-
thing’s in aid of something one
should do something about it.
Who is that large woman eating
her head off at the buffet?

*

Oh, that’s Mrs. ... Mrs. er

Buffet Dance i
H what a bit of luck seeing
you here Mrs. Er... Mrs.
‘ rs, Er-rerm-er who has
eating diabetes and has double
rations of everything ow doc-
tor’s orders, They say she has
hard boiled eggs and cold pota-
toes by her bedside in case she
wakes up hungry in the night.
That must be vefy trying for
her husband Mrs. ...er...
Mee. 1
Yes, it was a great tragedy.
He ran off to Africa because of
the egg shells in the bed and is
now growing sunflower seeds for
the Government. Such a silly
occupation for a man. Who’s that
eager looking dark girl dancing
rather close to her partner?

Oh, that’s Miss . . . Miss Um-er
something who believes in reincar-
nation and thinks she’s Cleopatra.
Of course, she imagines every
good-looking man as Antony, and
her psychiatrist says it’s because
she was love starved as a child,
though she seems to be making up
for it now. It’s a pity our husbands
don’t dance, isn’t it Mrs, Er . 4 .
Mrs. Er-rerm-er?

MOG UIETE 9 9. OR vc 4 Bete
Rerm-er-rer. Do you think we
might try this waltz together?
Well, we can’t go on eating

sausage rolls all the evening, can
we Mrs... . er-umy

Of course not, Mrs. Er...

ts... . Do you prefer to be
the gentleman or the lady?

I’m usually the gentleman on
these occasions.

Very well. But if your hands
are hot please be careful of the
back of my evening frock. won’t
you. Mrs... . Mrs. Er-erem-er,



I know that I will get the full
support of the other travellers on
Route 14 in connection with all
that I have said.

ALINE T, LEACH.
St. Lawrence,
November 21, 1950,

Civil Establishment

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—We in Barbados are proud
and jealous of our heritage of
free representative institutions,
which we have inherited from our
forefathers, who earned them by
their blood and their sweat, and
are in honour bound to guard and
treasure them, therefore when we
Bee these traditions being flouted
ap = ae an halt and

o ae

Dakoage, gs ese birds of
nm the 21/9/5 -
innitbacaes’ /50, the Governor
Order entitled Civil Establishment

(General) (Amendment) No, va ie

Order, which order has
agreed to b; th h
Ss or ho Ouses of the

The above order purports
bring about a reorgeisation of the
public services of this island, and
cok tee ae creates sev-

ny lishing
others Posts, while abo. -
aragraph 3 of this introductio
to this order says; “This “aaa
shall come inte © ration on the
first day of S-ptem 1950.” Two
things are at once ap t.

1. It this Order

operation on Sep

been

Clerk,
Coloniai
a few,

all officers who held posts

is now in force, under what au-
thority have two Assistant
ecretaries, and an Office

dant been appointed in
the Colonial eoecennen, to posts
which only exist after the above-
mentioned Order is in force,
ae oi ys of this a
en te reassured 1
the Auditor a in

this island, cannot be coerced and
we demand to know:
a, Under ee ee on
payments made
Abolished gear.
b. Under what authority are
payments made in respect o!
posts which have not yet
been created.
ashi Sanh 9 ae a eannd
usn all, a
St. Michael, —

November 23, 1950, "%.








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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1950 SUNDAY . ADVOCATE & @ERAGE NINE
qujibuibeitbiniennciasnicblmeeenne ceed, 1a. slaeiipehtiiisiacinilhi

CARIBBEAN ;









ee 4

By 0. 8S. COPPIN

Another successful effort to
bring to the stage a show with an
authentic West Indian background
and flavour has been made with
the staging of the Musical
“Caribbean Revelry” produced by
Miss Judy Graham at the Globe
Theatre on Thursday

3M

usual are right in front

with

NEW

vf 7
CHRISTMAS (COODS
To-day we offer a large
Although Mrs. Stuart’s “Revue- ae
deville 1y00", a simiiar show in
some respects, constitutes the
only basis for comparison, yet |
think that what little analogy
there is between the shows proper,
would end with the West Indian i
colouring and setting of the two A wise mother lets baby decide about
shows and the endeavour te inter-

fs nergy, steady

sperse the play -acting with the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of BY, steady |

expressive dances. gains, contented days, peaceful nights these tell her what she most |
Here it ends for while Mrs wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Stuart’s “Revuedeville” success- . Litior ren Y

tully specialised in a variety ot Why can mother pin her faith « important additions are made: Lron

2 oniectionery

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stage dancing that has not been firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood to modify | “English Village” 2 Ibs.

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itself was written around him i a 3.6 a S Aine tee
The story itself, in short, tells SS “Roses” 2 tbs
of a young Barbadian Jackie Wil - , Ss “Embossed Flowers”
son (Reggie Jones), who falls in 2 ‘ ' S 14 Ws
love with the daughter of a gour- \ a ID
met, Licorish Beetlebottom, (Ced- “Dogs” 2 tbs

{
{
ric Phillips) but his wife (May i ears : 7 } s “Birds & Flowers” 1 Ib
ob MEN (ai ED ss “Black Magic” 144 Ibs.
(
{










Ramdin) has ambitious plans of
her daughter’s rising to promin- S ; F it
ence as a designer

OCCASION {| ee ” » Ib Tin

“ P rices from 4/- o $6.50

CALLS fOr RN ESTLE”

A split in the marriage tes






. oni Pe we
is occasioned when Cedric leaves .
his wife on account of ne
greater interest in an arai y S
named character “Myrah Mali- , )) |} 8 “Old Rose” 2 Ibs
cious” (Eusie Graham) OPAL E SR IENG Ni ee “Floral” 2 tbs
: \\ | eat “Shell Pink” 2 Ibs
This ives Mrs. Beetle Bottom | the hi : Pink 2 4
chance to take her daughter away from 4 ay 13 “Country”
the island and the sconidal tits act of SPECIAL \{ Feet “Glamour” 1 Ib
her husband has brought abou « (tt | oat ”
are stranded in Haiti and an appeal to i wat Girls Head” 1 iD
the Voodoo gods for success and mone WIS picture” 4 tb
is granted and the ladies are able to Ko | a ee
to the U.S.A. and make good there \\ o) Dee ue B be ie
Se Snow cen Y
; Sy %
Mother and dauuhter become a prom .
inent. model and. professional . désianer POT CEL ) | eat aioe from $1.19 to $5.54
respectively and they are able to tour i 2 ractive Presentation Tins
the continent with success } f Fancy Biscuits by Carr,
They return to Barbados and_ the He Sq Crawford & Jacob
: jaughter meets her young swain who a ’
has just returned from the U.S.A. They REE { a

decide to get married and Cedric’s wife
now forgives him. She is also recon
ciled with her old rival “Myrah Mali
cious” and an engagement party brings
about the happy ending “all’s well that
end's well +! “Rose” assorted

ey «St. Peters” assorted

= + lternoon Tea” assorted
3 Vrices 5/8 to $2.22

A most beautiful scene and the one
best acted in my opinion was that por
traying the ritual in which the Voodoo
priest brings wealth to Mrs. Beetle Bot
tom.

FOLLOWING



Realistic costumes, appropriate music

and good terpretation of the theme Cig ad < ‘lowered my ILK from
made this scene the highlirht, “Bamboo Figured and Flowered AR’

arranged by



JACOB”













a “CARR”

~y

a “Man-—o-war” asserted
V wk wa, =“ Welcome” assorted









3
‘edric Phillips and sung by vey AN v ce Family Assorted”
Roosevelt Tudor was most appropriate DLA0 lo 1.00 yd. ef “Carnival”
* mS “Reception”
The Caribelles and Caribbe th ‘ hi at crea ¥ “it “Cream Crackers”
#rown-ups of the show were precise inf, ELOWERED SATIN $4.50 ya. i-’ «etaresen Meee
their dance steps and the Caribettes, the ‘a. rn te: ee
ay tots went through their paces ‘ " 1.10 vil | a Assorted Creams
eee Coloured STRIPED SATID al 4. Js WW) “Popular Assorted”
yt ae Stages the sound effect wee 9 o 1 t wy Prices from $1.23 to $2 14 ;
ulty and no audience likes this, but an "9 i ¥{ ‘
Winewee® yPat back into good humour MY ALLOVER LACE ....... .. ab $2.66 fo 2/7 ya | sam
8 oceurn le experience ( ; “CRAWFORD”
wained from this first sh * : : i s wa
vide the Caribbean Ro velle vith Pine in Pink, Blue, Green ick and White my
scope for smoothing any rough edues' - ; i ‘ 2 “Tartan Shortbread”
off their next show BRODERIE ANGLAIS . 9 r vd Fe “Savoy Assorted”
erie P ilps Tam tld ts responsi in Pink and Blu, $4.02 & 1.4) ye . S ‘ces fone Joiten’ i
ol 1 choreograpt aa ie rices from 5/- to
> must also be congratulated, wt EMBROIDERED ORGA i have a large assortment
Is odious to make comparisons but J ; os ; ‘ at KY) i() {0 % 4) vil sm ) 1 " .
must single out Cedrie Phillips, May in Pink, Green and W > Gl DZ. O.Or . Decorated Tins of Toffee
Ramdin and Eusie Graham tetane- i ! Barley Sugar. Just the
ing individual performances CRINKLE GEORGETTE 14 Gift for the Kiddies
Madeleine Norris played a comparative : ink i S ( “Tower Bridge” 1/9 tin
&@ comparative- in Pink, Blue and Green a ’ .
ieee ee excelle ntly and 2 hould i " ’ “Bull Finch” 1/9
\ a bigeer * as she vs shown in both these shows that she fi MOSS CREPE Me baerecc it ane
& more than ordinary talent feett Caridea. t's Sheba. Pink ottage ic. }
The Police Band put even more than n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink Ps 7 “Queen Mary” 4/6 3
ae oe ea Sa Vier a 2 thelr usually great zest into this sha Grey and Emerald al ‘ 3.00 Va. «op F ”
and at times they captured the attentio, ae 1064 E ¥ Palm Toffee 46c. ,, {
A HIGH SPOT in the waltz which takes place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Beetlebottom on the occasion of Rosie Beetlebottom’s engage- of the audie nce all to themselves : | } | ey “Dog Sie. Same
ra And so I say congrats for a good effort f = vi 2664 ‘Girls Head” ,, $1.74
ment party. yews eeu e ‘ ‘ ¢ Miss Graham and your troupe. Onward ' 7



fo better things in the future “Piewick” 6%e

” 97Te
“Sharps” 78e
j| | oe ‘s $1.44
1} | oe “Curtosity Shop” $1.86 ,.
wh





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( i ee 50) | 5a Pascalls Marshmallows
/ ei | ee 1/6—3/-
‘ Pascalls Glucose Barley
|B = Sugar 1 Ib
| Pascalls Glucose Barley
Sugar '4 tb

PF. Cheeselets in Tins
Carrs Cheese Crisps in tins

Sarley Sugar in jars §2c.
Mint Humbugs tins
Hard Centre Choe: tins
Raisins in packages
ae (Museatels)
red Ovaltine Biscuits in peks.
i) | ape Custard Cream Biscuits
1] in peks
|| say Fruit Pastilles in peks, 27.
aa Callard & Bowsers
| $2 Celebrated “Nougat”

gs “Butter Scotch”
They can also | bi Prices 34c., 70c., 21c., 45c.
}
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@ GUERLAIN, LANVIN, MILLOT,
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GEORGE PAYNE'S COCOA Tins : 3 »
GEORGE PAYNE'S COCOA— %-Ib. Tins e agivite 38
HEINZ MUSHROOM SOUP—per ‘Tin 41
HEINZ CHICKEN SOUP—per Ti ° 41
DANISH CHICKEN BROTH—Serves 6—per Tin 40
NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK—1-lb. Tins 92
LIDANO POWDERED MILK—1-Ib, Tins cr hie 9Q
LIDANO POWDERED MILK—5-lb. Tins 4.09
DRIED FIGS er Pkg 18
STONED DA" per Pkg 30 & .19
DOWNY FLAK -AKE MIX (5 Flavours)—per Pkg 40)
HEINZ COCKTAIL ONIONS—per Bot 79
Crosse & Blackwell’s FRENCH CAPERS—per Bottle 35
SOUTHWELL’S MINCE MEAT—>per bot 61
Crosse & Blackwell's ANCHOVY PASTE—per bot 1%
Crosse & Blackwell’s BLOATER PASTE—per bot 1

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us 0 9s OMAR ocesgu are




SUNDAY ADVOCATE



OUR CAMERAMAN caught these children entertaining themselves at aquatic sports when Upper

Constitution Road was flooded yesterday morning.

This is a regular scene whenever this road is

flooded and a little boy was nearly pulled away by the strong current yesterday.

Heavy Rains Held Up Traffic 10th, Anniversary

@ from page 1
tion Road for some time. Buses
and cars travelling to the City
down Constitution Road and Ar-
thur’s Hill had to be diverted to
Martindales Road and the Bridge
Road respectively

In the nearby Carrington’s Vil-
lage district some of the roads were
flooded, the water in some cases
reaching the deorstep of some of
the houses.. There were numer-
ous water “holes about and walk-
ing presented a problem

The Park

Queen’s Park was well soaked.
Large pools of water collected on
the cricket field and young boys
took the opportunity of playing in
the water,

The lake which is kept empty
was filled with murky water. The
gardeners .were all forced to stay
inside the shed as the rain which
fell continuously prevented them
from doing their work,

Flowing in full strength from
the country after the heavy rain,
the water rushed through the
Goodland gully with a noisy roar
down to the sea. About 10.30 a.m,
the water reached a fair height
ever Goodland Road which be-
came impassable to vehicles. A
ear and truck were stalled when
their drivers attempted to carry
them through the water and men
of the area had to assist in getting
them out.

Twenty yards before the point
at which the water crosses beneath
the bridge at the corner of Good-
land and Westbury Roads, the
water stretched across an area of
about 40 yards as it came down.

Many Pools

There were many pools of water
over _ the © Kensington cricket
grounds. -

Boys wWho'live around the Good-
land distriet-seemed to gain much
sport because of the continuous
rains ‘and many of them ran
about the streets bathing in short
pants. Pr

"Buses were delayed because of
the difficulty in passing over the
road after, water had reached
about a foot high at the Belle Gul-
ly—Howells Cross Road corner,

A country farmer told the
Advocate yesterday that too much
rain was falling for planters to
reap good nut crops. It is time,
he Said, for good sunshine as the
usual reaping time for nuts is in
January and February.

Except for a few unflooded spots,
the streets from Fitz Village, St.
James, right up to Bridgetown
were but a waterway.

The water in some places was
about six inches deep and with a
very strong current.

Gushing

Through every gap, alley and
pathway on the east side of the
streéts, water gushed down and
across the road with great force











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bringing with it stones, mud, herbs
arid other stuff, part of which it
deposited in the streets.

Only "buses, lorries, big motor
cars and vans could man-
o@uvre through the flooded streets.
Simall cars, light vans, motor cycles
and, in some places, pedestrians
cOuld not venture through the
rushing water.

The longest break in the flooded
streets over that distance was from
about 100 yards before reaching
the Black Rock Post Office to the
entry on Baxter’s Road. Yet pools
of water could be found.

The current of the water in
Baxter’s Road was not as strong
as that along Fitz Village and
Black Rock and so the flow of
traffic was not greatly interrupted.

Drivers of vehicles which got
through the water had to take
gteat care that the vehicles did
not stall or run off the roads.

A ’bus driver said that he could
have felt the force of the water
tugging against the "bus wheels
as though it would have pulled the
"bus off the road.

Some passengers taking the "bus
along the route could not get off
at their intended destinations, They
aa straight into Bridgetown,
then to return when the water had
run off.

The rain fell heavily in the
other Leeward parishes but up to
time of writing, no damages had
been reported from these parishes.

Slow Movement

At Hothersal Turning and St.
Matthew's many parts of the road
were flooded and vehicles were
forced to go through at moderate
speeds. Water rose to a great
Height in the Canewood Gully in
St. Thomas and many holes of
canes were damaged both at Cane-
wood and in the Bridge Road
district.

In the Chapman Lane and Ken-
sington New Road areas, pastures,
yards and houses were flooded.
Many stock wer? drowned,

Old Mary Browne of Chapman
Lane was marooned when water
surrounded her house in the morn-
ing, She had to put her furniture
and other household effects in the
yard. Already most of her paling
had been pulled down by pre-

s rains.

VOT seepbione line a —
laine Police Station went out o
Order while at St. Thomas, lab-
ourers made banana leaves to take
the place of umbrellas in order to
shelter them from the rain.

A few labourers could still be
seen working in the Lanceste:
area of St. James but on a os e
most people spent the day indoors

ALL
THRIFTY
SHOPPERS
TO THE
BROADWAY

Offer... «+

STEEL





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

} WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL
‘ DIAL 4528



Of B.W.LA.

Tomorrow British West Indian
Airways celebrates its 10th birth-
day.

In 1940, at a time when surface
transportation * between the West
Indian Islands had been seriously
disrupted by the war, Mr. Lowell
Yerex, a pioneer of civil aviation
in Central America, founded the

airline.
The Company began operations
using a Lockheed Lodestar for

services to Barbados and Tobago,
but in. 1942, in spite of wartime
difficulties, it had increased its
fleet to three aircraft and was
undertaking valuable charter
work for the U.S Army and
Navy, in addition to its civilian
functions.

With each succeeding year came
steady progress and expansion of
routes as new airports were com-
pleted, until by 1944, Jamaica,
Grenada, Antigua, St. Kitts
British Honduras and the Dom-
inican Republic had been added
to the original ports of call. Brit-
ish Guiana was added. to the list
during the next year.

In 1947, BWIA was purchased
by British South American Air-
ways which was itself later ab-
sorbed by British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation.

BWIA, by this time, was firmly
established, and, in fact had be-
come an integral part of West
Indian life due to its vital role
of linking the Caribbean tervi-
tories. Traffic was still increasing
steadily, and it soon became ap-
parent that the Lockheed Lode-
s ars which had rendered yeoman
service were now too stall
the job. In 1948, the Company
began to re-equip its fleet with
24-seater Vickers Vikings which
had proved themselves in service
in Europe. Eight Vikings ars
four Lodestars now serve 17
Caribbean ports and Miami.

1950 saw the biggest route ex-
pansion in BWIA’s history—Mi-
ami, Nassau, Haiti, Martinique
Guadeloupe and Puerto Rico were
added to the Company’s ports of
call, and more passengers were
catried in the first nine months
of this year than in the whole
of 1948.



AIR

for

SECOND TO NONE

Police Make
Quick Arrest

UBY BENN of Fitts Gap,

Westbury Road was arrested
by members of the C.I.D. on Fri-
day and charged with breaking
and entering the house of Inez
Herbert at Passage Road and
stealing a quantity of clothing and
articles valued $31.50,

It was owing to the swift action
of the Police that some of the
articles were recovered and the
arrest made. The matter was only
reported by Herbert on Wednes-
day.

ALCOLM MURRAY won the

Silver Cup at the Globe's
All Star Talent Night on Friday
He ang “Blue Moon” in the
Melton manner and was loudly
applauded by the large crowd that
attended.

Second prize went to Trevor
Marshall who delighted the crowd
with “My Love Loves Me.” Betty
saylor, who sang “The Gypsy,”
was given a consolation prize for
ner excellent effort.

The Guest Star of the night was
Clayton Thompson, the last All
Star winner. He sang “It Had
To Be You,”

HE MOTOR VESSEL ‘Servi-
tor’ sailed for Trinidad yes-
terday after spending many weeks
in the harbour unloading terolas
for the runway at Seawell. The
vessel belongs to the Trinidad
Shipping Company.
Captain B, O. Barzey, master
of, the vessel, told the ‘Advocate’
yestorday that he had made twc

trip. to the island and both meant
remaining in port for a long
time.

He and his crew were especi-
ally thankful to all those who had
business connections with the
vessel for the hospitality that was
extended to them under all cir-
cumstances,

He said that it was impossibl
to thank everyone but he wa:
anxiously looking forward to hi:
return to the island.

ALVIN HAREWOOD of Sut-

tle Street was fined 5/- by
Mr. Talma yesterday for making
a disturbance on Conchs Alley, ai
highway, on November 24.

TT HE Y.M.C.A. will begin their

Sunday discussions of Week
of Prayef topics today. The sub-
iect for this evening will be
“Hallowed Be Thy Name” and
the Leader Mr. J. G. A. Pile. It
begins at 4.45 o’clock.

More Calls Here

Barbados will get, in the future,
more calls from ships of the Royal
Netherlands Steamship Company.

The steamship company, in re-
vising its service between Europe
and the West Indies, has made it
possible for four freighters and
one passenger ship to call here
from home each month,

Provided that the passenger
ship returns to Barbados from
Trinidsa during the same month
of its call from home, Barbados
will be getting six calls from ships
of the R.N. line every month, That
is, one passenger ship will be giv-
ing two calls—outward and home-
ward bound—and four freighters
will be giving one call each,

The passenger ships “Willem-
stad” and “Oranjestad” will be
included in this run,

The freighter service will
offering direct connection
tween Barbados, Bremen

be-
and

Hamburg. Messrs, S. P. Musson, |

Son & Co., Ltd., are local agents
of fhe R.N. line.





Soe
YN

WN

SY LLAANN




SERVICE

SS
ae












be |

|

WEDDING "
CLARKE—SPOONER

On Thursday last, St. George’s
Church was the scene of a pretty
wedding when Mr. Byron Clarke,
son of Mr. Fitzgerald Clarke of
Eastlyne, St. George took as his
bride Miss Inez Spooner, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Da Costa
Spooner of Ellerton, St. George.

The ceremony which was fully
choral, was performed by the
Rev F. M Dowlen with Mr.
J. Odle at the organ.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father looked
charming in a dress of crepe satin
trimmed with sequins and em-
broidered lace, with a head-dress
of ofange blossoms. She carried
a bouquet of Anthurivin Liljes

and Queen Anne’s Lace.

Miss Sylvia Blackman who was
Maid of Honour wore a dress of
crepe satin trimmed with em-
broidefed lace, with a white tulle,






5 the

has

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Weed LAVER
coe

AN
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AFTER-SHAVE LOTION

And filled my

Originally made by Potter & Moore
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Beauty the World over.

Movs

ALTAR DEDICATED
O-DAY

The new Altar of the St. Thomas
Parish Church will be dedicated
by the Lord Bishop at 9 o’clock
this morning.

MUSTN’T TOUCH
TORONTO.
Eggs laid by hens in the poultry
exhibit at the Royal Winter Fair
aren’t to be casually picked up.
They're boiled to prevent un-
authorized persons using them for
hatching purposes.
—C.P.

._———
kept in place by a Gcid tinsel
Spray, with a bouquet of gold
gerberas and Queen Anne’s Lace.
There were four bridesmuids and
six flower girls.

The duties of bestman were
performed by the groom's father
and those of ushers fell to Mr.
Neville Grosvenor and Mr. Field-
ing Lashley. After the ceremony
a reception was neld at Mrs.
Gilbert Clarke’s residence, My
Lora’s Hill.



$$$ $$$ $$$ $$$ TT

“ Beauty, you lifted

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

JOHN MASEFIELD

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

English countryside to Barbados

ever since been dedicated to

DER
()







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

26,

Nurse says-

that for the quick and sure

1950



relief from Head and Chest Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh,

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER



B.B.C. TREBLES PAY FOR A DUMMY
It’s Archie Andrews, and
he now gets £250 a week

26, 1950

(By SIDNEY RODIN)

Haley, Director-General of

The ventriloquist is 33-year-old
Peter Brough. His dummy is Ar-
chie Andrews, star of “Educating
Archie,” a lovable imp who has
become the favourite of half the
children in Britain between five

and 12.

Only one B.B.C. celebrity—
Wilfred Pickles—now tops Peter
rough’s money. Pickles gets

£300 a week.
ther stars are well behind in
o fees—Ted Ray gets about

150, Jimmy Edwards, Dick
mtley, and Joy Nichols from
120 to £150, Frankie Howerd

£120.

The pay rise came because last
week Brough was offered a £500-
a-week contract for two years to
appear in commercial radio.

Sir William Haley told his va-
riety chief: “We can’t let Archie
Andrews go. He is needed for the
children. Accept whatever terms
Brough proposes.”

Peter Brough told me last
night: “Archie has become a na-
tional figure since June entirely
through the B.B.C. I feel under

a moral obligation not to desert
them.”

His Earnings

Commercial radio has already
captured the “Much-Binding-in-
the-Marsh” team for £50,000,
Donald Peers for £15,000 a year,
Stewart MacPherson, and Charlie
Kunz.

Gracie Fields and Sir Thomas
Beecham also have contracts with
sponsored radio.

: Populace
Can Survive
Atom

MONTREAL.
_ Civilization can protect itself
from the bogey of present days—-
an atomic bomb attack.

That’s thé’ opinion of P. W.
Swain, editor of the United States
magazine Power and a spectator
at the Bikini atomic tests. He
disclosed his findings at a recent
Montreal meeting of the Institute
of Pewer Engineers,

It is his belief that a well-
trained populace can survive an
atomic attack

His explanation:

“First, atom bombs would be
used only against targets of tre-
mendous importance. This would
rule out a general attack against
all civilian points.

“If a bomb exploded, there are
three things that can kill you.
They are shock wave, gamma rays
and heat flash.

“The blast, or shock wave, kills

indirectly by pummelling the
populace with falling buildings
and flying debris. The answer to

this is shelters.

Heat Flash Danger

“The heat flashes last three sec-
onds and anyone within a mile of
the explosion will suffer badly
burned hands and faces, But even
a shadow can serve as some pro-
tection from this, and a well -
trained populace could be trained
to duck—to fall with their backs

~ THE CALL I







L. J. WILLIAMS

THREE MILLION children have forced Sir William

the B.B.C., to give a ventrilo-

quist and his dummy one of the most sensational pay rises
in British broadeasting. They will be paid £250 a week
—three times what they are getting now.

Peter Brough will next year be
one of the richest men in enter-
tainment, although he stays faith-
ful to Broadcasting House. He
is the second most successful ven-
triloquist in the world.

He estimates his earnings for
1951 at nearly £50,000— £30,000
from stage and radio, £7,500
from royalties on sales of Archie
Andrews dolls, records, tooth-
brushes and soap, and £12,000
from the textile business he runs
when not making Archie talk.

Played Pranks

London-born Brough comes
from a family of ventriloquists.
He learned to speak without mov-
ing his lips when he was seven.

At sehool he played pranks on
masters by throwing his voice. His
first concert was given for the
Salvation Army at Ealing when
he was ten,

He used to get up at six a.m.
to practise ventriloquism before
going to school.

When 22 he became a textile
agent, and prospered.

Invalided out of the Army in
1942, Brough thought up the voice
and character of Archie while
convalescing. Archie was to be
a 14-year-old orphan brought up
by Brough.

His first B.B.C. payment was
15 guineas a turn. In 1947, after a
trial recording, Brough was told:
“A c omy can never be strong

ENGLAND vs. AUSTRALIA

Broadcast Of First Test

As most cricket fans know the
First Test between England and
Australia begins at Brisbane on
Friday next, 1st December, and
lasts for six days. Commentaries
on the play, by E. W. Swanton
and Jack Fingleton will be broad-
east by the BBC but as these will
begin at 3.30 a.m. it is doubtful
if many will tune in then though
the enthusiasts who wish to
should try the 16 or 19 metre
bands. For those who will listen
at a more reasonable hour there
will be half-hour summaries of the
day’s play — on each of the six
days — at 6.00 p.m. on the direct
beams to this area, i.e. on the 19
and 25 metre bands,

The BBC’s Sunday evening
edition of ‘Calling the West

———

to the flash and with their hands
and faces covered,

“The gamma rays are the far-
ranging killers, Anyone closer
than 4,200 feet to the explosion
will die—unless protected by at
least 40 feet of concrete. Beyond
that 4,200 feet border fatality from
gamma ray drops sharply.”

Mr. Swain said he doubted
whether atom power would be
used for anything but bombs, It
might have a limited use in the
power field, but right now it ap-
peared as though man. had har-
nessed atomic power only to treat
himself to new lessons in des-
struction,

—Can. Press.



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enough to head a_ full-scale

show.”
Archie Was Shot

The experts were
wrong,

Letters to Archie from children
now number 400 a week. When
“Archie was shot in a broadcast
a mother protested that it must

proved

never happen again because “my
little boy had to cry himself to
sleep.”

Because so many children
missed Sunday school to hear

Archie’s show, the B.B.C. put
him on earlier,
Last month the dummy got the

3. B. C. RADIO NOTES

Indies’ on the 26th inst. will in-
clude poems from three islands in
the Caribbean, The poets are
Andrew Salkey and Louis Simp-
son of Jamaica, William S&S.
Arthur of Barbados and Daniel
Williams and Owen Campbell of
St. Vincent. These poems will be
read in the second half of the
programme, the first being
devoted to a modern nancy story
‘The Ambivalence of Ma Belma’
by R. E. Braithwaite of Trinidad.
‘Caribbean Voices’ is on the air
every Sunday at 7.15 p.m.
The Library And The
Community
On Wednesday next, 29th inst.
the current series now being
broadcast in ‘Calling the West
Indies’ on Wednesdays will come
to an end. This series is another
of the interview and discussion
programmes arranged by John
Figueroa of Jamaica who has
been interviewing three librarians, |
one of them Willy Richardson of |
Trinidad, on the workings of the |
library system in their commun- |
ity, In the final programme on |
Wednesday next all four individ- |
uals — the three librarians and
John Figueroa -— will discuss the |
three preceding programmes and |
sum up the points made. Broad- |
casts will begin at 7.15 p.m, '
St. Andrew’s Day
As usual the BBC will mark St,
Andrew's Day with special pro-
grammes in the General Overseas ,
Service, The first programme is |
specially devised for the ‘exiled’
Scots and is entitled ‘The Seas |
Between Us’ the theme of which
is ‘exile’ — the theme of those |



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SUNDAY




National Radio Award for the
best variety series. Fourteen
million people hear him on Tues-
days, and nearly 8,000,000 on
Sundays.

His
insurance

increased Archie's
from £1,000 to
£10,000. Archie has his own
room in Brough’s six-bedroom
house at Moor Park, Herts, where
the ventriloquist’s two children
regard the model as one of the
family.

His wardrobe is made by a
Sackville-street, W., tailor at
from 15 to 25 guineas a suit.

master

Recently he opened a bazaar.

Scots who have for whatever,
king of reason left their native!
land, It will be on the air at
11,00 p.m. on Friday 30th inst
but you should note that this will
not be on the direct beams to this
area which will then have closed
down, but on the beam to North
America — 30.53 metres. It will,
however, be repeated on our
direct beams at 2.30 p.m. on Sat-
urday, 2nd December. The other
programme is a special broadcast
by the famous Glasgow Orpheus
Choir who can be heard at, 10,15
p.m. on Thursday, 30th inst.

Current Talks Series

We remind our readers of two
BBC programmes which are being
broadcast in series which. began
last week. These are the Reith
Lectures with Professor J. G.
Young speaking on ‘Doubt and
Certainty in Science’ at 6.30 p.m.)
on Fridays and ‘Three Half Cen-|
turies’ the radio documentary
marking the close of the first half
of the twentieth century. No. 2
will be heard at 9.00 p.m. on |
Thursday, 30th inst.
|



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so foolhardy. But the plain answer is that we have to do it to
satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT
will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems,

The tests which consist of boiling sampies under 100 Ib, per
sq. inch oxygen pressure in “bombs’’, are quite safe. We have
never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because
of a sticky valve. This test is one df many which guarantee the
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ADVOCATE

_B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SUNDAY, November 26,

i 7.15 a.m. Strike wu

| a.m. United Nations
From the Childrens’ Hour;

| Take it from Here;

1950

the Music; 8.15
3.8.30 a.m
2.15 pm
12.45 p.m. London
Service; 2.15)
in Practice; 2.30 p m. |
3.30 p.m. The Mas-!
4.10 p.m. Interlude;
4.15 p.m, Music Magazine; 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Halfhour; 4.55 p.m. Epllogue:
5.00 p.m. Tom Jones Trio; 5.30 p.m. |
From the Children’s Hour; 6.00 p.m
Round Britain Quiz; 6.30 p.m. Sunday:
Service; 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; |
7.45 p.m. The moral codes of the ~
Testament; 8.15 p.m. United Nations
Report; 8.30 m.
9.00 p.m. Fi Hartley and his Music;
9.30 p.m. London Forum; 10.15 p.m
Any thing to declare: 10.45 p.m. Ivor
Moreton and Dave Kaye; 11.00 p.m. {
English Songs. |

MONDAY, November 27, 1950. |

Forum; 1.30 p.m
p.m. Communism
| Variety Bandbox;
of Ballantrae;

English Magazine; |

| 7.15 a.m. Band of the Grenadier
Guards; 7.45 a.m. Island; 8.15
a.m. Nights at the Opera; 12.15 p.m
BBC Midland Light Orchestra; 1.00 p.m.
Science Keview; 1.30 p.m, Educat
Archie; 2.15 p.m. Spo Review; 2
p.m, Two way exchange programme
Air-BBC; 3.00 pm. From the
| Programme; 3.50 p.m, Interlude;
, Pm, The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Do
| you Remember; 4.30 p.m. St. Andrews
Day; 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice; 5.30
| p.m. The story Teller; 5.45 p.m. Dance
| Music; 6.00 p.m. The Cai Organs;
| 6.15 p.m. The man who wanted to
know how to Shudder; 7.15 p.m. The
Master of Ballantrae; 7.45 p.m. Chosen
Island; 8.15 p.m. United Nations Re-
port; 8.20 p.m. Composer of the Week;
8.30 p.m. Science Review; 8.45
BBC Scottish Orchestra; 9.30 p.m. ks
| to read; 9.45 p.m. British
10.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10.45 p.m.
Colonial Commentary; 11.00 p.m, Jan
Smeterlin.

| BOSTON : WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW
| 11.75 Me WRUX 17.75 Me.

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The Education of Archie
Andrews went a stage fur-
ther recently when he was
brought to the Sunday Ex-
press office by Ventriloquist

Peter Brough

For the visit, and the pic-

ture, Archie—"swell dresser,

on and off’—wore a smash-

ing blazer with matching

scarf



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Leading LINEN — DRAPERS.
PAGE TWELVE



A Four-Year-Old Trampled By

Herbert Smiles—And Tough wont

In With The

"F ighting

Men Feel Nearer

This is a chapter
called Herbert Bedford.
name
nothing like that,
a Korean boy,
are always called Kim or Lee or

of a boy

His real

Pak.

He was rechristened by British
soldiers in Korea who picked him

HERBERT, the Korean orphan.

up on a

north of Pyongyang, after

father and mother were killed.
Whey they saw him sitting in

the roadside,

the dust at

Home
Hy LIONEL CRANE

KOREA.
in the story

that seared the thatched roof off
his mud-walled home.

His senses could make nothing
of the insane clatter of tanks,
the head-splitting roar of diving
planes, and the rasping stutter of
their machine guns.

To Herbert all these things
‘were just something he did not
like, and when a child doesn’t

is certainly
because he is
and Korean boys



Hach day, says Lionel Crane, he re-
sumes a journey more fantabdtic than any conceived in adventure books,
z
crumbling, dirty roac, like anything he cries. The tears

from his almond eyes were
making little streams through the
mud on his face when a British

they Soldier picked him up.

wondered why he did not run

away from

fear. Nobody

has ever been more alone than
Herbert was at that moment.
The one consolation was that he
was very young. His baby mind
was not able to understand the
horrible meaning of the flames

eS ET



all
terror of war
children had done,

They soon found out. Herbert
cannot run anywhere, His fee
are misformed,

All he could do was sit; 4 four-
year-old bundle of dejection an‘i

Rolling Along

Soldiers put him on one of tha
jorries, intending to hand him
over to some sympathetic organ-
isation, But sympathetic organi-
sations are not easy to find in
North Korea in wartime, and
Herbert is still rolling along with
the convoy.

He has become permanently
attached to the headquarters of
the 27th British Commonwealth
Brigade—very attached. It would
be incorrect to say that he has
become the mascot of the brigade.

the noise and ~
as all the other

in all this world

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SUNDAY





; ¥
U.S. Commercemen

Want Aid Unified

— ASHINGT‘

The War

Digs
27th

IN, Nov, 23
ited State hamber «
t nt in

tions be



ure aid to fore

ppropriated in uniied



He is much more than that programme Thi programme
is their idol. shih ave mone d assu

He is also a symbol. Most of 41.6 pe r possible contribution to
these British soldiers out here ar@ .onjmon defences against Con
fathers They have children of munism it said. The single pro
their Gwe. 5 P gramme the chamber said “shouicl
Their daily job of fgating and },. applicable on a flexible basi
killing in the name of freedom to any part of the world
prevents their being with their ~~ “~~ i f Routes
own children So from them

30 U.S. Prisoners
Freed By Reds

Herbert is getting all the love and
care they are not able to expend
in their own homes

He'll Be Spoiled

I have spent several days and

‘ ; SEOUL, Nov, 24
hate seen the: waye'tierbert is. Thirty more "United " States
tated. Hive aed, haw T want. ta prisoners have been freed by the
aaaek tkeap saeaioes cant ie. thaw Chinese Communists the 8th

: P 2 Army Headquarters reported

do not mend their ways they are togay They were picked up bs










going to make Herbert the fattest advancing United States troops
and most spoiled child in all the “The men were al] wounded and
Orient, . : several had suffered from fros
Herbert is obviously a born bite but they all appeared to have
strategist, for he has established joe, well treated. The tempera-
his headquarters with the staff of ture in this area has been
the officers’ mess. When they below freezing for more than 1!
travel he rides on the cookhouse jours, Twenty-seven American:
lorry. When they camp he and about 170 South Korea:
outside it , prisoners were freed by Commu
Not even the oldest of oli nists earlier this week from
sweats could have worked out camp on the Yalu River and
better situation than that. driven to within a few miles o1
Mealtime for Herbert is from the American lines, —Reuter.
dawn to sunset. It is a ritual fo ie
all the officers who gather rounc
the cook corporal’s fire in the ULS. 7th Army Set

chilly dawn to say Good Mornin
to Ilexbert. He may be too bus
with a plate of cornflakes. er a
tasty omelette to answer, but a
he sits up with his blankets round
him he does not like to be ignored

No Licking

Breakfast over, Herbert fills i
the time to lunch by eating bis

Up Again In Europe

HEIDELBERG, Noy. 24
The American Seventh Army is
tc be re-established im Europe
General Thomas Hardy, Com-
mander-in-Chief of the United
States forces in Europe announced
rom his headquarters here to-day,
The Seventh Army will be com-

cuits and jam and sweets as fast manded by Lieutenant General
as his staff can open the tins, Manton §. Eddy, wartime com-
He appreciates a nice plate of mander of the Ninth American

stew for lunch, and then he goes Infantry Division and later com-

back to the biscuit routine unt! mander of the American army 12th

supper. Language difficulties are Corps

overcome by appetite. What The headquarters of the Seventh

Herbert wants he points to. Army will be in Stuttgart in the
He eats daintily and very american Zone.

cleanly, It is rarely that he spill The existence of the Seventh

any gravy or fruit juice from his sn) was effective from to-day

plastic spoon, and, now that the —Reuter. ;

soldiers have taught him that se er Site

polite peopie -do not lick plates

his manners are impeccable

SOUTH KOREA GETS

At night he sleeps on a silk-
centred mattress that the British NEW PREMIER
aT for him in a Korean vil- SEOUL, Nov. 23
’ The Korean Assembly today

It is possible that on these chil

approved Dr. John Chang, present

ly nights there are some soldier say

in camp who do not have enough Ambassador to the United States,
blankets. But not Herbert He as Prime Minister. The decision
has a mountain of blankets, and breaks an eight-months’ deadlock

between President Syngman Rhee
and his Parliament over the nom-
ination of a successor to Lee Buk

them so that
seen of him is a

he gets right under
all that can be

small hill in the centre, 4
Suk. who resigned last March.
The Query Chang’s nomination, fourth to
, be made by Rhee, was approved
Herbert has been on the road py 148 votes to 28 in Parliament

for several weeks, His guardian
in uniform ‘talk vaguely of put
ting him in an orphanage. The
don’t know where or when, anc

—Reuter.

STREET TIDINESS
NEW YORK.

they seem in no hurry to make Untidiness becomes a punishable
plans. offence in New York next week

I have said this is only a chap- Inspectors from the Department of
ter in the boy’s story. That 1s Sanitation will start reaming the

all it can be. The tale of Herbert streets once more and hand out
Bedford has not yet reached an summonses to anyone dropping
end. paper, chewing gum or rubbish
on the streets.

—London Express Service





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ADVOCATE



Tito Sets Traitor
Free
BELGRADE,

Russia Aims

To Bleed West

Yugoslavia.

J age NASSAU, Nov. 24
Premier Tito on Friday caused Kenneth DeCourcy the publisher
a sensation by releasing from o¢ “Intelligence Digest.” and his |
prisan his former close collaborator wife visiting Nassau for the first

after the man signed a confession
that he treacherously plotted
against the Yugoslav Government

The man released is Mladen
Zujovic He once had a strong
folowing among Yugoslavs es-
pecially the dominant Serbs and
was the man the Russians once ap-
parently had regarded as strong
enough to unseat the rebel Tito.
The confession meant Tito had
broken down one of his toughest
opponents,

Zujovie was Finance Minister

time were leaving for Cuba on
Sunday.

When interviewed, DeCourcy re-
iterated the conviction that the
Soviet were ahead of the West in
bomb-research, and that the Soviet
single aim was to keep the West
engaged in scattered small wars
until it was bled white economical-
ly and militarily. He estimates
the West will reach its lowest
ebb between 1952 and 1953 when
Russia will reach its strongest
development and will probably



in Tito’s Cabinet. strike.
—Can. Press. —Can. Press.
French Reoceupy Wool Talks End
. MEL
Tanmai The eared Ka Sates |

ended here today but no state-
ment was made whether means
had been found to enable the
United States’ Government to im-|
plement their plan for establish-
ing an emergency reserve of pro-
cessed wool for defence purposes.
Delegates from Britain, South
Africa, the United States, Aus-
tralia and New Zealand met to
examine ways and means to
enable the American Government
to accumulate a stock of up to
100,000,000 pounds of wool from
British Commonwealth countries
for her defence programme,
—Reuter.

SAIGON, Nov. 25

French troops to-day reoccupied
Tanmai a post in the northeast
corner of Indo-China after a
temporary evacuation,

A French spokesman said that
the Tanmai post had earlier been
evacuated by its garrison, Only
a part of the garrison were able
to join up with the relieving
column but they succeeded in tak-
ing all their arms with them.

The relieving column supported
by aircraft then repulsed Vietminh
forces. Clearing the route they
reoccupied the post.



|

62 INJURED IN |
BUS COLLISION |
|



—Reuter.



Chinese Reinforcements
Cross Yalu River

HONG KONG, Novy. 25

GLASGOW, Nov. 25.
Sixty-two people were injured,

A Peking radio broadcast picked at least 15 of them seriously,
up here to-day said that more when two double-decker buses |
Chinese “volunteers” had crossed collided headon in a dense fog |

here to-day.
Visibility was only a few yards

the Yalu river into North Korea.
It said these troops would rein-

force Chinese already fighting when the crash occurred. Most |
there against “American aggres- passengers in the packed buses |
sors”. The radio did not give the were women and children, Am-

bulances ran a.shuttle service to
Glasgow hospitals. The conductor
of one of the buses said: “The
women began screaming and some
children were hysterical.

Several people were badly cut
by flying glass and suffered from
shock.”

size of the reinforcements,

It repeated earlier allegations
that American aircraft had crossed
the frontier and attacked targets
in Manchuria,

—Reuter.

ROGGE WANTS TO
START PEACE MOVE

PRAGUE, Nov. 24 POLICE SMASH NYLON
Rogge, Vice-Chairman of RING
the American Progressive Party |
who was booed by the Warsaw ROME, Nov. 25.
Peace Congress for an anti-Com- Police here to-day announced |
munist speech said here today he they had rounded up. an interna-
— thinking of —— A Beh, tional contraband ring said to
uine peace movement “in the have smuggled 33,000 pairs of
United States.” He passed through nylon ee into tale ancian
Prague on his way to London by yecent months. In a series of

air.—Reuter, carefully planned raids Customs

police have seized 11,000 pairs of
15 KILLED IN FIRE

nylons worth £8,471. The ring it
MEERUT UNITED PROVINCES,



—Reuter,

John



was said obtained its supplies
either from Switzerland or the

Nov. 24. United States,
Fifteen people, including 11 —Reuter.
children, died in a fire which

300 PERMITS
BELGRADE, Nov. 24.

broke out last night in a camp
of pilgrims attending a Hindu
religious fair near here.

Seventy huts were destroyed.

The cause of the fire was not zens of dual American-Yugoslav
known. nationality are to receive permits
—Reuter. (to leave Yugoslavia, Interior
ne areata Sh __ |Minister Alexander Rankovich
made this promise today to the |
| American Ambassador George

| Ata



—Can, Press,





Healing
for your

oi skin





SROL

OINTMENT-POW DER
SOAP

eadio





ugstores; in case of
it P Cheesman & Co
dial $382.

eed apply t¢
toh, Midiile

oO

eet

SETI SSSSSSSSOSOOOD

JUST RECEIVED

THERMOS y8 VACUUM
JARS

Wide Mouth
8 Pint & 2 Pint

Also
REFILLS
for 8 Pint & 4 Pint





C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholessle & Retail Dragsist % |
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813



PLEA SABA OWA RAIS A
SSS99S9S99999999999999S"



|
y SSSSSSOSSO FOSS S OD OD IOF $ |
% ARE YOU CHAINED
% WITH RHEUMATIC ‘|
PAINS ?
\
:
-
i ;
|S Simply apply x
‘s |
. SACROOL
13 to the affected parts and
BS rid yourself of agony
|} SACROOL
~ CONQUERS
* PAIN % |
. On Sale at
) a
> KNIGHTS DRUG STORES $

Jaumendpouediearenendill

Three hundred American citi- |

Mra eee eee ee aD



NOVEMBER 26, 1950

SUNDAY.

Jhe FAMILY Food Drink



So comfortable ...so convenient . . . these
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ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE - A VARIETY OF SEIZES
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YARDLEY+88 OLD BOND STREET.

LONDON








Old Colony, Glenwood, Victoria
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Beverly and Su-
. . in breath- -taking patterns and exciting
- are only a few of “‘Tex-made” prints now
offering outstanding piece goods buys to the smartly
dressed women of today. “Tex-made”’ prints are tub-
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high fashion and low Vas rn eee
Remember the name “Tex-made” ,
for the identification bands

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“TEX-MADE” 1S WELL MADE




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,
HENRY

1956







A BIG GUY CHASING You
HEN!












LENE I
IF THOSE MERMAIDS THINK THEY'RE
GOING TO KEEP ME HERE... THEY'2E
MISTAKEN !



WHILE I'M ON MY VACATION ©
THERE ARE A FEW THINGS ABOUT
THIS ROUTE YOU'VE GOT TO KNOW

NOW, EVERY MORNING ) |f
AT EXACTLY 8:124-- yf



os se
INC SVs SWEASAVE |
Cops 1940, King







THE LONE RANGER m
; “ey KIRKIGAT/ IM IN

ERE WITH THE OTHERS. L










||
UP FATHER

wal



ms

BROTHER IS ARTISTIC-HE

6AID HE WOULD BRING ME

A STONE ONIN [/ :

SCULPTURE WORK! | LIKE |

' | rs BOTH! |
ncaa

RIP KIRBY!
Ot met a li lt alk ET TT
BM] | | / BEzO” Go Nor IBA 7.
ud) RICH... IF YOU WILL STAY AND
‘eos AND

AM
SINS
TO ME TONIGHT. .

ee ZO IIT)

SN
ma / Ae

M2



THE PHANTOM

ft HERE To EXAMINE
al. CARGO UNLOADING













HERE {T
COMES.







RY? ILL FIX HIM! ”

[ca SPs

BY GEORGE_ MC. MANUS
send mam. 280 ME Ss es

ace Re



BY CARL ANDERSON

AR (7
ANDERSON —

BY CHIC YOUNG’






} j |
~~ Ff
4 WELL Ls fl it
I Guess 2 |
HE HA \ a |
EARN T sane) A)
1ARD WAS PMs 56) > |
on SN. | ee
(iE A 1 iA
Qa\\ ed
: |
7 - 5 |
( = |
Vs 1S
f S itt |
acy { mH
| Ya / =
? TPR bleep E> a % °> gS or
(= Yo 7 Si i Fo.
| 46-35 cc on Meh c
Sg ERS) BT
i f

~
ile XS

BY FRANK STRIKER



BY LY - DON'T GIT
HIM TO BRING ANY
MORE -THE CITY HALL

ed
Teese
1950-1979
af EXPzcrzp if
TUIS-SUtr iyo |
30 SOO



STRANGE...NOT A SINGLE CLIPPING )
FOR THE LAST FIVE YEARS,.YET.
z NOTHING NV =



BY WALT DISNEY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE THIRTEEN

}





)
|
|





FRACK PINS AND ROLLER RIMS ARE

HI-ELECTRO “ARMORED”

on “CATERPILLAR”

TRACK-TYPE TRACTORS

To keep the wear-rate slow even under
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ment.

Results: Both degree and depth of hard-
ness are greatly increased while part

Sees

interiors retain their normal shock-resist-







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Tweedside Road,



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OF

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SINGLE |
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PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1956

‘cataracts ——— TT,
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

CLASSI FIED ADS. Public Sales—Cont'd | Public Notices Contd.) WANTED EDUCATIONAL eee ee scone

to note that permission has now been


































































































































}
|
AL ESTAT STATE granted this school to write the exami-
EPHONE 2508 ~ — REAL ESTATE : HELP nations of the Oxford and Cambridge
L — Sadeaen ee ,
-_ eae oipics ccelochatgehedialafiae ~ | ge Hevatelt Going af = Very Attras- ON THE SEA NOTICE = | ALLEYNE SCHOOL Ee nseks Wilh prevenkly
——_— —- tive Price — A ique and Artistic at Garden, St. James Applications for two vacant Vestry |p.) eran ey, Apply By letter_in take this examination are Harrison Col-
t Stonewall Seaside Bungalow; Seciusive Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two}| Scholarships (Boys) | frst instance. G. L. W. Clarke & Co., AN Entrance Examination for the "s Col . Lodge School,
y FOR P » tenable at the | solici lege, Queen lege
THANKS m.a Highly Established Residential] baths. Overlooking Sea, own private| Alleyne School, will be received by the | Solicitors, P.O. Box 275, School Year January — July 1951 will| codrington High School, and the Ursu-
We the undersigned beg through this Coast for the Distinctive and Financial | bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.!| undersigned up to Friday, December Ist. | 25.11.50—6n. | be held at the School om Monday Dec./| jine Convent.
medium to thank all those kind frier ds Ciass, Not more than 8 Miles from City,] Phone 91-50. 18 11.50. f.n.| Applicants must be sons of Parishioners | SITUATI - 4th, 1950 at 9 am. Applications will be L. A. LYNCH, _
vho cent wreaths, cards and letters. and Superbly Built 3 years ago For and De- saladhraeetagpedres in etraitened circumstances. Applica-| MANAGER ete VACANT received up to Saturday Dec. 2nd by Principal.
sympathised with us in our recent sad HOUSES signed By Persoms of Class; Fully Fur-] “SPREE,” — Cattlewash, sanding on} tions must be accompanied by « Birth | store in hada we Stationery | the Headmaster and must be accom- -_23.11.50—8n.
bereavement caused by the death of nished (except Linen amd Cutlery),j|1 acre of land. Containing Gallery, | Certificate. Applicants must present | perience aa Sehatcteds tn oor ex-| panied by baptismal certificates and
HILTON MASCOLI BRAMBLEY —~ Waterford Gap, St,| Sandy Beaeh, Fine Bathing, Nicely Set] Living room, 4 bedrooms, Kiteben.| themselves to the Headmaster at the | q54 Port-of-Spain aun Pes — testimonials
“Mrs. Ernestine Ma‘coll twife) Michael. From November Ist, fully fur-| 2” Off Main Road, Trees. Toilet afd bath, 3 Servants’ rooms with| Allayme Sehool on Monday December Photograph. Salary soon We att Applications for a vacant Bryant
Mr. Joseph Holder (brother! Inished residence. For particulars ‘phone! A 3 Bedroom (two large—-one with ee ere sree Coreg Gh st SED aR.” te take the entrance | ty” Minimum $3,600.00 per annum plus So ah ee ~ ths Eee T0-DA
26 5 Soee 24.10.50—t,f.n.| Basin), Gottage ut Thornbury Hill, Main | © ly urnishe r information, | examination, co oa - "
— ae eae candi at 7 apply to T. E. Mc KENZIE, Rowan’s C. A. SKINNER, | commission. master up Saturday Dec. 2nd, 1850. eee
| beg to return thanks to all those! ~ CUuLDUNE—Cattlewash, Bathsheba, 4 sed Vacant, Fine View, mpeciace ned St. George. Phone 2908, 5 ¢ Vestry Clerk, | 33.11,50—12n. | Baptismal “Certificates “and testimo- Your Pocket and Desk
kind friends who sent wre ths, card’ | pedrooms afd fully furnished including | enclosed with Stonewall, about 5,000 sq 1.50——3n St. Andrew. | For FAIRFIELD ROTORS a) | Tals, mBUSt accompany applications and DIARY 1951
end letters of sympathy, caused ty th?) Rosrigerator. For December, 1950,] f° Going for Under £800. A 3 Bedroo ns ——————— 19.13.50—Tn FACTORY — (1) | candidates must present themselves to
‘amth of my dear wife ROSETA| January, February and March, 1951.| Gcttage on Rented Land st Lower Black | 9.2 cope ror te Hhotinees tat | — Cane Weigher. (1) Factory| the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th is
DOUGLAS, Siiver Sands, Christ Church. | phone 8310, Mrs. H. 8. Bynoe. Rock, Main Road, Water, Light, Goin at Fitts Village, St. Jame), containing erseer Do not send original Testi-| at 9 a.m. for Examination JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
“naries Douglas (husband) 19.14.50—3n ‘ ’, * * ®) Gallery, Drawing and Dining Room, monials. Applications in writing to the 19 11 50—Sn.
Charles u ae 11 40—In for Under £475, Three-Bedroom Stone-| two Bedrooms, Kitchen and out NOTICE Manager. 19.11.50—4n. “Annan te HAs
FURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-| WSl! Bungalows at Navy Gardens ahd omees. Apply: Mrs. Peary Taylor, My) ; GREENER 12 GAUGE
IN MEMORIAM FIELD”, Lower Collymore Rock, St.| {ger £2100, A 0 eke sce Lord's Hill, St, Michael, PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL WANTED | MODERN HIGH SCHOOL SHOT GUN
Michael. Dia} 34672. H. Blair Ban-| peo og Two-storey Stonewi 26.11.50—in,| TENDERS are invited for the erection| 4 NURSE for St. Joseph: Almshouse | r in leather case
a : 26.11.50—t.4.n. | E'siness and Residence at Lower Bax- of approximately 232 feet of Boundary | at a salary of $67.53 per month an aes
| Yeving menety,.of our ee ee | ee —— or Workshop UBLIC N ICES Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel. * | "Applications to be forwarded to the| (Kesistered and approved by Dept. ot with cleaning rod, etc.
bewed. son and nephew | NK | SARAWAY—St. Philip, on Skeete’s| Vocant, Going fom Uinday | £2,000. Ras- - A Specification of the work to be | Parochial Medical Officer, Ellangowan, Education) _ BARGAIN at
NOLAN HURDLE, who fell asleep or Bay, Furnished, 8 bedrooms, Water mill dences in Belleville — Two and three done can be seen on application to this | not later than Monday 4th Decembe ENTRANCE EXAMINATION ,
Nove 1d 19. ae Lighting plant, Car port, 2 ser-} Bedrooms. C Me for anything in Real} _ 0 + | Office and Tenders in sealed enveliann 1950 ? - ° The examination for entry to this JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
Asleep in Jesus, oh for me, : vant a From November Ist. Dial Estate — If Not — U are Not Buying! NOTICE marked “Tender for St. Barnabas Wall” | Any further particulars can be ob-| School in January 1951 will be held on
May such a_ blissful refuge be 4476. —* 17.9.'50—t.f.n.| Mortgages Arranged. Dia! 3ill, D. F-. will be received up to 3 p.m. on Mon- | tained from the P.M.O Friday 8th December 1950. Candidates | <== ———————————"|
Securely shall his ashes lie, W160 | DeABREU, “OliVe Bough", Hastings. PARISH OF ST. LUCY Desetan tee 0. Friday oi tentianal certiheate and | $eSSSSSSSSOSSSSOSSSOSSOSS
: high APPLICATIONS for one or more | “> oe Signed, Sees
Waiting the summons from on : FLAT, — Fully furnished, all modern | ————_____ won SALE m FRED J. ASHBY. As. a testimonial from the head teacher .
Ever to be remembered by Mp Conveniences (2) Bedrooms, Linan and BUILDING SITE pu, fe a ary eee Sosite a ‘Cuaiednwardet’s Clack Cink, Poe tae Faces ” of. the last school attended. Only a ’
vivion Maxwell (mother), Sheila, —_ Cutlery, 10 minutes walk from Club eet suuare i . (obuguely se ee ae. wnt be mt bas Churchwarden’s Office, * | 91.11.50—6n. St. Joseph, | limited number can obtain entry. wees to repair all ¥
well (sister), Anthony Hurdle (bro’ and City. Phone 4103 25.11.50—2n . + ot a Candidat a 3 Parochial Building: . ‘| Entrance Fee $1.50, ‘inds of Jewellery at oe
: sate rr : st be sons of Parishioners Ss : = ry at reason. ;
X Francis Hurdle (grandmother),) = ___— | opposite 2nd Avenue, oining jes mui “ Eich age mente Bridgetown. A scholarship examination will be
Mts Odea, Hall. (aunt), Mrs. M| —Soouony COPVAGE — St.\George,| “Neath”, the residemce of Air. Cisse |g Sb) lucy in sire gt and 25.11.50—5n ALEXANDRA SCHOOL | neta at the same time to select the 12 able prices with delivery in
Sealy and Friend __26,L90 12 | year the Farm, Can be viewed between | "MMS ang will be set up for sale by| not pes, and not less than eight and} —___ $n. WANiE® ane as re ene Cine 20 ae Na Le: three dave.
OO rae 12 Monday morning. aay ey public competition at our office, James Forms of application must be obtained THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905). From May 1951, an Assistant Mistress| entrance fee.
a ms. Ah ~—

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Ist

fron the Pa Treasurer on office days, | 22.,th@ creditors holding specialty liens | fo teach one or more of the, following:
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m.

are bates L. A. LYNCH,
‘A Baptismal Certificate must accompany against Maynards Plantation, St. Peter rt, Latin, French, Spanish, Mathe-







FOR SALE RISHANA — Fontabelle, Lands End.

Our chief Jeweller





































































































































Principal.
matics. Salary, according to qualifica- 26,11,50—2n. | 9
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors. each application. TAKE NOTICE that he in | tions .and experience, on scale for as ‘) M ER
Apply T. Mara), 51 Swan Street. | Phone ' 22.11 .50—9n at anatcates, ust present themselves ba eee Ee cee Secondary Teachers. aa itine : r. D. ARCH
; 11.501 n. —_—_— e r is about to obtain a loan of £700 under ons, stating qualifications an ’ .
25.11.50—-t.6.0. | PROPERTY — at Road View St. Peter,| Monday 27th Inst., at 10, o'clock, a.m. | the provisions of the itive Act. against | Sublects offered, and accompanied by| 4YNCH’S SECONDARY j{% with 35 years experience
AUTOMOTIVE “TWieres Co Nip Galena 8 Bed-| temuage building situate on 8,790 poeere Pry, he Cierk, | the Sugar, Molasses and other crops of eon must reach the Headmis- SCHOOL ‘ is at your service, .
res yee ee a ee ie Re feet of land all modern, amenities avail: aery Sieh. t bho said plantation to be reaped in 1901, ress not later than February 16th. : : 4
geet ae 5 é , . . R. Brome. Dial . St. eal orn 11.50. . ‘ ‘ , DI
aes ee ee cole to salad conventences, Kitchen Garden, Flower apie ry 15.11,50—3n 25.11.50—3n t dl MS San ae ‘ow SPRY STREET ‘i ALFONSO B. DELIMA & CO: %
tnd out. Engine sound, boc 0 arden, Fruit Trea’, a - ‘Dated this 25th day of November \ > "
edition, Cheap: $725, L, Bighop, St . ¥vonet. 7 “an meee t , The parents and guardians of those; % %
Davids, Christ Chureh 2671,50—in | =" @. ¥ 2 21,11.50—t-f.n. TOR SALE ot ielic, Some runday NOTICE | 950° i: te, COMMIS MISCELLANEOUS children, whose names Were pines ae Xs
ica s - — - ~ _ 7 ; 4 . eur waiting are aske no’
% > OF C1 936 RES VEN—G aia | Tth day of December, 1950, at 2 p.m. PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Owner. BOXES — All ds Cc. Board ti for the yeat| % %
Model in Peon socaitiines de: na rea ville, Opes 7th Auf Pea eatin eer a ne ae ee es Peerage geal Sous De a iS gee 36.11.0028. oe other hee otaeeten card. Yes vette. racer School von . Q
sonable offer refused. Apply to G. H ‘ ex nday by a intment. | 28 No. ” rear on ” oat eee Pe ee ~——~=—~| Apply Advocate Binding Dept. Friday 8th December at 9.30 o'clock. i . )
Clarke, Ivy Rd. St, Michael. ea ees cept Sunday bY apps) an. | storey building standing = aoe Clonee post of Assessor”), ene See . o 8 20.10 50—t.t.n. | Candidates must bring along their Bap-| % I AN SCIENCE :
20.1150. fect of land and aut her with, tne| By Msyeasbes, 1960" for tne post | PUD Official Unreserved uae! Settee eee ee eS :
P. 1947 Genawii and stock ‘a seeds of the busi- ave’ Boveece Hos eat ii oy Wak ta Mabou tne sn ee aa te een renters sked not ¥ xe
CAR — One Austin 10 HP. ALES s : se . » Cc r, Birch an Parents and guardians are a < :
model always ower driven. Apply Gay. PUBLIC Ss ness known as the Mryy oad eer i Sata The salary azsacbed = soe gnens Sale Pine at Ralph Beard's Show Rooms,|{o remain on the premises while the S
Haggats Agricultural Station, St, An- ried on in the grou’ ir $160.00 per ribnth 9p $10.00 per Hardwood Alley. Phone _ ? Examination is in progress The Thanksgiving Service ¥
drew, 2.11.60—8n, building. jection and further particulars travellink eseful candidate will be ap-| (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904, (1904-6) eee ae a gh gs a Bg of First Church of Christ, %
CAR: One ‘1) 1937 Vauxhall 10 in : AUCTION suk, tothe Manager of the Supply | pointed on probation for a period of| ON Tuesday the 2th day ‘of No-| SCRAP GOLD and gold jewellery | ty sunday. ith December. ientist, Bridgetown, will $
running order Apply A. J. Hilliard Stores. two (2) guars and will be required to} vernber, 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock | bought, highest prices paid See your Examination Fee 5/- held on Thursday eve- %
Central Foundry eo Phone 4668. , take up .ms duties on 2th December,|in the afternoon will be sold at my | Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co, Ltd., 20, A. M. D. FORDE, ’ ning, November 30th, at
3 50. RD & CO. “950. office to the highest bidder. All that | Broad Street, Bridgetown. “hale T 7 Y,
24.11.56 BY instructions received 1 will sell COTTLE, CATFO! 8 Headmaste 8 p.m. at the Church in Bay $
ean blcilioedia —-- | by Public Auction on the spot at Hast- 14.11.50—Lin WOOD GODDARD, certain piece of land situate at Kew 26.11.50—12n, 19.11 50—3n, waa y X
: LORRY — One (1) Ford V-8 at Lears| ings, on Thursday next 30th of November, | — —— Clerk of the veer. Road in the SOT er of hai Michael in Sn week aan aaa en ee Street, %,
: ; 84. 25.11.50—2n. . = d shingled Christ Church. this Island containing by admeasure- given in Spanish, French, THE ROYAL ‘
ee oteventure™ ‘utes tines oe sated nants x 14 iar) eis dingles on 19.11.50—4n | ment 21 1/6 perches (of which area|German and Italian by Mrs. MARIA Oy Sr ecIxUTE All are cordially invited. %
ELECTRICAL Galleny, Drawing & roof, In good condition. Apply Messrs; ———————— ere Taga’ Derenes She IIe ie ee ee bat eer et OTN ES formerly ice, | The examinations for the various Cer- .
, \ bi the public road hereinafter men e staff o e cuador ni sity. e *
— ——- Senne peck washstand basin, | Clark and Tucker. Phone arr eiLies. NOTICE pe Sie d) Dbutting and bounding on lands | Will also undertake translations. eae of the Hover aoatn: Trinidad, OOOO BOOS BOSS SSSS *.
FRIDGES — Several goo S60OLE | i inapection ses SYA A. Scott, aid H OF CHRIST CHURCH of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of| Call between 2.30 and 6 p. m. 8495| fom the 1ith to 16th December, 1950. SERENE
hand Fridges, in good working order.| | tot oasheee 22.11,50—5n | RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd house ons (accompanied by baptis-] Benjamin Cutting, and on the public| Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap. Bar-| Candidates desirous of entering for
At Ralph A. Beard's Show BOO, | a ee oat from Pine Road), Belleville, or baschaat, mal certificates) will be received at my | Road, or however else the same may | bados. 25.11.50—6n. | these examinations should obtain the
Heeawrros’ Alley, Phone ee : WEDNGADAY woth at a noon at| standing on 3,712 square feet of land and | office up to 3.00 p.m. on Friday. ist | g@et and bound together with the mes- 24.9.50-| necessary forms from the Honorary
every £TRY STREET—cutting teble with | containing closed gallery, drawing and NOR se 98D, for BOS Or eee tonetie suage or wrens House tt Son, Se Secretary, Government Buildings, The
_ naneprirennenetnseeaerane: arene 5 i: _ a bedr ith | Christ Church estry Exhibi - » *“Normanville” buildings and all ap- " s Wharf,
oe rain ot Pile ak, senor Gaunt, 2 ae “tables Pine ee kitchenette ae ueual at the Boys’ Foundation rae ae Eibianatces thereto — Attached from CHIROPRACTIC The completed forms together with the
or, ° + ‘ h ‘ ni . “gy 28 fs » soRSs ¢ arishion- | yy » acke’ ° ri
Sentral packeue r desk (double) with drawers, Office | conveniences. Servants room and garage, Candidates must be sogs of Pp Viyian Eugene Hackett for and towards |

riate fees should be returned to
if s, and must appropriate
Phone 8641 before 9.00 a.m. or after



swivel chair, Tailors shears &@ inches.| In yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon, | °'" in straitened circumsta satisfaction, &c.













the Honorary Secretary not later than
3.00 p.m. 22.11,50—3n.| TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER | and 3 p.m. to 430 pan. on week days, OF be ee Ser mine 3 ve oF gr N.B.:--25% Deposit to be paid on day Fea tg ores ah Pein gee det Meee the 30th Movember, 1 tea: at JOH Re
se eae | Weatinghous RB; ARCHER | MCKENZI®, on ee inson, on the) Cr "the examination. Oe on _ the | method corrects diseases of eyes, €4F>,| Hon, ‘Secty. & Treasurer, British West
es ve wah WT eters pr nel will be set up for sale Candiaeres must persent tapines ie for | above date, said gale | Nose, throat, 1DneR ata kidneys and |" Indies Board of Examiners, Royal
Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft, an q The perty examination, to the headmaster at the, . | lower organs. Dial 288 Sanitary Institute.
tar iin wood. order), Owen T. Ailder.| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | by pubic tion at our Office, | Foy" Foundation School on Friday 8th | wil be kept open sagt rt Beer an
Roebuck St. Dial 3299. By instructions received T will set | James Street, | By = OF ¥] December, 1950 at 9.30 a.m. \ mubeetuens O97) 1 5000

25.11.50—2n.] «t Cole & Co. Ltd, Garage, Bay Street | Ist December 2950 at 2 p.m. Application Forms must be obtained | fixed ae ee or; Laty e
on Friday 1st December at 2 p.m, One YEARWOOD & BOYCE, from my office. sae ine naa j T. EE orig A
CURNITORE | Ford io hg. Pree Ger, deta “ts Baars, | cierk to the Yer Chppt Shareh | Provoet Marshal's once, PIN NOTICES || BLABON

ARM CHAIRS — For Berkeley Arm VINCENT GRIFFITH, 22.11,50—br; SEAL Mi rcta.d, Sst Noverybeny 160: 22,11.50—n,
Chairs Spring seats, “almost new. #6 Pa ci elim oN ere cesta
each, Phone 8502 26.11.50—4n



25,11.50—2n

LIVESTOCK







UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON Tuesday 28th by order of Mrs.

rere ee G. A. Hutchinson we will sell her Fur-
“PONKEY — One (@) Female Donkey.4 Diture at “Avalon Flat 3" Collymore
Apply to V. Yearwood, Upper Bank Rock



SR aes vata, AF.S., F.V.A.
NO { ICE ROYAL NETHERLAND Formerly Dixon & Bladon

TEAMSHI Cc The M.V. ‘“Daerwood" —_
. .. gecent, Cares, ang, Pamengers, ir FOR SALE
PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 Holland” srt De tAT Se tit Ae oe departure will be KINGSLEY—G: Hall Ter:
s.s, 6° ‘sj ” ’ raeme Hal -
THE 7 28th. November. notified. cape. One of | the most out.
To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings Ee er ites “nea inten The 0.7. “atonckar wot oo HIM Gite ecbct Sectapnaial ates” the
‘ ; a November. cept Cargo and Passengers for fittings are especially worthy of
r [TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table Dominica, Montserrat,

—
CALF —Holstein-Guernzey heifer, ten
days old. Telephone 2470





2¢.11.50—1n

. 50—2) which includes

Hall, Cross Ra. 36.11, â„¢ |] Dining Table: Waggon: Liquor Case: an

a Arm, Upright and Morris Chairs: China tigua,
MECHANICAL Cabinet: Ornament Tables: Bookshelf:

note. There is a large L-Shape
’ my Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura- Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri- dining room and lounge with
hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums |¢ ele, mis, SDEte ne fee ewe ae? day 24th, cocktail bar, 3 Dlessant bedroom Be
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of | “ORANJESTAD” ist. \ Tiled bathroom ‘essves the, master
bedroom, there is also a second
bathroom and toilet, modern
kitchen well p ro vide d with
‘built-in’ cupboards, storeroom,
garage, servant's quarters, paved
driveway and rear courtyard etc.,
etc. Viewing by appointment
only,

en nnteneneerenenns | All in Mahogany: Car Table, Gloss
BICYCLEOne (1) 3-Speéd Raleigh.]|and China, Plated and Brass Ware;
Apply: Cuthbert Alleyne, Pinfold Street. }Dinnér, Tea and Breakfast Services
26.11.50—1n. | (Royal Doulton Ware): Frigidaire (good

working order): Cedar Machine Table:

MISCELLANEOUS Plaited Grass Mat: Phileo 7 Tube Radio:
de badicca hohner ment taseenatanieinsnaelaneesconynestrea—atts
ANTIQUES -—- Of eveny description

Clock, Books, Simmons and Iron
Single oe ee and a Mat-
tresses; Cedar a Mahogany ‘esses:
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver .
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc, at Gorringes Antiqu

; : ‘ : OVEN: B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS
such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively mention-| Sailing to Trinidad. _ Paramari

bo, ASSOCIATION Ipc.
f 3 . .8. “HELENA” th.
ed and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. —' si

D. A. HAYNES, Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant~ Tele. 4047.

Dated this 24th day of November, 1950. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank. |$rab"inn "Noventes | aM









|





Mahog. pemeing. Tables: Screens: Pine

‘e Shop tien nae itchen eer ts ren

‘are Press: Canon Gas Stove a’ ‘en!

ining Royel’ Yeckt ban 50—t.f.n, | (mew). 2 Burner Gas Range. Electric

Ri SEY SR bbb emp yO | Toaster, titehen Utensils,
TTRACTIVE SUNSHADES for ladies | Wash Basin and Fittings .and . ot

Ps Sete mening new. Complete } items. Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

with leather cases that can be fitted BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

to your belt or strap if required, See Auctioneers.

Your Jewellers, Y¥. De LIMA & Co; 24.11,50—2m .

LTD., 20 Broad Street.

APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK











CRANE VILLA—Modern stone
built 2-storey property with ap-
proximately 3% acres bounded
by Crane Hotel driveway. Con-
verted into 2 large self comtained
apartments. Excellent investment

Canadian National Steamship

NAMES Amounts Locality A... &. P. SOUTHBOUND
G wee: ; arene ‘si Sails Arrives Sails
ontrea i
; CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 alifax oston Barbados Barbados
ec. . ee ‘









Nov. 27 Nov. 7 Dec. 7 Dec









LADY RODNEY . <4 8 Tac. 4 Dao.: 13 Des. 14 Dec. property with good sea bathing.
26.11.50—On ——— | St. Michael. LADY NELSON :. :) :. = 19 Dec. 2: Dec. 30 Dec. 31 Dec. EES JESEO:
ea ere Barrow, Claudine sf 25 00 Goodland . ‘ ‘ . @ awe 2 See aa eS a 2 ODER GEOR Be ae
HARP CUTTER-Gooa conan | UNDER THE SILVER ANS ee 1 Feb. #Â¥Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb. LOWS, also a Stone and Timber
Telephone 2470. 26.11.50—1n. House are available in a pleasant
HAMMER St, James
siektates
CUSHIONS — New Morris Spruns-



ON THURSDAY 30th by order of
Mr. A. P. Seale we will seil at “Rock
Dundo", Cave Hill his Furniture which

Blackman, James per Agard,
Alva a ie 3 <% 37 00 Rock Dundo +s <4
Moore, Darrell .. > ay 15 00 Gilkes Village e

Cushions imperior — $0.00 each, Un-
sprung $6.00, Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,
ardwood Alley. Phone

part of Dayrell’s Road, at prices
00 NORTHBOUND ranging from #£1,700 upwards.

Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Particulars and appointments to

to et
N
o



Barbados Barbados Boston St. John view on application.
Nr. Thorpes 2 LADY NELSON .. .. 2% Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dee. 16 Dec.

26.11,50—2n. | is both Mogacn and | Antique and Reece, Adina “ae os es 40 00 pi LADY RODNEY "| *) Galasee 7 Des:

FRESH SEEDS — Beet, Cabbage, | Cheffonier, Waggon, Ornament Table

DEAN HOLLOW-—St. Lucy. A
pretty little country home with
living room, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, servant's rooms,
2 garages, storerooms etc., Stone
construction with wallaba roof
shingles. Fertile ground of over
2% aeres planted around house
with shrubs and trees, remainder

cane, option further 2% acres
caneland.

€ Jan. 7 Jan.

| LADY NELSON .. +» 1 Jan. 12 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan.

St. Peter LADY RODNEY .. ++ 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
By mt 3 06 LADY NELSON .. ++ 25 Feb. 27 Feb. & March 9 March

4.B.—Subject to change witnout notices. Al vessels Atted with cold storage cham-
St. Lucy bers, Passenger Fares and freight application
Bowen, Handel C. ,_.. . 400 00 Harrisons & Checker Hall .. 8 1 00 Bety:'s -

Currot, Lettuce, Tomato, Zinnia, Snap-
drogon, Marigold etc. BRUCE WEA-
THERHEAD Ltd. 26.1)1,50-—2n,

with Brass Claw Feet, Card Tables,
Pecestal Ornament Table, Sideboard,
Mird’ Hatstand Berbice, Upright Chairs
antnsivee oe ee tes pee Desk, Music
‘our Fly! Fish Boats Apply George anterbury all in old Mahogany: Lady's
oot yee enn vishonine Ltd, | Davenport, Ornament Tables, Pictures
‘ontabelle. 21.11,.50—3n. | Paintings, Inlaid Chess Table, Planters
wi atcn al Desk, Clock, Piano by Broadwood
GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of | (perfect condition), Glass und China,
earrings, tie pins, brooches; necklaces, | Cut Glass, Decanters and Fruit Dishes;
its. All new goods. Excellent | Willow Tea Service, Old China, Fruit
Konas Gifts, See Your Jewellers, ¥. De [and ‘Tea | Services and “Lunch “Plates;
., Litd., 20, Broad » | Brass ans ate are; good Grama-
an” 7 23.11.50—6n.| phone Records, Electric Toaster and
———»v s=———= | Iron; Brass Bracket Oil Lamps; Colds-

HOUSE HOLD EQUIPMENT of all

ys I pda Fi Mird, Presses, Dress-
ion. Owen T. Alider, Roebuck | ing Tables, M.T. Washstands, Old Linen
oe inl 2300, 25,11.50—2n.

Presess, all in Mahogany: Double and
— Single Iron Beadsteads and Springs;
KEEP IN TOUCH! Have American | Mosq. Nets, Zine Top Tables, 2-Burner
end British magazines mailed to you] Valor Oil Stove, Coal Stove (practically
direct. Favourable subscription rates | new), Larder, Large Jars; Horse, 2-
for overseas subseribers, Write for] Wheeler Hok Skin Saddle, Books in-
details to-day to—BM/YALE, LONDON. | cluding Gibbons History of Rome and
W.C.I. ENGLAND 26.11.50—In. | cther items.

Bowen, Rupert Leon .. vi 36 00 Ashtom Hall ..









St. Andrew
ane Maude E. .. vs a 75 00 St. Simons

Bovell, James H. . a 60 00 Cane Garden & Trio Path ..
Ward, Richard F. Ar +s 50 00 Mount All ‘i aig

08 GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

~
~

GRENADA, B.W.L—A_ beautiful
and well found country home
containing 3 reception, 5 bed-
rooms, 4 verandahs, 2 bathrooms,
3 toilets, 2 garages, etc., ete, The
land consists of 14 acres, 12 acres
wages oon and nutmegs, the
remainder pasture and gardens,
Income about £200 per “annum

Price £8,000. Full particulars on
application.

we
Cc



St. Joseph

Collymore, Theresa e3 ve 75 9 Church Village a s 1 2 00 FYFFES LI NE

St. John
Blades, Dorcas Emily .. ‘4 25 00 Venture





St. Philip

Lord, Louise... - 40 00 Pounders = .)))?. . 4 09 T.S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing to the United
Stuart, Joseph .,. ‘5 50 00 Eastbourne .. vs m 1 03

} Kingdom on 6th December, 1950 and 17th January,
Christ Church cn
King, Audrey M. 60 00 Sarjeant’s Village .. si 1

~

46, ROEBUCK STREET—Modern
spacious and well built

méreial property in first-class
business location. Ideal for
Bakery, Groceny, Provisions,

ow



NECKLACE 64 cts each,
beaded necklaces $1.20 up, Beaded ear-
rings 86 cts per pair, plus wide assort-

Bus No, 23 passes the Gap every
Half Hour. Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms
Cush.

Pollard, Joseph .. ea ‘ 25 00 Walls Tenantry

Possesses attraction as retail store
Waithe, Hugh Albert... 100 00 Nr. Warners aes 2

proposition with ample storage
end living space.

be T.S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing for Trinidad on

easonable. Apply to C Hinds, Nr.
c 2 Ra, Pasture Rd. Bank Hall,
Se Michael. 25.11.50-—1n.

0 04 1951. Sk il) - Ofieas, Bona ee One fo ober
+, vi, O ; { é j whic mu e sul
ment of costume jewellery. See your BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., Est. Layne, Alfred E, Dee. per ¥ ne still has some accommodation available ae 2
ade gpl oi hae et met oe aot econ Layne, G Kathleen .. ‘ 50 00 Charnocks ; 1 0 04 :
Se PT segaietpil ce a ee ee Maloney, Egbert W... yf 200 00 Ghaneory Lane 4 Oo 09 for Ist Class Passengers. SREIGHTSTOWN — -
oo nrc Pinder, Beryl E. . . My 52 00 entnor 3 2 aroh os age
PIANO — By Story & Clark, price Under The Diamond Hammer y. : Street
3

I WILL sell on the spot at Upper
Reckles Road on Tuesday next the 28th
day of November at 2 o'clock,





















. i FLORES—Kent, Christ Church
Per ttaneieniet St. Gee 25th November, 1950 and 6th January, 1951. A well built and nicely placed #
STOVES — 1, 2, and 3 Burver Ol] House built of pine in very good con- Niles, William Lewis .. wa 30 00 Haggatt Hall cs + 2 0 06 , bedroomed bungalow, with lounge
es and ovens. Owen T. Allder, Roe-| dition, It has Gallery, Dra and kitchen and gallery, servant's
buck St, Dial 3299. 25,11,50—-2). | Dining Rooms, 2 bedrooms, itchen cade quarters and garage. Constructiov
nnn == | and spacious yard which is enclosed 1,445 00 For : ‘ of coral stone. Approximately %
TWO MAHOGANY TREES—Dial 8105 | with galvanize. It has Electricity and penileanicaptiens or further information apply to: acre ground with driveway
R. H, KING. 21.11.50—T.F.N. water instal It cam ate i: Se antlioibceci approach from main road. Offers
Scams Wine Appl .¥. | tue thovemnmont'sl ean EAGER APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B” wented.
Yearwood, upper Bank Ball, Cros For inspection see D’Arey A. Scott,



Megazine Lane, 24.11 .50—4n

Under The Diamond Hammer

AUCTION SALE

By instructions received I will sell
at “Trelawny”, near Pavilion Court,

ee

Amount
NAMES Locality A. B® BR Amount previously
i granted granted

~YACI (T—that desirable Yac
BOND.” Tel J. A. Reid, Lone Star Gar-

Dial 91-23 22.11.50—12n
Dial_91-33

PERSONAL







WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LUD.

AGENTS.

RENTALS

HOUSE—St. Lawrence

BEACH
Available furnished February
onwards,















Collymore, Theresa .. | Church Village 1 2 00 200.00 75.00

SS

$ c |
St. Joseph.























i : eee 7 raat 3S Dediocinall peipart
3 7 } pleasant! 10) pro}
The public are Thereby warned againet Novoitber, bistaune ais eas cut \ Your CAR deserves the Best ODL you can obtain. with an acre of garden. Long
giving credit to my wife, DRUSILLA |); f ‘household furnit ke 7A TING) : c se if required.
HOLLIGAN (nee Sealy) as T do not unas tees Bee MERITS which APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “Ep” We recommend
hold myself responsible for her or any-! Mahog. Tub Chairs, Plant Stools, Rush SUNSET HOUSE—Prospect, St.
one else contracting any debt or debty| Chairs, Rockers and Settee, Kidne ERM MO IL James. On coast. Good bathing.
. 7 . y Amount I re: 7
° in my name unless by a written ordet eee oo polsseed Mahog. Antique NAMES Locality AR. P Amount previously Fully nished. January only.
signed by me. air on rs, Book Sheives, Carpet, sS ° Sse ° ‘
ani oe Eust ACK. Hot 3G. AN. ae ‘Green ‘panied “dining ine with granted granted obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades. LUXURY, BRACH HOUSES—St.
Four ad, n age, airs, . Serving table, - 4
a ig a] Pg er on CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. o
.11,50—2n. | pa ressing es, rrors, Sim- ; ‘ . . e
nn | mons Bedstends with springs & Mat-| Bowen, Rupert Leon ., | Ashton Hall 3 06 120.00 36.00 Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St.
blic are hereby warned against] tresses, Iron Cots with Mattresses, * ' 2 01 100.00 25.00
age Meredit "5 my o ife MIRRELLE | Electric Stove, Pine tables ®%. Liquor Watson, John AUCTION SALE
£. CHASE (nee Batson) as I do not} Case, Several painted tables 8£’Chairs,

hold myself responsible for her or any~- (1) Coolerator, Glass Jars, Larder,



one elke contracting any debt ‘or debts | Florence Stove & Oven, Lot of Cutlery,



















. ;
ame tye Checker Hall 4 3 37 300,00 250,00 Cabin Launch
in my name unless tty a written ordet cae mere Linens, Salen Sa # “A < * a TH. T. STE 19 foot iaiceads > Sarains pik
signed by me. wine) catAmes thar Tate hh muinerols’ to Sean aes Si: Ansiow THE TEST is - KE ‘A - Cowes. Fitted Gray Phantom 45
Sed, EDV av uakints Village Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc- B ude ©. St. Simons . oe 75.00 75.00 H.P. Engine. Bronze | Fittings
’ 5 Ch. Ch, | tloneer. 24,11,50—In, enn, Maude E, “) : Y AND WHEN SPEAKING OF TASTE. Seroughautt, Lacuinated = as
26.11.50--2n ‘onstruction. oO 80.
EAL ESTATE St, Philip. | Auction at €ntrance to Aquatic
SEE UCTS | 2. eaten; Mehel _, [Pitchers ro 00 wo! — Kmpy JD.T SPECIAL BLENDED RUM Ci on, Friday (at December a
E hibition Notice will offer for sale by Public Com-| Braithwaite, Douglas & 4 | «Uet. Sah thinday Sot Hovetber
xX | petition at my office VICTORIA STREET | . p, Mabel Danny Hote 2 27 25.00 30.00 : .
CAKE ICING DISPLAY on FRIDAY Jkt DEC. at 2 p.m. 3000 Syne, Ae , Ko — THE RUM (WITH THE DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR). J B
. at aera square feet of land at CHAPMAN | lohm hd ladon
Two Special Prizes of $20 and s10 wit | SANE & CHAPMANS X LANE. Apply Christ Church. } : es
See ate tas, | rae Hee, | King, Andrey M Sergeant vilege =| 1 Oh OF | 1.08 | on IE AND SR CONVERS. GP ER SEES Sioeeter: nea
Cake Teing Display. Points will be| Dial 247 : 26.11.50—4) | ar ,
i worded the the risinality and beauty |e aes ——--——— i St. George. ; * 1 45.00 i SIP IT TO ENJOY IT. |
of the icing. The exhibits must be COTTAGE—One small cottage with Jordan, James N tetreat ( 5.0 30.00 | t
made on a eake, which will not be cut | electricity on the seaside in St: Peter. | ee eran | Mess House } : eae 175.00 i Bottled & Blended by ay, eae AGENT \
Re patnte Wil be given tor. the ADE ‘ jreenidg Roe § art, Alfred bi ont ‘ ‘CTIONEER
which the diyplay is made Entries posite Spry Street 26.11.50 a < y r E ~y sa i
ie ie shave must be made. by Btn | eS ie, Gallen 1030.00 )) JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
ovember a he office o he Agric CHATT SE—22 x ) Faller scion ( 2, as
tural Society, Bovell & Skeete Bldg., | and Shedroof, at Fitz Village, St. James Pi is beesleeninalietinheepieateenannia ata iii es ne ORO K Reebuck St. Dial 4335 | Phone 4646
‘vcas Street, frog where further de-| Apply: Foster Taylor, Hritton Hill ont es





|

ppl ton srand Total $2,675.0(
tails may be obtained, 29.19.50—Sn | 26.11.50—1n. | Grand iota O71 9.Ul








SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

1950



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



FOWL TYPHOD. |

An outbreak of fowl typhoid

about thirty (30) hens, and reports have come in of sudden deaths
or death after a short illness from several sources in the Brittons Hill

area of St. Michael.

This disease is very infectious, readily communicable to other
fowls and very acute in character. Outbreaks frequently oceur during
the rainy season. Mortality rate can be as high as 100% in recently

infected flocks.

Symptoms. Affected fowls sho

listless and often have diarrhoea sulphur-yellow in colour. The dura-
tion of the disease is from one to ten days or even longer. Birds are
often found dead in the morning without showing symptoms of illness

the night before.

has been confirmed in a flock of

w loss of appetite, appear dull and



Post Mortem. Catarrhal inflamation of the intestine is often found

and an enlarged congested and fria’

ble liver.

Prevention & Control. Any bird showing signs of illness should
at once be isolated from the rest of the flock.

Infection is spread through the droppings hence strict sanitary

measures comprise the most effecti
venting the disease.

ve method of controlling and pre-

Recently purchased birds should be isolated for at least fourteen

(14) days before being allowed to
No really effective treatment o



Be Proud of
Your English



join the flock.
f affected birds is known.

26.11.50,—3n.

Are you content with the way you speak and write?
Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause

people to underrate you?

Never has the importance pf effective speech and writing

been more widely recognised

yourself persuasively and forcefully, you have an immense

advantage in your professional

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

Every day you may be com-
mitting mistakes that depreciate
you in the eyes of others. Are
you sure of your spelling? For
instance, do you write guage or
gauge, benefitted or benefited,
alright or all right?

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

Guard Against
Embarrassing Errors

There is a method by which you
can guard against embarrassing
blunders—the method embodied in
the Effective English Course con-
ducted by the Regent Institute.
Consider these distinctive features:

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



The Course that
Gives You Confidence

The Regent way to the mastery
of English is the sure way and
the swift way.

You can study the Effective
English Course in the odd min-
utes of the day.

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

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

It will give you confidence and
enable you to make the right
impression on others.

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






WEDD:

Arron re eae

10YS!

We have everything to amuse the kids.
ALSO

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

We can supply you with the Most Beautiful
Assortment ever thought of.

io

ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES
Pay Us A Visit TO-DAY,

No. 16, Swan Street

COSSSPSSSSSSS



ANNOUNCING THE OPENING

CARIBBEAN STUDIOS

at
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK OF ALL KINDS UNDERTAKEN
CHILDREN AND FAMILY GROUPS TAKEN IN STUDIO
OR IN HOME SURROUNDINGS

10YS!

COME AND SEE OUR LOVELY RANGE OF TOYS!

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

today. If you can express

work as well as in social life.

(b) Everything is explained
with the utmost simplicity.

(c) You are not required to
memorise tedious lists of
rules.

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

How to Gain
Language-Power

-_-

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

How to Increase Your Voca-

bulary.

How to Make Your Letters In-

teresting.

How to Converse Fluently.

How to Speak in Public.

How to Develop Literary Taste.

Everyday Errors in English.

Words Commonly Misspelt.

Words Frequently Mispro-
nounced.

How to Punctuate Correctly.



(

Post this Coupon NOW





THE REGENT

Mastery”, describing your Postal








INGS

E R AT DESK IN
OR PHONE 3100
22.11.50.—2n.

TOYS!

> ee
and make your Selections

*Phone 2109 & 3534.

y S.S. Specialist,

(Dept. 501B), Palace Gate, London, W.8. England
Please send me—without obligation—a free copy of “Word

the special arrangements for overseas students.






HARBOUR L0G:

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Lochinvar
Sch. Lydia Adina S., Sch. Henry
Wallace, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Cyclorama,
O., M.V. Precise, Sch. Anita H., Sch.
Linsyd, Sch. Yacht Tern, Sch. Molly N.
Jones, Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Zit
Wonita

ARRIVALS
4,445 tons net, Capt.
Harriman, from London.
Schooner Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons net,
Capt. Glynn, from St. Vincent. r
S.S. Golfito, 4.505 tons net,
Sapsworth, from Southampton
DEPARTURES

S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Saps-

worth, for Trinidad.

In Touch with Barbados
. :
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Spurt, S.S. Geirulu, S.S. S. Ven-
ancio, S.S. Maria De Larrinaga, S.S.
Andrea Brovig, S.S. Lioydslist, 58S.S.
Maracaibo, S.S. Farmsum, S.S. Crete,
S.S. Norse Mountain, S.S. Dragon, S.S.
Maraybank, S.S. Orwell, S.S. Craftsman,
S.S. Sygna, S.S. Patuca, S.S. S. Virgilio,
s.s. Delfin, s8.s. Sunavis, s.s.
Liberville, SS. Swainby, S.S, Lloyd,

Capt.

stp

s.@From JAMAICA:
D. David
From GRENADA:

Edward Freeman, George Bennett, Fitz
‘Alleyne,
Griffith Stevenson.

;§Bertha Smith, Molly Pulver, John Law,
Stanley Rodney, Ivan Flores, Pierre

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L.
From TRINIDAD
John Kerbey, Leonard Davis,
oore

s. Ww. IND:
~
¢

Lucie-Smith, Sidney Bancroft,
ward Fr men, George Bennett,
Fitz Allenne, Frank Johnston, Amy Man,
Arthur Green, Samuel Weeks, Edwin

Gooding.

SESTION |

Relievea By

ONE BOSE

Of This Famous Remedy
Don't let i

x




Teni Spira, Arthur Green, Edwin Good-
ing, David Lucie-Smith, Sidney Bancroft,
Frank

Johnson, Amy Man,

DEPARTURES BY B.W.1LA.L.
For TRINIDAD:
Katherine Kerr,

Aaron Kerr, David
Kerr, Philip Kerr,

Gerald Fitzgerald
we



Maffei, Oliver Johnson, Sir George Seel,
Bernard Rolfe, James Hitchkiss, Phillip
lewitt-Myring, Algernon Frampton,
John Thompson, Garnett Gordon, r~
garet Walcott, Joan Smith Norman Perry
Arthur Marshall, Frank Walcott.

For La GUAIRA:
David Williams, Dora Williams, Car-
lotta Hernandez, Alberto Hernandez. |

For GRENADA:

Russell Toppin, Beryl Toppin, Stanton
Toppin, Pamela Toppin Anne Toppin,
Christine Toppin, Harold Farmer, Hazel
Farmer, Judy Farmer, Herbert Toppin,
Charles Toppin, David Badley.

For BRITISH GUIANA:





S'S. ionion Pioneer: MV. Vestfold, 8S. pJOÂ¥Se ,Gittens, Victoria Gittens, Ceci wares

inias Urusuay, 2a. Turieum, 8.8 Oak. Farrar, Frances Farrar, William Johnson. PLATULENCE

hill, S.S. Elizabeth, S.S. Sydney Star, po, ANTIGUA ACIDITY

S.S. Alcoa Pennant, S.S, Imperial Tor- : ;

onto, S.S. Canadian Constructor, 8.S. ee Henzell, Leila Hill, Mary) HEARTBURN

Laristan, S.S. So a ea aay: ry From MARTINIQUE: | NAUSEA

America, S.S ufina, §.S. olares, S.S. rs 3 a

Granadero, S.S. Thelma, S.S. Campeon, Pron ijommne _Chalker STOMACH PAIN

S.S. Southern Garden, S.S. Hersilia, 8.S. Clarence Lashley and

Del Sud. S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. Ama-| prom MAIQUETIA: Pi
kura. Neville E, Dummett, Edward M. C, BILIOUSNESS Bra!



Business leaders who contribute

striking messages to ‘Word
Mastery”—the prospectus of the
Effective English Course—are

unanimous in urging that good
English is indispensable to those
who aim at success.

:“Word Mastery” explains fully
the importance of good English
to you and describes how you can
acquire the power of ready and
attractive expression. This inter-
esting booklet, which can be
obtained free from the Regent
Institute, should be in the hands

of every ambitious man and
woman.

The Danger

of Delay

Decide at once that you will
rid yourself of the handicap that
poor English imposes.

You can do so without drud-
gery and without costly outlay.
Write now for a free copy of
“Word Mastery,’’ which will be
sent to you without any obliga-
tion on your part.

Don’t delay. Your English is
all-important to you, and you
cammot afford to neglect it,

Post this ceupon or write a
simple request for the booklet,
addressed to The Regent Insti-
tute (Dept. 501B), Palace Gate,
London, W. 8, England.




INSTITUTE







Course in Effective English and







Spence, De Ochea Trina Tucker.



|

OS SOOOSS

Gue to Indigestion Stoma* a

SSS

Be sure a obtain edie. r
ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT! STOMACH pe
oO w WD! with
: anther sak ed ‘ao “ih ER ALEX. ‘C
Unbreakable Pots ;
They are really old meter cases Bele Senate

made of heavy iron material, and
we will never have any move of
hat






t
Why not get at least 14 dozen
from your Gasworks, Bay Street
before all are sold,



LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

SPRING HALL PLANTATION
HOUSE
DEC. 2ND
Music by CLEVE G.ii TENS

Children's Crayons

Painting Books

Admission by ticket
DANCING from 9 P.m. to 3 a.n

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
34 Broad Street Phone 2510

FOR MEN ONLY....

A GOOD PRESENT TO
GIVE YOUR WIFE IS

FALKS STOVE
AND OVEN

Remember Christmas begins in the
Kitchen

HOWELL

i

POCDDSPOSOSE SSDS 9D FO OIGG,
CAROLS

THE COMBERMERE
SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
(Under the distinguished
patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Mrs.
Savage)

aoe Eas
THE a
SCHOOL





6654
POPPE EA FPO?

A

ae OFo=w

THURSDAY, December 21st
at 8 P.M.

TICKETS: 2/- and 1/-

SPPSSSSPE COOP OO

PLES OSS SESS:

ee

See Us For The Following ~ - -

HARDWARE ITEMS

4-Prong Agricultural Forks,
Ready Mixed House Paints,

N. B.











English Horological an
will be in charge of
Department.

Corner of Broad &

other

Dial 3301

We are pleased to announce the arrival from England
of

Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS

ALFONSO B. DE LIMA & CO.

YES! IT’S A YEAR'S
SUBSCRIPTION
THEIR FAVOURITE

MAGAZINE

3M
BEAUTIFUL GIFT CARD SENT

XMAS GIFT, BIRTHDAY or

Occasions



ROBERTS &





















PAGE FIFTEEN



=e, |
BICYCLE -

et aoe’




the Craftsmans Pride

Study the lines of this Phillips bicycle and note the splendid

design and sturdy construction. It is made in England by
master craftsmen and is the finest machine you can buy

and Guaranteed for as long as you own it. "| ne sturdy frame
is of true-temper steel and the components ue of the highest
quality. Look at the lustrous enamel finish, the sparkle of
the chromium plating, and the modern mudguards with the
streamlined chromium tip. The bicycle i; available in a

range of colours as well as black

Renowned the World Over









For Your Convenience,

on have Large Supplies of ...

Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
a Variety of Decorations
ger SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.



Shop in Coal Comfort . . .
| Louis L. Bayley
| Booth

Now opened every afternoon at
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

A Selection of First Quality GIFTS from which
to choose



5 ber & Hardware Bolton Lane & Aq
a ee ome Teoans aioe aoe ee er save [ Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co., Switzerland
Household Enamelled Ware, Glass- ee areemetendhaes anaeeinennatas sane uel icrwnneremenn :
: a Verregieen Backer and ¢ S638 5 —
o @eeee $
cour & co. ||’ DEINE TO-NIGHT
Bocbuck Street, or Dist we % 8
.11.50.—6n. : =- AT = :
t -
BARBADOS LEADING
DANCE
IN ald of RESOLUTE SPORTS CHINESE RESTAURANT 3)
CLUB
At Delightful meals, prepared in our spotless
BLLEUNADY REGNTATION, ° kitchen . . . served in our pleasant surround-
§ eorge.
On ings, we know you'll enjoy our chef’s specials. ho
SATURDAY 2nd DECEMBER Stop in tonight! + :
ic tan Heber ont) (Established 1845)
Admission Bae cn 4 THE
[]] Mace nt “eetnateranig OP : GREEN THE POLICY
: : THAT CARRIES THE SEAL OF
* DRAGON x SECURITY AND SERVICE.
Ope.: 9 a.m. to Midnight » 6 wat
No. 9 BROAD STREET %
for Reservations Dial 3896. % DA COSTA & GO. LTD. Agents.
d Watch Expert who | 3




Watch Repairing

; LPO LLCO
ou = oS






pans FACTORY SUPPLIES
ASBESTOS STEAM JOINTING



STEAM HOSE

OF

RUBBER (.1. JOINTING

THOR BELTING — at sizes
SPIRAL STEAM PACKINGS

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.
LTD.
VICTORIA ST.

igs

CO.

High Street





ie

‘

ATTENTION!
e
PLANTATION
MANAGERS








SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY
m

Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

wea

Sd
LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS

Barbados Aquatic Club







————





OOOO

tte
COMA COCCECOSCCOSOCOOSSOSSSSO08

SECO
PAGE SIXTEEN

Church

Services

METHODIST
JAMES STREBT :
il am. Rev. H.C. Payne; 7 p.m Rev
Griffin
=e PAYNES BAY _
9.30 am. Rev. E. G fin; 7 p.m. Mr
P Roach
oe WHITE HALL
9.30 a.m. Mr. F. Moore; 7 p.m, Mr. M
sais GILL. MEMORIAL t
li am. Rev. E. Griffin; 7 p.â„¢ Mr. G
— HOLETOWN
8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott p.or Rev. H
“/ ‘arne
re BANK HALL
9.30 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough; 7 p.m
Mr. J. T, Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN
i! a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m Rev
McCullough
BETHEL
ii a.m. Rev. M. A. EB. Th as; 7 pam
Rev. B. Crosb*
DALKEITH
{1 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7 p-m. Mr. C
Brathwaite
BELMONT
11 a.m..Mr. H. Grant; 7 p.m. Rev. M
A. E. Thomas
SOUTH DISTRICT
9 a.m. Mr. A. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Mr, AI
Mayers
PROVIDENCE
11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Mr, G
Harris
VAUXHALL
9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Mr, T
Callender
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK 8ST.
9 a.m. Rev. D, C. Moore; 7 p.m. Rev
A. C. Pilgritn

GRACE HILL
11 a.m. Mr. O. Lewis; 7 p.m. Mr. Green
FULNECK
11 a.m. Rev. D. C. Moore
munion); 7 pm. Mr. Swirre
MONTGOMERY
5. Weekes
DUNSCOMBE
9 a.m. Mr. Francis; 7 pm. Mr Graham
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
i1 am. Holines; Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher ; Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holines; Meeting; 3 p.m. Cov
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibb
OISTIN
(Harvest Festival)
Holiness Meeting;

(Holy Con

7 p.m. Mr

“am 3 pm. Y

P. Harvest Programme; 7 p.m. Senior
Altar Service; Preacher: Lieutenant
Gunthorpe.

PIE CORNER
11 a.m. Holines) Meeting; 2 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Hollingsworth
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meetins
Preacher Lieutenant Moore
CARLTON
11 a.m. Holiness: Meeting; 3 p.m, Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher Captain Bourne.
LONG BAY
Jl a.m. Holiness Meeting: 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meetiny
Preacher : Lieutenant Etienne
LUTHERAN
ST. WALTER LUTHERAN HOUR
Dayrells Road
7 p.m. Song; Vespers and Sermon. The

Rev Wm. F. O'Donohue, speaker. Sub
ject: “We soon to exchange worlds.”
7.15 p.m. Wednesday—The Rally, and the

general public are invited
ST. DUKE LUTHERAN HOUR
Duke Tenantry, St, Thomas,
1i am. The Rev. Wm. F O'Donhue
speaker
ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN HOUR
Fairfield Road, Black Rock
715 p.m. Tuesda
Sermon by M

Evening: Song oid
Springer, preacher, 715
p.m. Thursday: Bible Lecture by The
Rev. Wm. F. Donohue, speaker. 6 p.m
Listen to ‘Bringing Christ to the Nations
by Dr. Eugene R. Berterrnann, Ph.D
D.D., Director of Radio

ST. CATHERINE E.O, CHURCH
DASH ROAD

9 p.m. Choral Evensong & Liturgy

Speaker—Missionary B. Stafford.
Wednesday

7.30 p.m. Missionary Prayer Meeting
Speaker: Evangelist A. Young. Subjec
“The Call of Andrew"

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Sclentist,
Upper Bay Street, Bridgetown,

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.

Wednesdays 8 p.m A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing.

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 26,

Subject of Lesson-Sermon;
and Modern Necromancy,
ism and Hypnotism, Denounced.

Golden Text: 1 Corinthians 16; 1°
Watch ye, stand fast in the faith, quit
you_like men, be strong

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

OF GOD

ST. MICHAEL
Eckstein Village,

1950
Ancient
alias Mesmer

7 p.m Elder,
Walkes.
CHRIST CHURCH

7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev. E. W. Weekes

4 p.m. Sunday Rally sponsored by Ex
horter and Supt. C. Taylor.
ST. GEORGE

il a.m. Airy Hill, Elder R. H. Walke

ST. PHILIP

Brereton Village,

R. H

il am Rev. E, W
Weekes.



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St
serrat, Antigua, Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S.,
by the S.S. Lady Nelson will be closed
at the General Post Office a} under

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. Registered Mai
2.30 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m. on
the 28th November 1950.

The public is advised to use this op
portunity for Xmas Mail to Canada

Lucia;
St.

Dominica, Mont





The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.59 a.m,
Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter)
Dec, 2
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 4.20 a.m., 3.40

Pm,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 2.35
ins.

Total for Month to yester-
day: 12.66 ins,

Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F

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

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.867,
(11 a.m.) 29.856











= Do It Bessa

. Wy

AT THE BOTTOM
AND WORK UP.
S000...

THIS 1S THE



PICTURE shows Billy Manning (left-centre) looking on after scoring the first goal for Barbados in
the Third Test of their Intercolonial Water Polo tournament at the Aquatic Club yesterday evening.
While the ball lingers in goal, John Gattliffe, Trini dad custodian, tries to regain his balance.

won four love.

TRINIDAD DEFEATED 4—0

SUNDAY



FIRST GOAL

In Third Water Polo Test

THE BARBADOS MEN’S TEAM, by inflicting a four-
nil defeat on Trinidad in the third and final Test of their
Intercolonial Water Polo Tournament at the Aquatic Club
yesterday evening, has won the series and retained the

Elite Cup which they won when it was played for last time shot.

year for the first time. This is the third occasion on which
the Trinidad boys have been the losers.

Unlike the men, the local Ladies
were defeated two love by the
Trinidadians. The Trinidad girls
will now return home with the
Canning Cup which will be pre-
sented this year for the first time.

In the Men’s match, the local
playerg dominated from begin-
ning to end, although two of their
star players, Geoffrey Foster ana
velbert Bannister, had to be lett
out because of illness. Theu
places were taken by Tim Year-
wood, who was again feeling nt
yesterday, and Gerald Jordon, who
made his first appearance against
the visitors. Ken Ince again gave
a good all-round performance and
was responsible for one of the
goals. Skipper Boo Patterson
quickly got into his stride and
Lave a better display than in the
previous matches but did not seore.
The other goals were divided be-
tween young Billy Manning, Ger-
ld Jordon and George MacLean,

Trinidad
team.

played their
Skipper Roddy Bynoe, who
stood down in the Second Test,
again came in. Basil Anderson
tood down on this occasion,

The two goals for the Trinidad
Ladies were scored by Rita and
Patsy Sellier. They both gave
outstanding performances and
along with left back Ann Bradley,
were chiefly responsible for the
visitors’ victory. One change wag
made. Josephine Gatcliffe stood
down and Rhona Barcant took her
place,

In the Barbados Ladies side,
Mary Knight came in, in place of
left back Frieda Carmichael.
Roberta Vidmer, although the
smallest in the team. gave an
excellent performance,

The Game

first match

usual

“he the Ladies’-

. began with the local girls defend-

ing the goal at the Harbour end.
They were first to reach the ball
when it was thrown into the water
but Trinidad left back Ann Hrad-
Jey warded off their attack.

Rita Sellier, at centre baci for
the visitors, swam down and took
two hard shots but on both occa-
sions Ann Eckstein saved. A
combination between Roberta Vid-
mer and Jean Chandler nearly
yielded a goal but again Ann Brad-
ley was in position to ward off
the attack. Pat Sellier then took
a hard shot at Ann Eckstein from
the right wing but Ann = saved
beautifully.

Rita Sellicr opened the account
for the visitors after receiving a
short pass from Pat Sellier. She
beat Ann Eckstein with a hard
shot in the left hand corner of
the goal, Half-time soon after
found the visitors ane goal in the
lead.

The first five minutes of the sec-
ond half saw both teams battling
in the centre nearly all the time.
Trinidad tried hard to consolidate
their position while the local girls
went all out to equalise.

Pat Sellier soon after received
a long pass but shot high over the
cross bar. Roberta Vidmer then
tackled Joan da Silva, the visitors,
right back and took the ball from
her. She quickly passed to Jean
Chandler who went down and took

Time

WHOOSH! i

Rogiviered U. i Patent Oftes

WORLD'S
Hottest )
_ DAY

aes

ao

CHIMNEY,
BURN ALL

a shot which Pam Knaggs, the
Trinidad custodian, saved easily.

Final Goal

Trinidad however notched their
second and final goal when Patsy
Sellier swam in from the wing and
received a short pass. She shot
high out of the reaches of Ann
Eckstein A few minutes later
Referee Withnall blew off,

In the Men’s match, the visitors
started off by defending the gouai
at the Yacht Club end. The loval
boys were first to reach the ball
when it was thrown into the
water and Ken Ince nearly scored
after receiving a long pass from
Boo Patterson, Rex Eckstein nex?
collected the ball and took a hard
shot but Paul Foster, the locai
goalkeeper, was in position and
brought off a well timed save.

A few minutes later Gerald
Jordon, at left wing for Barba-
dos, swam down the wing and
shot goalwards. The ball struck
the cross bar and_ rebounded.
Billy Manning, who was only a
few feet away from the visitors’
goal, tapped in the ball to open
his team’s account,

Shortly after the ball was
thrown into the water John Sel-
lier received a pass from one of
his backs. He took a good shot
but again Paul saved. Jordon
next swam down and passed to
Ince who took a one-time shot
which John Gatcliffe, the Trini-
dadian goalie, barely pushed over
the cross bar. Ince again receiv-
ed a pass from Jordon but this
time his shot struck the cross bar

and rebounded.
Off Balance
The second goal for Barbados
came when Ken Ince swam

down, passed the ball over Roddy
Bynoe’s head and left him off-
balance, collected the ball aguin
and beat Harry Smith, the only
remaining visiting back, Before
anyone tackled again he passed
to Jordon who was unmarked.
Jordon then shot hard from close
range into the left corner of the
goal,

On two occasions Billy Manning
swam around the sturdy Harry
Smith and passed the ball’to Ken
but he shot high over the cross
bar.

The visitors did th® last bit
of attacking before the interval.
John Texeira at centre-back, took
a shot which went wide of the
left upright. The interval found

Barbados still two goals in the
lead.
In the first few minutes of the

second half Trinidad tried hard
to score but their attacks were
constantly warded off by George
MacLean and Boo Patterson.
Dave Barcant soon after took a
g00d shot from the left wing but
Paul pushed the ball over the bar
Shots were then taken by Inec.
Manning and Patterson but Gat-
cliffe saved on all occasions.

It was MacLean who beat Gat-
cliffe and netted the third goal
for his team. He swam up from
the back line and took a hard
shot with his left hand but Gat-
cliffe reached high and pushed out
the ball. It again went in the

Weed oes mee.

THE HOME OWNER
ALWAYS WAITS
TILL THEYRE UP

AROUND THE

TO
THE



ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1950



THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

TEAS and ICES.

COOKED FOOD — special local dishes —
tainers and take away your favourite dishes.

A well-stocked BAR.

LUCKY DIPS and GAMES OF CHANCE.

bring your con-

)0.036565666666555G5596 95000

Everything to give both young and old an enjoyable,
happy afternoon.
% The POLICE BAND under Capt. Raison will be in attendance.
% Admission:
x ADULTS eee 1/-
\ CHILDREN & NURSES 6d.
%

E | Sccscnocecoos: 6% cailiilaeeseeaeiaiiel ORES









Barbados

GRAND RAFFLE

in aid of the funds of the



direction of MacLean who on this
occasion took the shot with his
right hand. The ball completely
beat Gatcliffe.



Corner Throw

ROYAL & MERCHANT NAVY
WELFARE LEAGUE

Prizes

Kolster Brand Electric Radio
Pick-up







A few minutes before the close
of play the fourth goal was scored
from a corner throw by Billy
Manning. Ince flicked the bali
into the nets with a lovely one- Presented by:

Messrs Wm. Fogarty & Co.,

The visiting Men’s team wil Ltd.

play their final match against
Snappers, local champions, at 10
o’clock this morning. The mateh
will be followed by Swimming
Sports and then the presentation
will take place.




Child's Tricycle




Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co.,
Ltd.
Groceries to the value of $50.
Winner's Choice.



Messrs Colonnade Stores




1 Case of Scotch Whisky Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

The teams were as follows:

1 Pigskin Travelling Bag Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co.,

(B’dos) Ltd.



Trinidad Ladies: Pam Knaggs,
Joan da Silva, Ann Bradley, Rita
Sellier, Bernadette Anderson, Pat
Sellier and Rhona Barcant.

1 Bottle Gerlain Jassmine
Perfume



Messrs Knight's Ltd.





1 Lady’s Gold Wristwatch

Ssrs . . Ltd.
1 Gentleman’s Wristwatch Messrs Y. De Lima & Oo. Ltd

Barbados Ladies: Ann Eckstein,
Mary Knight, Jill Gale, Toni
Browne, Phylis Chandler, Jean
Chandler, and Roberta Vidmer.







1 Pair Lady’s or Gent's Grey
Flannel Slacks. Made to
Winner's measure.

Messrs P. C. S. Maffei & Co.





Trinidad Men: John Gatcliffe,
Harry Smith, Dave Barcant, John
Texeira, Roddy Bynoe, Rex Eck-
stein and John Sellier.

These magnificent prizes will be on view at Messrs. Cave Shep-
herd & Co. Ltd., from December Ist to 7th. Tickets will be on

“* ONE SHILLING EACH

The cost of printing the tickets has been kindly donated
by the makers of Trumpeter & Clipper cigarettes.




Barbados Men: Paul Foster,
Gerald Jordon, Boo Patterson,
George MacLean, Tim Yearwood,
Kenneth Ince and Billy Manning.

Referee: Mr. Withnall.


















TYRES «: TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES

| USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE





























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















sal

OUR 10 DAYS REDUCTION SALE IS STILL ON
MORE NEW GOODS JUST ARRIVED
ATV SLASHING PRICES

KABE CREPES—all imaginable—30 Colours titieeanae @ %5c., 98c., & $1.00
SATINS to Mateh 2.0.0.0... ei cide Lavi VRabad aviaRLs vas abimbeinas es cnulect 68c. yd.
NEW SHOES (American Styles) ........0ccssseesseseieseneees tees csnnenee $7.41 pair
EVENING PLASTIC BAGS.........:0.cccccccccecsieescesseesntssnreenncnnsenesenneees $1.44 each

We are the CHEAPEST PLACE in Town for Goods.



of Broad & Tudor
Streets — 3131

Corner

MODEL STORE





we

it’s hot .
Le
when you dance
Linder 3
in the tropics.
ee We have
Christmas shopping at the BAZAAR?
There will be GIFTS to suit all ages ~
TOYS; NOVELTIES; NEEDLEWORK; CHRISTMAS ( REAM
CRACKERS and CARDS, PLANTS, FLOWERS, VEGETABLES, |
SWEETS, CAKES, etc. and

|
|
will be held at
THE DRILL HALL |
On Saturday, 2nd December, 1950 |
- the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Mrs. Savage, ,
IN AID OF OLD LADIES’ HOME 1
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PAGE FOUR STOLLME i KK TO LEAD T'DAD NEXT FfiBKLAKi Uufcr /'••/ h-iiiniuiK'iil \ Kviimndinit SatJMM SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVEMBER 2. 1S By O. S. GORHA 'pill. -/Vo Cricket Played Yesterday G. F. Pilgrim Wins %  tyust opeiung batsm.. Man Barbados next Januai IrailgjUlar ln;< i i %  met with satisfm Uon in %  • %  liUun against r>lo %  iptg MM al ail available, but it wa> uii.quiclin.. UJ /tear it v. ... i| l( public press, that hngland, pluin UK* Qotttt, John t.oddard and Aian KM Trumpeter Cup Shoot A/&4VF /M/AS CURTAIL THREE SENIOR GAMES THE BREEDERS* STAKES Three FatiniriU- Alreatly Outnluniling By MMHB woutu be lost to senior cricket, aim f o io future Will Indict cricket :uui io AUftfalU In Ibl offing—Oct bring UM tsntauve date, wi' who i:.ivi luliowed the fortunes o( West inure* cricket carefully knew what tins would have meant to on if tin RAIN WASHED OUT all play in the cricket comprtitiooi y<'Mhuol T %  „ %  baiuraaj, t. u. u UV is J-' ••Roberts, aim Lt. j. M. "•• WIUI 101 pouU twVe ***** incniUi _, entitled Jordan and M. A. luclu-r ^ broiuo "u-dal. but unfortu%  aCODd place v*.in. "' %  ve not >ei been eta and iilgri would have : points nplrted in this series of First | jisWOwing to :i Ih.-r. 11 Jeffn ttaa, the IMfWeet iiuiHu ., oi India and the luao West indies tour of Inali Sum .. ...... |. ,.:,...... land opMUna bat.snian o| %  .i.ii. M >.\|. ,,, .,i„,tn. i West Indies a year or so. Koj lare oi the bfl btoilmeycr ana Kae has. by vnrtua of hir. perform perienci tba ruhl f flrsl call snin and Stollmeyei roi UM post oi opanara and auislant opemi of my LadJt i uaun k ba unmadlaia fuiui III. IS NOT iiMMiiu A I baUaw i an right HI assuming n Jarfray iini jptaint I,I the in mis of intercolonial carries that will be rcgauii-u r.al games lor the Auatralia lour is ., -iiilunitt imlicaUon that he doe* inlena to accompany the West Indi. M and selected. I his brings me back to the home front. John Goddanl, successful West Indiai captain In tba 11*48 M.C.C. lour to the Wesl Indies and tnc win' year to India and nbovtall captain of the lirst West Indies team to win a Test in England and at Lord s will no doubt be selected to lead the Barbados tram m Fi bui.ii. u StoUfflayer s ounUHrpait. John !•** provan linrmclf a capable leadei Usd %  |>la>n in UM ttain that has excelled In clu*c-to-the->vukct llelding and feuccaaaful bowling on a turning wicket. JOHN JS STILL KEEN 'I'HEKE was a tumour bM thai hi I but a; (ai aa I : Ooddard u sun eatraoMl* keen i.rtick within a forllilgtit of In strenuous tour ot England and he is finishing the season and joining in imlight to bring the championship ot the Urst Division to 1'ickwick. West Indians will be more than happy il then chancai at delecting Australia and establishing themselves as landers in the Imperial cricket field is entrusted, among utheis, to %  tlsfmnd and comparaUvi li youngjpiuart Ulu Jaffra) Si Oomei Alan Raa and John Goddard. With player> iikc th. tcinbl. .,:.. .v.... .' %  :: %  it win ba a mauo oi Bnanrtal naaojlilkii with UM West indies M board of Lontrol. Although I knoa UMM I>1....I havt •ind will contlnua to play cricket Uvoim Uw pound of ilcsh" Waal Indies and be proud nf it. yet with them it is now their livelihood and as such, arrangements must bi made H) MtUal %  .in I.. Ul ..btauungal the time without picjiuli. | Ix'aguc contract, their uuV. oi the BnanfUl %  mi .-iiini.. rl i. tour. WATER lOLO TOURNAMENT A SUCCESS T4IE Barbados Water Polo Association toll Weak i nuilaincd .. bum from Trinidad and the local team was successful ID rubber in the men's games while the Vkstttni Trinidad ladles .Mm UMU series of tests. I certaiuu mual consratulata UM local teem oi UMU win in the tventa and the Trinidad ladiei foi Iheh win m hi ladli The Trinidad nuns team thai U;' .. (I the Barbados D deaerVfl '.hen mead ol pi.u-c for the excellent aht they put up initu What has struck me most is ih* oveiwhelming mcreas* u. Uia numlx-13 of the spectators who have witnessed thwe game Ihatl cnUiuMiun. MI,,, evfdaooe of the rising populauty of this form of sport. A Trinidad Water Polo team came to Barbados in liMU and was captained by Basil Anderson. It included four Barbadiaru. who had some knowledge of ihc game and the leniamder weie nowecs who were then learning the game. Barbados returned UM visit In January this year and found the liinidadian opposition negligible but on iheir showing here in these series the Trinidadians have shown prodigious improvement They held Barbados to a draw in the first game and showed marked aptitude for marking the dangerous men, Uclbcrt Bannister bsAOg the chief vicUm. wavar in the second Test. Barbados found in Kenneth Ince a %  M-r-atiiitj and mamlj on %  ccoVBl ol bli inn parfonn. %  nee tney scored a decisive win. Yesterday they applied the coup de grace and won the final Teat %  %  A welcome innovation has been the inclusion of a scries of ladles' games. The Trinidad ladies won this rubber but it was not in the nature of a walkover. As a matter of fact a chat with one of the ladies would be the best indication as to the exact state of allaiis with the ladles. A LADY SPEAKS WAS talking informally to one of the Barbados girls. Roberta a Vidmer. who played in the water polo matches against Trinidad nflcr the games and it was enlightening io hear her refreshing reWithout knowing that her reaclions would be printed In the Press, or even thai she was being interviewed, she gave a frank ;rinl honest opinion. "We certainly lacked experience." Roberta said. "That was quite apparent in the first two games, when wo let the Trinidad girls get op on us while we were still nervous ami excited The first time they scored three goals almost before we knew we were in the water Then we sort of felt more at home und lost onlv 4 to 2 The second niRht ihey scored two goals before we knew where we were and that tune, when we found ourselves, we went on to beat than 3 to 2. In both cases lack of experience was cosUy. The third Teat won by two goals to love. "Also the Trinidad girls averaged perhaps 20 years of age We ad only IS. Frieda Carmichael. who is 21, Is the who played for us not still in school. All of the Tr.nldad girls haVe finished school two or three years ago. — icce.vca Now % %  pnj %  -mis With whk .! %  nptrtei Cup was Ural Divi rapeterCup nbei w p„„it Americai robei o [Barbs IAMI.TO.NrMrlat: I mpara IN nd < :or 2 wkta.) 5 c arlUt* — aa naa> -i Hi-ea I mptN t day in the Fn.t Uiviston k Rock, ami I'olice vs". Lodge Empire at Queen's Park toreJng One other Axtui • — W.,nderers vs Combermere at the Bay. was POLICE v. LODGE lad OB the .revious SaturLodge — M day when the School was defeated Police ifer 7 wkta.) — IM As on Ihe first day of the match ily game Io be Police vs. Lodge. Queen's Park Irchliui II. I was U i pblas. but w .tt: man hitting ;i Pickwick 218 Empire. There was no play in this fixture where Spartnn were schedi-as too sodden for play to be possible yesterday. I'nols ,if water collected here anil there while the entire outtlcld was drenched with Ihe rain water itow.-v-r. pmUea secured S lh< apneausei -wimnd i I.I. In this fixture. Tlu-y iM.wlrd oul Lodge in their tlga for 54 and replied with 12t> for 7 wickets at close of i tin "iid day replied III i. i ,. iha I I.J. H ith tti %  %  %  Hi'.; %  Uu "' %  uresenu """ UA Hedal foi top-soot th M baral] ring the follow '"•'', ,„ ,„„_ .-__,_ „_, ,, big in the 1st 8tas> i afoakai aaa aafy a awful SvC ffsSi he^PseiS i i *. excellent score oi IUI with the bolL dng three of vl rL\n wd/i „ %  nd called tne y. out of a p. | the Carlton wuk.tsfor 39 runs. Tncie ^r, !" ni-Aon the onen. lor Uie A*.-oi DO uu rj Shooting during Uuanttre and Errol Mlllington. Charles i n ,. dav nf the fixture nwin4* able to send a sev. Ulajma and pace* Barker two r ,fn. and the home^er* occupied ...... the wicket all day lost week to 2 collect 218 of which T. S Blrket* made a fine century. ipata y—* aUindard. Conditions uo the wtMSa each reputable iDtarnatioBMj nutta*•*• K' ,,K| ""d I am aura mat With 15 minuteof play left oi men. He lenuiided those present **ary met \-sociation Ihe second day Einplre lost theli personnel : i part will agPta Ihatl _^^^^_^_^_ Taan we thoroughly enjoyed ourselves ~~~ lie continue,!. 1 aril) pjol Mha Special inenlion should be m-ue kindly performed the dutlt up much of your Uttt Hi *• F Pilgi un lor friaH., n ge Officers. uccesses of tmWev. ".g the Grand AggrcgaU -in A' They would have to concentrate S^LMS ^ wl rt wo ld lflk e P la * *" i ihrtr Kn..tl.,., .. !" .. . inniaan. ana me tea of understood that the IntercoIndian m a r ka m a n u .. whokf. in ^1" "* well as the ; round on their shootim; ru-xt vear It 1.1 1£ a , 1Ci "" ,. UuJswbadoa Team. Lt J. M AggrcgaUMr M A. T UW o,|, Connell ,, : d. because he {TSS*? J^^.^t Cave deserves much u.-du lor be congiululated mi eomni *-*.* w to g ive a good account of II that nueli uedii for • *0 be cuiigi ululated i uig no less Uian in prize."'st in the "B* Class. I ..> Lt. Col. J Conneii 8 prhtaa, Cai "' deserves graal C. H. E. Warner 5 prues." Both :n| winning the HudclihV li.n. IA I ... ID | Mr, T A 1, HubChallenge Cup, scoring a possible arta quallftad m the King's iirst at soo yards, Capt. J. it. Jordan i making a pooMblo '" %  artnnUMJ the Maloi yards. Other nMaabara of challenge Cup, and Mr. T. A. L ll.e Team also earned distinction Roberts for Winning Uu Fronuby gctung into the i'ri/e l^^t Oui As. %  well |M] proud of the parrornu U weie all soii> that UM Governor could not attandi "ol only to Of our Team, fm without Un* [*•• %  U "'"' %  *?*! *$&T I tOUl would noi ' lK ; Sh 001 %  %  .hie. '" Mtato e\|n I Ix-lllrf unubli have with us todaj DOB %  %  • ,,u lt ... Uajoi f E M:mi> Thare were two outs) i broin ll-li who is here 00 OOll pBI OOalltMl Ifi i .lie day. Ho was a member of the whom he was Mire they nil missed OOnUngant and shot fur varj much Major Cave, an old B.G. His successes wenbrlluanl friend, and his son, Jackn(ir. %  Mnining is prize-., anil finkdntng ahohal i %  -' %  li %  towai at itrangUs i tne King's Final, it p placi I Blh OUl Of 100. There wenfour well. %  7a I Indian Dtarkanan who Ha would first caQgratulata IChlevad tba honour of slioutiug Pilgrim Pilgrim hud shot himba the King's Final. We are very :.elf out of B Class, and i iliat he was able to take forma nee on the whole had been part u. this our Annual Prise very outstanding He thought Matting, aspssnally as it gives u that Pilgrim had a very optimistic tOUOh <>< intercolonial rivalry. luture m rifle shooting. Second They w'cre pleased lo have with them Major Manly of British nst opportunit) we Guiana, who was an ai) d of publicly Mating thai Knot arid who had shot at Blsley it* i econd in many times Tin y the Uuke of Qlouoaatar*! Chalpleased to see Dr. Marque* ol lenge Cup .303 Ovai c.t.. l'.>-'i I'nnidad who h.nl only nuUMuSOd Match. Oui laan 'imsisted ol to arrive that afteriiuon Lt t'"l .1 Connalli ItaJOl .I E. He wanted to express the thanks OrUBth, Major A. S Warran, Lt. ol the Association to Major c E. rtebWtl I M i: i Weatbnrhaad, UaJm Sa^weo-Coj Warner. Mr. P. E. Ince. Mr. and the othei ofikers who had %  I am not making excuses. 1 am only saying that, give us n year or two more experience ami a year or two more maturity and we'll be as supreme among the girls as the Barbados boys are among the III.-11 • Ihe Trinidad girls, I must say, were fine sports, played fairly and cleanly, and were as nice in the water as Ihcy were on shore I hope we'll have these mutches every year. Even if they beat us we make a lot of new and good friends. After all, isn't that what sports are for?" This morning the visitors plaj their final match against Snappers and a short programme of aquatic sports follow after which th, prues will be distributed. One feels now that Water Polo has been successfully established between these two colonies and it is hoped that British Guiana will soon nnd it possible to take part in this form of sport. Barbados need io be stimulated and properly organhoped that this interest which many hundreds of members of UM Barbados sporting public have shown m this tournament will UossesB Into an honest move to put aquatics In Barbados on a respecThe DOUBLE RAISE by M. Ih i ~.,n l.ritv j are two ways uf %  playing the direct jump ial.se from Onto Three in opt ner's suit n Is either a force to game that cannot be pit.sscd. or a natural nontorcing limit bid. An ove;ivlH-ini.ng majority of "layers In tins i o-mtry prefer the i .-mod They bid U>e roll value ^f Ihetf hand at once. important standard Undue principle of %  nuking life sas> for partner and lt stands to reason Uini the for UM r In the care of the forc'i* mi—whim i'uawiu 1 *.* wtnve am investigation, whereas the limit raJw BMrely it DUM tricks me opener to %  tnmum The fore mc jump raise has one. and advantage 'i be sou a %  One lavea the way for n U h a* an %  <.ikmg bid or % %  ti" bid. below the %  d by i.ool that an exponent of Standard Bnd-i ,. i! > %  .v'. i. .let I %  bid ("our ttpaden dlrfct; It ttn> lam %  a abortlre the %  Spades. a Tills lugum: : %  i'i • %  • *hs nnn>s> At least four %  ii very rare sin. ib> Not mote ICj At lea'f ore primary conrroi and one -< %  ondan contrail or tiie anun A pran.irv eon ro! is an y %  >< i .u.l .i %  King oi a ad. .1 I. U i IT the purposes ot the douba i u i must be reckoin-il HJ> tin. unless, It contains live or more cards. A suit headed bj Queen Knave obviously counts two losers OB The lollowme hands therefore qualily for a direct raise ot One spade to Three Spades A 10 8 i. Q 9 8. 0 O 10 itself. For some reasons, they were sorry that that day's weather had not been good, but he felt that perhapa it was still a good thine in a way as It presented certain characteristics reminiscent of Bisley. He thought It was a good experience for people to shoot the rain and under adverse condltions. Anyone would tell them that the local range, apart from tba light ut times, was a sheltered range and one that would be called easy as compared with most rifle ranges. The representatives that had been to Bisley had not shot with outstanding skill. He could nutsay exactly what was the reason because he had happened lo be tne of the team, and he did not propose to ollei UU Following is the Maa Uat toi UM Shoot, the numbers referring io iha events: — 4U> No. 1, .'..I Nu. S. IX No1. 2nd No. 3. e, lid No. 18. ml: in No 3. and Ind No. S. .. Ill No. I Capt. J. B Jordsn: tad No No. S. lit No. IS. Mftlor r, J, Manly: 4th No. 1 %  at Marahall: tad No 10. Mr. T. O. MtKimtiy Srd No M.. M. D. Tliom: 4Ui -No. 4. Sid Nu M.uur U. r C. Wdlcult Jrd No un No 7. ind No 11. th No. 13 Capt. S. WMUietncad: 2nd No. I, Nu 3. 3rd No. 13 %  CLASS Mr. H. 8. llancrofl: 4lh No I. 4ib No 4th No. 13 Mr. P. CBuo: 1.1 No. 1. Mr. C. A CumbeTbalrh: 4lb No. 1. Mi. T. L lUnli: 2nd No. 8. SKI r. L rdwardi E\a f A it -: A 5 J Bight losers, one primary and „ie secondary control.) • K i I 3; K T I J: • S, U II) 5 3 three lecondnry IV 10 a iFisht I KS.M H. U. Q Marxian, tad No. Srd No 3. 4Ui No. 4. 3rd f No 7. 3rd No. 11. Mr. O E Martin 4U> No. 5. Mr. O. p. Piunim: In No. >. lit No. 4 Mr. W. A. ftlchardaon Ul No. 1. Ind No M Ml f, Ind No. 11. -."•*-" Mr Q Shvphard: Ul No ft, Mr. M. A T.,. % .-, 3rd No 1, )pd No 3. 3nd No 3. ind No 4. lit No T. A H AVING diseuaaed Ihe prospects fur the Tniu dad Derby last Sunday we might now turn to Ihe Breeders' Stakes and the two-year-olds of 1950. Before doing so however I would like t. make a correction with regard to the field for tin Derby. Colleton I see, Is not in the rsce. He wa> of those for whom the final subscriptions were not paid. Hence that rules him out of the pk altogether and my remarks about him do not Turning to ihe Breeders' Stakes we find. In the flr place the unusually large number of 33 on the list of final subscribers. Of ;-urse all of these may not take entry when general entries for the Christmas mecUng close, so it cannot be said at this point whethei ihe race win produce a record in this respect, but well it might and is something else to look forward to. Although from one point lew a large number of starter* might be more of a hindrance i a help to good racing. There have been many races which r not won by the best bM • ihls. Although there are 13 horses on the list bred in Trinidad the reason why there have been so many nominaUons is due In large measure to the . ntinucd popularity of Jamaican bred horses on this side of the Caiibbean. This I think enhances the uualitv n the field while it certainly adds to the rallM of the purse• | could never agree with those who peak t.. b*l Jai leans from T ^Z In the classics in Tm.nl.nl and when we taka down ou barriers in Barbados we will have accomplished so much more the moment, is baalde the point. But that. =BBS Iiue the edge in the last August ii jockeys who rude at Arinui Jian anything they saw there auata, dditioii to ihe fact that most of the ere of the opinion that she was better s, Jockcyj, however, like raeiug iourBest Wishes, it can be aaatT i -ng then nuch. i in favour of nut very i N u ';. ':„ • % % %  •" %  '•'"* lute*.**, UM,, an, Haen bsanaagla won her race sho defealea u good but backwarn %  %  '" %  % %  >" "• %  -'%  The rest oi the heiu was* \ :.? /, J'S^,' D ?* WUmaUuu •" -onl/io 1947 UieTea Iki riling I onliuuiug A|KI< O -vO.NO and breeding in Hie Wesl hums conlmues to grow und * ^|t example of ibis U seen „, Lb* eslubushmei.i oi wna. ay .veil be termed two new studs in Barbuoos. One. wiuch I nave •f 0 ^" '' ** "' "" %  > %  >'* ^10ard brothers Joe auu joim. inese iwo young guntlmnen have bc-en loilunale uuTJe,! -uu, i am ...ca.ed to note that £S tatur, %  %  ,... of S£Z££$$X2Z ".en. i,.,. .uinseU been Udung an mtertal ui Uie game Long can watl CM wiih more backing of this nature. in tne past moutha Jonn in particular has been busy bui-ding uu .ns SIOCK aim in addition to the stoluuu Head Worker he ba.. made some veiy goou PUTCIUUMS ID UM ma oi DTOOd nia,c,. Lhlel uinong .nese 1 wouid meiiUon the maro Thief of Bagdad. By Maiimoud ojl ol capture Her, 0^ bon-m-Law, this mare nas siready pruduevd a laiily good horse in the shape of Ah liaba, while also throwing anotnei winner. Being by Mahmoud her pedigree is also much sought after. She is now in foal to O.T.C. Also at this stud will be Abbess, a m.uc uy hainasces li oul ot Abubn and she too has aueady thrown a vary good winner in Trinidad. This is Sadors who although only a sprinter was yet one of u lush urder as she proved by eatablishuig a record for the Truudad five furlongs and being promoted to C class before she was four years old Other. at the "Eyrie' will be Kidstead (Colorado Kid-Halstead), Musk ibiisciaiu-Pcrsiaii Lily>, Bikin (O.T.C.-April Flowers) and Brown liirl (O.T.C-Sun Trail, by Sunplant). The other new stud farm only recently started by Mr. Roy Gill is at Waterford, St. Michael. Ol course Mr. Gill has been interested in breeding for some years now and In* already turned out an odd halfbred racing now and then. But lately he has purchased the champion mare Storm's Gift, who only retired from racing last October Sugar Lady and Princess Stella, who need no Introduction to the public ddltion he also bought the stallion. Jim Cracker-Jack from Mr. j. It. Edwards, while previously he had acquired the mare Fair Contest who was racing until the last meeting. The latter I understand has I have already elaborated on the blood lines of the mares Sugar Lady and Princess Stella. Up to now the latter is the only one to progeny racing and therefore they are aj yet unknown quantiUes but with a mare like Quaaq Canldla on her tall female side I fail lo see how any breeder would not be attracted to Princess Stella. I therefore think Mr. GUI has made a start m the right direction. And lleaking of blood lines one could not also fall to be Impressed by the lirdigreo of a stallion like Jim Cracker-Jack with the great St. Simon so close up In the direct male line. All told Barbados now numbers four Studs ILshments which, but for the want of a Good going. Lets keep it up. d four other estabstalllon, might also be so Your dog is a tame wild dog THAT boo of yours docs wluu he's lold—generally He\ a nice, kind, gcnile, well-behaved dug—most of the time 1 But lias ii ever ibst bis ajMtaton weren't like that at all ? The d. mi matter of minutes. Phcnsic neither btrms the heart, nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for pain—keep a supply of Phonic handy. remember Phensic "COLGATE irushless Shave for t/nicA. s.i/V relief | FROlH HE101CHES. RHEUMATIC PAINS, IUKMB0, HtVIZ PAINS, NEURAICIA. INFLUENZA, COLDS 4 CHILLS



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PACE SCCTl -S SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVEMBER fc. IK* Church Services I IIIM . Al THE ANNUAL BAZAAR uill be held < THK HUM i HALL On Saturday. 2nd December. I5e M of His Excellency Smipii :(i. Or OU LAWKS' BOW Will YOU %  %  '' youl sJicjayini ,; '"* %  BAZAAR? .. %  %  %  %  I T0Y8 NOVELTIES: NEEDLEWORK. CHRIrVTMAR CRACKERS and CARDB. PLANTS. rLOWERR. VEOETABLES. SWEETS. CAKES. SSS. TEAS and ICES 9 COOKED FOOD speo-l k eel dishes — bring your eooX %  ., %  •.is and i-ke J> your favourite dishes. X \ w V lI-iiofked BAR. ___ % %  „ %  j LUOCV DIPS -no GAMES OF CHANCE 1 Kverythmg l pl DOtf) >u>g and old an enjoyable. 9 happy afternoon %  r p, I] . % %  BAND M Capt Ralson will be in attendance Admission: ADULTS " CHILDREN & NURSES bd PICTURE >1 looking on alt'r scoring Uio nmt no*l for Raroados la the Third T>M of thair Intercolonial WWr Polo tournament at the Aipiatic Clnb yesterday evening A C Piisnfn .% 1111 I O Lswla; 1 pr rnvn-K • '" '"n While the hall lln won four love. i goal. John OiilUlflr Trinl dad < %  asuSS* Mai m irgaln hibalance Barbados PS* I RINIDAD DEFEATED 1-0 In Third Water Roto Test THK BARBADOS MEN'S TEAM, by inflicting a fournil defeat OB Trinidad In the third and final Test of their into the nets with shot. P H-rvrw Pta*r """•'-< 1 p.M SaB* Altai Servlr*. PTMl-ratr LMrUMP" Til %  OIM.lt 11 B.m. Hiilinr.. MH>1II.J .' k> %  Coi M*lln 7 p", Salvation Um St. Major ll<.lllnawt>rtb OIAMONII 4 DIMR HallnMi at*U". 3 p.n> Con 1 MraUnt. 7 pm HalvatKiTi Haetli lovely one i-an% I PlMt'l i ... M~m Pnwrlw-i (AUTOS I T p.m. Salvati. 1 i.nso rv. n .<• %  ..-. v.. pan. laatUM a... saivauon M.u rmcMi : UauWoam Kllannr LI II1KRAN -I %  \1 III 11THISA*. Mill a n*i nil. Baa* '. B.m SoBl. Vi-prt and fUrimaD Mr. Wi" f 0'Dt.iwilikir -pe-akr Uapl Wr -.. WrHnr-ln Tt.c Hall' an-1 I lnn-l p.itillc an mUtail %  T Di'Kr iiTiimv aoi a II... T-aanUT M IktDM. II a.tn. The B>v Wm T ODonh. aaaskai ST IIIMV MTiHms wnrs l.ir*rl,i Kani Blara Iwl Sub llrectlon of LMaoLaa who on thi i • with Ml right hand The IMII completely %  t.-u-htte. Corner Throw A lew minutes before the ch*>' if play the fourth goal was scored Iniercolomnl Water Polo Tournament at the Aquatic Club j£ !" '"* Jjg* b l he Bil yesterday evening, hag won the series and retained the Elite Cup which they won when it was played for last ye.ir for the first time. This is the third occasion on which the Trinidad boys have been the losers. ITnlike the men, the local Ladles %  shot which Pun Knaggs. tha were defeated two love by the Trinidad custodian, saved easily. I'rinidadlans. The Trinidad girls J J Coal Tiimiiad however notched then .-econd and (Uiul xoal when Palsv Sellivr swam In from the wing anxt received a short pass. She shot high out of the reaches of Ann Kckstein A few nuniites later Kt-fi it | Wiihiull blew of!. In the Men s match, the visitor* Sell started off by defending the K'Wi t the Yacht Club end The local •• first to reach the ball when it was thrown Into the id Ken luce nearly scared receiving a long pass from will now return home with lb Canning Cup which will Inpresented this year for the first time. In the Men's match, the local players, dominated from beginning Lo end. although two of tncii lar players, Geollivy K< ii'lbcrt bannister, had lo be leu lUl bfcui-c Of lllMH HM %  i'laces were taken by Tim Yeai"ooa. who was again icciing :.i yesterday, and Gerald Jordon, who ..tlr inBM %  ppse ranc o agaun.1 w< t,. uie visitors. Ken I nee again gave alIri The visiting Men's team nlay their final match aga Snappers, local champion*, ai o'clock this morning. The mi will be followe I.%  K*V arm %  r tohu> %  •€*%  r Jja M l>1'iwn* H B*fli-tmnn Ph P D.D Di*"i Of Harlin ST. CATHERINE E.O. < HCRt II OVUM KOAII .11.1 fvnuimi A I nonary B. Siafloni *aa*aia| UK L. i:> M.^li-nnri Ptv, MFPIIOI Saeaktr Kvaas3a h 1 A T* %  .. % % % %  "The Cult .,r Amir.-' NRI*TIA\ • ir.Nl* PtM ,.,_..!, .f I KM t ,,!-.,II.I I pp.r Hf hl-.-l M..rf,.r.-, ,. Kundav. II am *nd T p.m W*dnevlB>%  prr, A S*Tvlf whl. l> -•wliidix TaaUmanlta of c-hn.lun Srieni • %  a UlM SUNnAV NOVFMREIt w. issa ••'< %  l.— ...m-i. Ariel. %  Bad Modem Vr.iwr.nrv alkii Mr-n>. M i '..r ,. Denounced. O.IS.r. T'iiiu liki> niin in MM TIM M II-TAMIM < Nl B< It or nnii MICHAEL Trinidad Men: John GaWUTe, Harhadoa Men: Paul Foster. Gerald Jordon. Boo Patterson, George MaeLeon. Tim Ycarwood, Kenneth Incc and Billy Manning Referee Mr Withnall good all-iound peipaill was responsible tor DM Ol the cohe^ted tVe baUarHl Wk~a" hr.i Harry Smith, "tJnve .larcant. JoK KOBll. Sklpi>ei 1UK> Patu-i-son snot bul Paul FosU r| the ]ocili Texelra, Roddy Bynoe. Rex tVk.,uirkly got into his stride and ko „, kl 1 .,,. 1 wm ,„ poUUoo ..mi stem and John Selller ,ave a better dWplay than In the Dro If M n fT a well tlml ve. previous matche, but did not score A f#w mlnutoB j ater Q,,^ ITM ..Iber goals were dlvidcM beJorilon „ | C „ ttln|; ,„, Hj rba I ween young Billy Manning Qr((oa< 6Wum dow „ |h(J wlng |nd Id Jordon and George MacLoan vho ^...u^nis The bail struck Trinidad pland their usual the cross bar and rebounded. latup siupi-. Roddj Bjnoe, who 'i"ly Mann....:, who wai only a Mood dOWl ill HM % %  i> : '*. 'V' •*? ""ii' ii;c visitors .gain came In. BaRU And.rsnn *•'. ^''PI*' '" UMJ ball bj opM lood down on thbi t-iasioii ,,,B teams account. I'll. %  tvn goals fui the Tnmdad Rh( ,_., w _-___ hl .„ ,__,_ ItS,^.!'-;: oSZXx.% w*c, SSL S." 1 •" • ,' i •... i ...-• ,,,rived pan I ..• ..i S2T j^Kn.,%38rSS 5g "* 7. k „,"„'""",', ln "T r !!r .,. I,,.., i ... which John *..."i .;rr> the trim" .llin g.^.llo. barely pu.hed over the cross bar. Ince again received a pas', from Jt-rdon but lhi time his shot struck the cross bar and rebounded Kol*ter Rrand Electric Radio Pick up ChildTricycle Orocene to the value of V0. Winner'Choice. I Casa of Scoleh Whiaky 1 Pigskin TrasslUng Rag 1 Bottle OeiUm Jaa-mlne Perfume I Lady'Oold Wrtatwatch 1 Oentleman'Wrl-twatch 1 Pair Lady's or Gent's Oray Flannel SlackMade to Winner's measure. Presented hy: Fog arty Messrs WB Ltd. Me-sr> Cave Shepherd Co., Ltd. CAVE SHEPHERD &Co.,lld. 10. It 12 & 13 BROAD STRUT Mes-rs DaOO-ta a Co., Ltd. M---rC. P. Harrlaon a Co . n .I.. Ltd. M: %  Knight's Ltd. Me—rs Y. De Lima Co. Ltd. MesarP C. S. Maffel Co. These in %  .:.!..i %  -ni prlrea v.ill be on view at Mesura Cave Shepherd A to Ltd.. from December 1st to Wi. Ticket', will be on ONE SHILLING EACH The cost of printing the tickets has been kindly donated bv the makei. of Trumpeter & Clipp-i ii %  %  T pi.i w B tke< CHRIST fUfBCH place. In Ihe Hit 'bail.-* UdW aidl Mary Knight came In, in place o Icfl back Prieda Caimichael llolicit.1 Vid'ner. although • malleat in the team, gav excellent parfarmani i Ihe 4pm S'indar H-llv *pon horler end Bopl T Taylor. ST OKonOE 11 am Aln Hill. FHd-r II ST. PHILIP il am Pteretnn v.iia*. i Wxkr K w Wast i MAIL NOTICE Maii. tar 84 Ltarta; nommua. Mum -ertai. AaUgua, st k.. n.-ru.ud.. BoMon. St lete NH. llaliUi. Ns bv the SS l..dy Nelasn will be %  loae.t i %  -i orfW ... uiidei Parcel Mall at I pjn Kwulervd M>' IS* p.m Ordliu.il M-ll at J pm an Ihr SSth Novrmhrt IS*0 The public iadvised to u< Ihu oi> Uartuain '"' %  •• Mall lo Canada The Weather rODAT Sun Rises: a.59 a.m. Sun Set*: tM p.m Mam i Last Quarter) Pea, I I.:-:.mi. 6.00 p.m. IHlh Water: 420 a.m., 3.10 p.m ^ r:sTERltAV Kainlall •Codrliwtonl 235 Ins. Total lor Month lo yesterday: IZ.Oti ma. Temperature (Mln.) 73 5 %  Wind lilrecUon 19 a.m.) E. (It u.m l E.H.K. Wind Vrbnit*: H mile* per hour. Rarumeter (0 .m.) 2911.1. Ill a.m.I 29 R!S6 Off Balance The second goal for Barbadc s The Oaine • wru ''' ,*" J !" • down, passed the ball over Rothty The first match—the L liynoc's head and left him oilbegan .MUI the |o fendbalance, collected the ball agtii' mil me goal at inc HarcOUl ''iul ami IH'.II Hairy Smith, the only They win :n"! i" h ih*' ball rcmainltin visiting back. Before when it was thrown into the water anyone tackled aguin he passea but Trinidad left buck Ann Bradto Jordon who was unmarked irdad i>n theii attack. Jordon then shot hard fr %  n % %  Rita Sellier. at centre bac* IDI range into the left corner of the ihe visitors, swum down and took goal two hard shots but on both >ccasions Ann Eckstein lavod A On two occasions Bill> Manning .ombitiation bet W< i H berta Vld iwam around the sturdy Harry nier and Jean ( handler nearly Smith and passe 1 the iaii'to Ken yielded a goal but again Ann Brad* hut be shot high over the cross ley was in position to want oil bar. tha attack. I'al Scllui then look The visit'-is did the last bit a hard shot at Ann Eckstein troni >f attacking before the Interval the right wing but Ann saved John Texeira at centre-back, took iK-autifuily. %  nn '' which went wide of the left upright, The interval bund Rita Selher Opened UK account Baltadoi still tw.. goals in the !ur il.. visitors after receiving a lead short pass from Pat Scllier She beat Ann Eckstein with a hard In the llrsl tew minutes of the shot m |he left hand corner or second hall Trinidad tried haul tha goal Halt-tune Soon afUa t<> score but their attacks wwe found the .1 %  the constantly warded oil by Georftv MacLcan and Boo Patterson. The rlrsl live minutes of the secDave Barcant soon after took a Dad tudi saw botn teanu DattUng n'-^i snot from the left wing uu' in the centre nearly all the time Paul pushed thfl DStll OVel the tMI Trinidad tried hard to consolidate Shots were then hasten by I % %  < %  their position while the local ttirls Manning and Patterson hul • %  went all out to equalise rlUTe saved on all 01 Pat Sellier soon alter received It was MBCL. an who beat t;.i' a long IWSB but shot high over the clilTc and netted the third goal cross bar. Roberta Vidmer then fur his team, lie swam up Ham tackled Joan da Silvs, the visltois. 'ite back line and look %  < hart right hack and took the ball from shot with his left hand I her She quickly passed to Jean cllffe reached high Chandler who went down and took the ball. It agair Firestone TYRES a.. Mc. Mk.. tc $1.00 SATINS lo Maleh **• *• NEW SHOES (Amrrii an Styles) $'•*! pair FVEN1NG PLASTH BAGS tlM rach We are Ihe CHEAPEST PLACE in Town for Good*. MODEL STORE Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets — 3131 NEW STOIKS OF FEWEST QUALITY WEST-OF-ENGLAND WORSTEDS .VOW II VII.AIUI AT €. B. Hie* A Co. OF Rnllon l.nnf



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r PACK SIX SL'NDAV ADVOCATF ERIC LINKLATER SUNDAY, NOVEMBER it. IK* TOP OF THE LADDER Sir Ralph Richardson las. -Author oi •Hi •• %  '-bad M.id bon* WMJW.cteaily lenance and work." The >on li i. the preeene. awn WOTK of ., t-cldjr > to Ceylon I h.-r. I.r ito pla> in fat... R'rt'i nrw Itlm Outcast el THEBg l>>c of fceS^oT ? m .'"" r M WWch hp ""* hl "P >"-* of her early Rbust vilification ,A "7 1 1 I aeacnboa ner exnwat lor po< "i.ung of .v*a*n "ti %  .. Linkeducated : Aberdeen Grammar largest sense critical works. Curl"The ancestral School and .. Kj oualy. when a man is said to be "a b counin that Scottish Dunn*, critic of literature, oi drama, of A l %  privaic music, of graphic art, not a critic of the chief of all arts—the art Anglo-Saxon face that instill..„. Ua ; the blade ol hvuig ]l is, basically. ** a tidence und trust. It is large open ..... -ST "*7* rom h, K-eaW-ich. ni-d ut the end ol thl ml orlUc o( life thai aVic Luiklater hearty, plain and ouMmatr-kx* r!7 iE t .7,"."IT M e l,ke studied a f %  while bepractises, and he chose the comic '"* '< usually accompanied b> 'i-ui-rLL 7 5. """" 'ore becoming In 1U5 assistant rather than the tragic muse as hu. P'** 0 nuluruEv ^Vm2. -H! !" "?K" M,1OI: of ,nc Tlmr "* %  "*" "' ,uteUr y *ulde for much the same y^une^ssjwes^^hjl !" ^* ,!?" ^-"^y A "*'' '* ->" "'" %  reasons he believes Ben Jonson a.^ !" .sMaSamrI^ ,0 c,n r be relumed home as assistant to to have made an identical ahOtce: If fife BM „.'. olcswjr of English UleraComedy, as a entlcum of Ufa, bj -PP'e*i-aaTr a sZsaa* %  ow, *S" University, and more serious than the tragedy .vujto o. -idrSSSltf '"** """ %  "•"" lBM to lWu WM to wh,cn %  •* %  by way of reckl. CieaT* UsirSS ""* *• U,nlcd SUlCa on a ^mnionadventure to the omnibu* .>ula ^ mure^n-.. --H>i Fellowship death. .. And so Hen. seeki* r '^U}Wfilesa, Uioughii\> ue UuYi ^ **?* %  " VCi "*" U M *> knowledge anI.MI V% lio looks Through liUO} rjr hiB MM can i." ^TI Wf *' P ubl ' hed '" IW(t wai "'*preaear by ****'* dcaln ,roni "^ ** r n '"* jeW—l iiiouah: :iu\er overt r/S-^S r b and "** L,tler uBer#d • Vl mnd oe"nbied to write sartoud, %  i"Kni or urooag-unu u,l JT..;, dc ""' lhllt Unklater's talenf was about life in the only possible book. Jwu. in Ajaerlca < , '" T '"' "'*"' '"' %  w,) n **• --^irlc com>oyUlandn.KlyTwcaasfm T "' of "" %  characters in PsjSft n „ yea^i had !S^f r.. r b rt '"'rk . "Some books exIbm would be little pobM n, ••igi.l limes > that it miSu hiw hauhl y0U ; oIhpr nourish you', labelling Uinklater a* a di> Ipli h* 00 !" s millstone •i^Tm,. VL Linltial are of the nourishing Ue Jonson. for Jonson was one vl %  rck. „ olhor exceptional suS "& aM lhP r au,h0r h hm Ul * e who "** l nwW have been" to other %  voim* "^ b n nul "-hed by the book.s oi discipleahip; bul we iu..y w novelisu. tempting them to adopt m ny r f t cr ''fr,)m lh greeks false emphasis say that a forntijU and to repeat It esa %  '-I ag^n Six years after J in Asaertea there did indeed Juan to Chtoa. but the patler,, a dlfTt-rent. Nearly twenty years %  fi>r "••I appear-nee! JaaMn ***-— %  ^^bSed^^'g£l'' ^hSi mucfa h ** rty "" *""' Stanley Baldwin had It. J. H Priestley has It So has Sir Ralph Richardson. For an actor it is a face thai has some concrete advantages Itirhaidson needs %  practically n o S make-up to play .Brutus BluntUdl oi Bulldog Druimiiond. HM It :ilSo has dell idle disadvantages. Richardson has never played Hamlet B .. BH M.ljit, BsaatoMis %  %  • nor is he likely to But If his physical features wn to his own toulcmporaries. Unklalcr is in the Jonsonian suenavc *< mrw hit Ulnltad his range Elizabethans particularly, cession, and say also that if it..., ""*> have not prevented him from su-t-med him. His KHz.'Jonson could be reiiwarnali than Interest In good and plenday lo write a 20th eentury > rea hing pre-eminence in his profesiion or from gracing the KllgUsh N[ Jtt .. wuh %  succession of varied and notable performances distinctive of Ltnklatcr In little over 20 years LlnkJater of the majority ..f has published more than 30 books OfT-stage there is nothing to —novels, plays, short stories, mark Ralph Richardson as an fm While I Though Eric Unklator oy £*"": hiographies essays, anactor He might be a bank turned a gbarp , '.< onvletion a man of peace, he is no 'i 1 "! 0 *'" and children's books, manager, a solSer or a detective, npon certain foibles aild failm".^ nadflat i'arilWm in o far %  >. It Fec "dlty ii not all; yet fecumliHe dresses unobtrusively, shuns wJ c STv mpor rv Am * "'"' : SS^USrrSita! Z ".," :\ • <•' "• %  ",•• %  m •*** i %  • *>u8 E "" OUmpian enough lo an n nv nniv t „iu.,i|. ,„ th. to u 1 "'" 1 !" Contemporary ;iu noo-Ceorgiun houle ncoi "" Ihor, l,..v,. 1....H..,, a |„„, llc-alh, and can be that can be learned aUnii '""nd '"o*' we.*-end* either and therefore' hr7 mWrthouVh'neare'miiC be how lo wr "*i buI "' M • *•> SSESSS!* I, >' III "lu"* '" cntkal novel.,, d. ,„., mTenTfo S*£ ftZ ,, re 'n Uie rlp ol an ..eea,,. Kcilnton or pemdvely paintOld Worl fcnioLZidKtn.Janii.iank!S^*S!l !" lbUit, they It. later says, „. i-* !" ^.,T U " "* *** %  '" ">* pnee, alls uneasily in the :r "V SS^EffiK: ^bITr-n!?un? 0 S r ."S ss s -J. ...inc.. and Ute.etnre '.. E2^%£?£J?SS S " '" r which Ihey li.1,1 In ?'.*,,„. er Btull than W-. "''' %  %  ""-' but lcs -.1 f „ indtbiy mlht wid. to „u.lHy >" !" *> malter any gir of Cnrisei, "1-MorJty. Liter's Often rere braver ivage u wiJfVhe'lgL 1 ^. ** ^'hV wrllaV Swift; but,* L LX u? "^ thal a wnd World War %  • when It Is sourlv dlstemiM.nx. U vom aIUI ,[0n % s ltc hc wrotc ll it seams to have Utvnum ioi m ,n3,; ypt stl hold '' l %  %  '*J'nple, the later nt ebl of E ""'bethans wore their bravery Kensington lag in Kew (Jarueni He is married to lovely Merit. his first wife sriln ll W .1 Unltlatar u noi a stylist, but he ha* nevci |ai I %  matter. Moreover, there ai'e un• chaflenBink flourish which ia? 1 K l ^.* 2?T2 in hto nov .re moved to emulate to -his V? F £ A £*Kl^.^ l %  lutvi.) iive-ye.r' Kiihaidson Is a man t moods, talking to uim ran be ii'iightful or a difficult M..-I cute When he is uncommunicative ha stares vaguely, hut polllah at his A.dou.Hux.ey.Satrre^u^fi mark unleaa the emotion from ,ew are movan to rmmate in -ins rarilw ,r^Z^Z.~ZlT — i?" %  Mtk ,1 sprms, a, dircJied bT. >"""" '' > %  !"" %  """S,e „ r i E^fS ,n K "ver l< trying to tuM mind capable of intellectual dr. a !" Endumnre u, however, u ,,Z "1 .lOLl"• "?"V' hK be.ul rnythmlu '* m '"' Where there i, detachdull vlrlm which the hardnea. of "ZSS iS. _"kn^ 1"' K r ""v ni1 '"' '' P" 1 men; there u likely to be, aUo 'hrtr northern land ha impo., I "'"J? %  "" whll >""'"' be .laall. amltl .. carefU .larity „f vUon nd a b^,,,^ ,.„ .,„. s ,„i, (ran eaoturM. back. _V^. l m ,"T'"' ''""" '"' l 1 Vl -" wh '" hc %  "nrsenie ol values The "ancestra: and if II hu made them lough it **i"f" ""SN" 1 "V""" hoa alatlnnally Incllaed his manner I. bouo" in UnJcuuor's w -TS.TSS.JIfift'v***'"•• compensatln. 'ork^ shows has also provoked In many of them humour whirl eady been mentioned, and than Angelo the Italian soldier id unlabtt, as his arms sweeping accompaniment judgment " '" "• neniier ama or numour A.,,.,.1., But.nemalbohe-stmclu.eaU>,,. %  mm "'"^^""r"' " charni that.pl ?i assR.*** musi %  <-* -i;. rftiSSRijajta -• -"" > hop,. Y o U •>% not .md You ; We to tha qualities set ol ,t above, the ES' r. of Aberdc tf ". u nlv ?' 11 hmdan k humour and humanity ''^' * rriion al omce ust not thins '* -"'in. bul he likes to wrap hi. very cratethoughts up into neat metaphor IA 'lih*i"ii.< l0l phrases that are both descrip '"" ^._J a._l fill Ilk. 1. .kl.L ll until necessary to llbcnite us J -\i teme" (Private Angela ut of which anliven and sweeu-ii hi'v 1 ^ H ,,i,t "'xiM-'iPnee did llttl> work and make It acceptable t,, w fw-oncile him lo mere IntcllecA smiling ]>huosopher. a cheera largo aopular nudienre M weH "lallly or ae.id.-mic gentility Almi Qorall | DTK UnkUta I "" lU l J2 KKS. 0 *"phist. iu-,t 1"W ng, ... ... no novdemonstrated IIHsoundnns „| As he tfflli b hi (lobi, fiW 0# i.i.-v,.,... ^rmlrj 1 sup prtnrlple he announced years f^LpS^S-'tS^SS^^ "" P imon P-f' by the -an apprentic .. .. Thr DeVU sa^a mi: r ,„rc„i,^::; KSL ?I *&% art ss rS S ^^* "*- T,.V BWMU sailor and an Engllah . Z ,1 rt 1 S 3 "" "' Unklalcr „ M ny „, „| c hnrdson's w.d live and apt <"I like to think of myself as the Joekev ol Utftratu i The dramatists write the plays. we try to make them run" Or C An aetor's eanvus is silence. A person couching is like someone throwing ink blots on a page" 1 There Is no doubt thiit Sir Kalpn takes a good deal of knowing. But his many friends can testify t-> the ample rewards that await who persevere. pineloi I 4'I'S 0|M S H7 Mill"" Shulnmu little to do with tha He was bom in 1M2 at Cheltenham. Gloucestershire, where his Arthur Richardson, %  landscape painter, taught art at Cheltenham College Because he was a sickly child young Ralph was unable to go regularly to "chool and his educatio.. wa i sporadic and Inadequate His decision lo try his hand at the theatre was not a sudden whim or inspiration. As a child he had enjoyed playing with a toy theatre and hefelt his nrst moments of drama swinging a censer as an altar boy. By fourteen he had read all of Shakespeare iKiidculallv. his voracious readIIIK appetite itama from an lnfeiioniv acquired as o boy over his lack of education and a eonsequent thirst for know:. frantic •fiorl to tat. h up By paying ten shillings a week and offering to paint s.enei\. Hithardson. a! eghleeii. was given u job at Brighton's Ijttle Theatre His theatrical caraar began hte--.lly below the it'ound floor, lm-tattog air raid bombs with [letrol tin underneath the stage On Tour Small walk-on parts soon led lo speaking roles, and shortly afterwards Richardson Joined a Shakespearean repertory company touring the province* In 1926. Richardson wen* to the Birmingham Repertory Compan.. and in the same year, under the sruidance of Sir Barry Jacksi. ma^e his first appearum > I.oiidoii stage as the Stranger m Oedipus et Colonus. Another four years of modci'i and classical plays and he loim 1 the Old Vic in 1930 in order | do mon BtMtaapaara and daveloi ni: laehnlqtM By the time war hroka out. the glowing critical notlcas he t>;> i FQg bis .'nk ii modern plavs .is For Servn %  Rendered. Eden End. Cornel l and The Amazing Dr Clitt. i bousa provad that in*, drama talent was as much at home In i lounge suit us in .. %  l.i .. costume. The war provided bin opportunity lo occupy him*, f with another one of his jiaiiv illte i-|. In The Air As an eager amateur pilot he used to fly his own Gypsy Motl<. and it was not surprising that t %  -Mould volunteer for service >i theatrical failure. Royal Circh -ind two substantlul successes the domineering father in Th %  Heiress and the mild-mannered bank clerk in Home at Seven He has made three or foilattempts at producing, but thev have not usually been too happy "I wiU certainly take a shot it ngoln." he said. —•"-T^ ,to* Bk (kjpsshtl %  • tha large, general public, l->ih in Britain and Ainrn... It was through his post-war perin the pictures The Fallen Idol and The Heiress that he achieved the clamorous popularity of a uim star. Richardson has no snobbis.i superiority towards film acting. He believes that it demands a technique as exacting as anvthini; -uge. "Aitnig on the screen Is like acting under a microscope," he said. "The slight* est movement becomes a gesture (ore the discipline has to be very severe." The prospect of seeing himself on the screen sends Sir Ralph into a cold sweat. "It Is Hke seeing one's own passport photograph the size of a house moving snd talking," he said, conjuring up a descriptive and terrifying simile. The Architect Richardson creates a dramaUc part as carefully and methodically as an architect planning a community centre. "I build a kind of into which I put what trie luiimi hu written and then add to It the results of my Observation and imagination." he said. "I feel that I must breathe lile Into the envelope before thi character begins to come true Perhaps the most puzzling aspects of Ralph Richardson' personality are Its obvious contradictions He looks like an extrovert and behaves like an introvert. He deals in under-statements and is consciously confident of his iwn capabilities. He has a passion for speed and yet can patiently while away the hours painstakingly painting a landscape He loves to play games furiously and spends most ,f hi; spare moment* avidly reading Gibbon's Decline and Fall for the third time or absorbing in'.en'ly the latest works on anthropology m d %  • %  lotaga A clue to this bsend of physical and mental action may be garnered from a suggestion Richardson once made that a man whose vocation was sculpting and whose hobby *n iioxiug would lead daa] existence. The self-same ingredients of aggression, creation. • nergy and sensitivity can be In Ralph Richardson himself His Joys But even though Richardson raay have the ardour and %  bQttj of a great actor it has been said that he looks too much like a solid country squire ever to attain the status of a Keen, a Garrlck or an Irving. And In that It debars him from under-going that significant litmus test of the English stage Hamlet, this may be true However. another dramatic masterpiece like his FalstafT, and Richardson may prove that permantnl fnme can be fhtond without attempting the Introspective agonies of the nobk Dana, Yet somehow one feels that the miestion of his significance In the annals of dramatic history does i'ot concern Sir Ralph Richardson i.yeimuih. He finds loo much else about him to interest him. Ho once said that one of his greatest Joys was "looking down microscopes mid up telescopes and pondering over what I see 1 ihrough both That seems to be a good place to leave him. WORLD COPYRIGHT RISER —London Express Sertii SJiawpoo ,4#^"" • No oili.r itiampoo |I>M fOti th. t-m* mkg.au iANOLiN-bUn. togar .far b-.ui.lwl. IMO-OU. tW Toeight he can tf£ new sheen in your hair, FIIL its caretubie softness. 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SCNDAY. NOVRMBER IS. IKS -.1 ND1Y M)Vl-i dances whose excellence In timing axocuUoi ainpl] any lack of variety Caribbean Revelry cannot 1said to be a show .un,,,i .,i,d ha* taken its place among those shows that have been backed up by experience Hauled from recognised professional training and travel m UM outside world On the other hand it is an honest-lo-goodneas attempt t>> *oine young people With a talent that can be developed, a vision thai promises much and a courage that has enabled them to hel| HI the effort towards giving Waal I mil an drama and pit) %  acting -i)ine individuality. keiinc ITillltps. OM known local entertainers possesiHt a) versatility Uiat lakes hirr '(trough acts of singing, dancim acting with a SO) grace any West Ind I can quite Justillgblv write that he Wwl outstanding, but that the -hov .tself was written around him. The story itself, in short, tell of a voting Barhadma JacKu'il %  OH (lUggM Jones), who fall" in loVa with the daughter of a gourmtt, Ueertan iieetieimttom. ii .<• eOUnl ot Ins kTeaU-i inteitsi in ..11 aptl.named character "Myiwh Mall* 1 luiis" 1 Eusie Graham) wLuhl gri ^Wealherhead'sl i;< vavu A wiaa mothci lets baby decide -.'-out the milk for bottle feed*, lots ol" -ncrgy, steady contented days, peaceful 1 %  H --these tell her what *he mccu to know — baby is doing and .tdiJly on Ottcrnulk. '" front] s row g 2 (HKINTMAN I.O0DS 31 2 T da. r offer g hrirfl %  -" %  '•' ',.. I (onfe etionery 1 Kill | DKI.K.II I 87 %  fi of Chon (oUow-afl Way can mother pin her tmh so flfady oa Oasennilk > Because, heMM fcadfa* U difficult ot k apiw atb l Is Is dsa parlact lubstinite for taut her "> %  alia. Onsrsnilk is iaast | sail*, (triad under (he aW Tha proirin p | nada assit] toy M sssssa drylBi pM uBportaM additions sir P !> m help huil.l teed.. O %  UM best i~>..ible bodl IH HP" !" 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SUNDAY N'OVEMRF.K 2t. Hr.ll *r SIM1AY ADVOCATE r.M;i i i\ 1 SUGAR RA Y ROBINSON "plus WIFE and GANG," STARTLES PARIS New Boxing FOOTBALL Champions LONDON. Nov 25 Saturday's Football results Avail** LMiur Division A Celtic 1 Third Lanark 1 Dundee 5 St Ulnrn 0 F.Ukirk I Rangers 1 ll.Wmi-n 3. Atrdrieom-n. 0 Morton 0. Hearts 1 iiuiMt*ii i. Clyde i Parttck Thi.tle va E.,*i File By R. M. MacCOLL Nero Haunts Him PARIS SUGAR RAY ROBINSON, world's welterweighi champion and one of the great Negro flghtera of modern times, has m • i UKUfy Iullc 0 ^ Qwm descended on Claridges Hotel in Paris. V Hotel i Wed tonTghi ^ L And he has produced an air of wildly opulent fantasy that *' e r y blue-eyed little man named seems like a glimpse of the roaring twenties. Mervyn LeKoy. one of the top producers of Hollywood amit t* wifely duty. He M **• n Jut linlsued not allowed to take it out ol n m ths' *' %  "* ui Rome ot Prance, and he cannot spend It vadis." the epic to end all epic Gardner did not beat WoodChaettr I, Bradford 1 all hunself. So I am going to cannot relax any more." Lecock as easily a Baku did, but fTrtainil 4 Ulrlc 0. ry lot* oi dresses. How wonHoy complained a* he sipped some he revealed that he possesses a e reive A!rx„ndni 4 North Shield* L" i. ._ ice-water powerful left hand, is rugged and 0 onfcrenctroom -| Bjg£ssf> ctn %  o0 0 h"" 1 Wow without CfJ Hal Palace U Millwi.ll 0 Oh. those horse* oh these a J ,n i Bt Ih *"* %  Roth .-.Mas United He called a Press conference tonight. And he sat in g yellow silk drassing-gown in a corner ol his suite, yawning hugely but swerlng questions amiably. The Arithmetic R JOE THOMAS LONDON. A major upheaval has taken plsM ut the British Boxing world Within six week.-, new champions have been Installed in the> l-eavy. light heavy and middleweight divisions. More important postponed owing lo fi the new champs actually offer Kaith Rovers I, Aberdeen 0 something cf a challenge lo AmerF A t it c First Hound <.n monopoly ol world title* The new British and Empire Bishop Auckland 2 York CltJ I:rtvyweight champ la Jack Card.' Mr. a 24-year-old chicken tarmer rluim>mouth t'oh-hesivr vho only entered the prole".sional 1'iated 0 tanKs on December 6. 1*48 , AthlvHe won a novice's competition tu | 'hen and since has had le*> than Brtsl tl i'ii\ 1 OlMMteMi CHa o 100 rounds in the professional BrkBtol Rovers I Lanley 1 ring He won the title from Bromsgrove Rovers Hereford eight Bruce Woodcock—who had been United 9 Quo beaten to a fraazle by Joe Baksi. CaWUnafoasJ City I Tor.bndgc 2 .awn,. hamUorae >o un h„ „,,*, i tYW ,,^^^-j ^^ — firiUin', UH ha*. """"" ,n,nd l* d _Oh. ,„„ lu-ntity, sumsont asked if Sugk. •i-w,-, Kay worned about when hi. box.J" 1 "? wen *' ,8 1 U0W .•••. "1 manager mg dmym .re over )3 d -*' "^ <" tSu oa an Manager Galnsford roared with '£"**? '" Honi ** summei heat lappv laughter. * 1 Ulo$ ^ costumes. Oh. the "No worries *0*' there;, boys," he c *"*cned out on the sofa and 1 d. -The lar d ul ,he celling He wore a champ owns <~ame.hair dresmg-gown. with h several cltv "" l ls boldly woven over the Mocks of real ''*'" r estate in Har"Listen," he said "Some friends UoUl ul "*"** boVb f "<* lem. a laundry. ,ook mr ' femous Parts night lM management <,i Jonn !>implingene shop ^P 0 '** ,0 " a* we got inside •*> a iuiet. brainy man wm id two bar' thought I was back again in the oues no inle "d U> '"• •" champrs" shops" Circus Maximu*. I am tired of k"•" l "' ,h o** 1 ln the United "And a brewcrowds and people So 1 nolted *•**•* %  H 'rankly plans to pit ery and a resout again .nem agauiNl -second-rautr* on taurant." added "Then people torn p. lets ln olner ld ' ,he Atlantic beSugar Ray. "So PMAgaVl com. up to me and talk u,e v 1Un oul challenge for who ,s Sugar', personal hairdress>ou SKSS it ig." G^ford Mld m^e Sree,^ sJn'I^ !" "The "ne" m.ddl.we.ght title He in man who bears a resemblanc a young Joe Louis. By him sat hut George Galnsford, a mountainous Negro ex-middleweight. a startling plaid lounge suit. Hi bent and whispered in Sugar' ear from time to time as though! he were his second in the ring Drifting in and out of the crowded room were Pee Wee 'Beaic Bugar*i trainer JunaClark, his secretary—in spite of his name he Is a man—who was worried because some of the 47 trunks had got lost and Mrs. Robinson had mislaid her passport: Harry Wiles, who la Gainsfoid's Secretary. Mrs. Gninsford. Shclton Oliver who is Sugar Ray's goll professional: and Richard Simon ITchamp is Don C'ockell. %  London Qadruboroutft 0 Plymouth blacksmith, who csin box. flghi An can take punishment, and can QuUdfsjrd titj I Darttord 1 I'nk on his feet With thnsn HaUCax Town 1 Arlington 3. quaUtJga h will soon be good Lincoln t'Uy l Southport 1 crough to tackle the world'* best Man>rlel,i Town I Walthamstow hU weight. In the oplniim of n Hawaauri County t Waisaii 2 Norwich City 1 Watford 0 London boxing writers Both Boys Looking thoughtful in another corner was the Jack Solomons of France, Gilbert Benaim. the promoter of the match In which Sugar Ray flghU French middle md start jiessei. iV hoth,-i u || ih( plump and personable, next tru „ n l( „,., „ claimed ray attention "Ah been UammmUmm%^Ul with Mr. hoUnson live years." he -eKov JL JfflL. said "He has the most silkiest %  • king me cs are really Sf^SL weight Jean Stock on November (Jj^*^ 1 ".. 1 "* Pt * 1 nd then *" • StreSf cSSJSa" **" ""^ ig Jamaican young.ter who specializes in ending hi* lights as soon as possible hy thn oy K O. route. r went to The brains behind this drastk n It turned out that Benaim was Trouble i a we cannot get Ih, doing a little mental arithmetic champ to cat. Galnsford wa "To bring this party of nine touting above the uproar. from the States cost me about *" J"" 1 iike candy." £1,400." he explained "Then I Sugar Ray." "Any time at all ah'U And am responsible for their entire eat candy.' hotel bill, which 1 calculated Gardner ? comes out at about £10 a head per day. "I have guaranteed £6,000 for the fight—a Inrge sum money's right." he said *chool-~owna a string of 12 horses infusion of new blood into Briln Hollywood tlfh boning Is Promoter Jack On Tuesdav I am siulni^ back Solomons, who is determineu to to New York Everyone keeps n.ake London the mecca for world added !*" ,n mo Ulcre will be a whole Loxing. and the home or some lot of people I know on the liner of the titles. can guess what they are start talking about,' he Nottingham Forest 6 Torquav I'nited 1. Pi it Val i New Brighton 2 Reading it L'heltham 1 Rochdale ,i Wilhnglon i. Scerborough I Rhyle 2 Southend CnHed vs Swiudon Town postrxned nwmg to tog Touiinn and Mltcham 2, Brighton 3 Worresiei City I Hartlepooll United 4. Wrexhsni I. Accnngtun Stanlev 0 ll.iiii Itlvbilan Northern Shrewsbury Town I il.ttr-ii. J 0 Stockport County , F A Amateur Team 3 Flret IHVUIM Arsenal 3. Fulhan. I Bnmley I Liverpool 1 Cheiaea I Dai i.> County 2. Bel rton 3 Sunderliiiul 1 Huddersfletd Town 3 Tottenham NOV. 26 — NO. 147 The Topic of Last Week Rob,„n Eriuu,;; ••S„ .h wouid. II ,h, i^*^^T.i for France." %  loin* aid Then the little man 50 and boyishly 'Wetl. _. export." One night in the Colosseum „* "^ —, . , *-'"ute Seville rebels knocked out one of t *nth wicket partnership of 109 icted on the British stage ror 5t> the guards, barricaded thcmselvea between Test player Modi and under the name of Oorothj behind piled up beds and furnlRajendra Nath. India's new wicLouis Armstrong's band." piped Hammond died at her l-ondon tuie and armed with heavy cudkot-keeper rallied the fortune. June. "Would vou care to meet home on Thursday after a brief iieis beat off all attempts to reof the Governor of Bombay's Mrs. Robinson? Follow me. illness, it was disclosed on Saturstore order. Eleven who scored 202 aguinst please." day. Outside help was summoned the Commonwealth team 10-day. He ushered me into another She was the widow of Sir Ouy <""> Uke police made a frontal The Commonwealth replied room where Mrs Robinson, a Standing who died in Hollywood attack on the barricades and tubwith a fast 79 for the early low second'day of the'match bet strikingly beautiful woman 13 years ago. Lady Standing toured dued the boys, four of whom ware oI Fishlock's wicket lo finiel; the Queensland and the M< 1 with a cream-coloured comth e United Stales in 1914 as Elhel slightly inj ured. —Renter. first day only 123 runs behind ( heavy ram There plexlon and wearing a black in Peg O' My Heart", lace negligee, lay in bed. —Can. Frees. "How do you do*" she said _—————_ shaking hands "I am Just taking A BIT OF OLD IRON a little rest. Last time 1 was in BRUSSELS MOMBASA Paris was with the Cotton Club Security police investigating a The port fire brigade were restrained start made good pro show back in 193T. I was Just a bomb which exploded in a stove called out here lo deal with a gress. with' forcetui attractive little girl then. We did a military in the Palace of Justice at NIc'warm of bees attlmaOad at severstroke*, bul Ms inning* wa> hours, eight number. 1 watch all my husband's vcllcs solved the mystery. The al thousand, which invaded the overshadowed by the enterprise of ,,i sven tau fights. bomb had been placed in the liredockside transit shed and took up Rajendra Nath who punished Sonny Ramadhin. WI-M tndn'No Worries' place by a charwoman who tried their residence, there after routanything loose Modi baited nearalow bowler had the t'g Keriinf lor The Brudy tii.it day only 133 runs behind On Braboume Stadium's true easy paced pilch the Govcmnor's side lost six wickets for 53 runs in 90 minutes. Then came the stubborn stand. Modi, after .-.bowers during the night and il <'iiitinuad tu ram durlux the daj Queensland had made 214 fa I. wickets in their first inning*. I> close of plav vexteni.. —Ksuasr nutes and inchut lo till up "Am I going to help Sugar J^e stove, spend the £6.000? Certainly 1 wt ot old hole in the bottom of "I thought it ron." she said. itevedores and labourers. The ly three hours for 68 Including 13 overs (our maidenh shed was stacked with cases of MX fours, and Rajendra Nath' () wickets brandy, gin and beer. plucky knock for 57 lasted two %  %  %  B.II avaai * •(.•• iwh..ij.i, t I i>— %  Th-I im,-. %  .1 niBki iH.* t ittv %  ltd H.IIH..I I %  %  Wa wvrr IhrilUd luM i Wh**i .. ... <.1 HIM 11. li ftiai llllli. I'll••! r 'I-I>1 Tht In* W \na whan iii>> rlmapva *n il Th imml gats Ihrm %  !> %  Hal* <>H li" %  AVOID OFFENDINC-USE ODEX t^tsetwe*** At y#'i*4 TALC .<* inttmntt l\ unit Bv BOl'RJOIS IWDII • IOUOI .•Ui HI AM %  v iiNaHinra 1 KI v M H 1 i M 1 11HII HANI i 1 -! Lift! K In Evry Pack* of HtHWal IKP Show il T. sveri i' Wa 1111 again sponaored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM SEA VIEW GUEST IKil M IIAhllM.M IIAKHtUOH KXCKLIaKM t'tlHINK riLLv nocsUD n*n RATES: la.*0 per Uii upvsrds (lncluslvr 1 J THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Year Yeast-Viic (uiiklv •oodlca awitv headaches, ncuralgi.1. id rhcumalu : .mil but it doct >i>meihing else too! %  lecausc of IIB valuable 1'.in. propcrtic. Yeat-Vitc helps you to feel brighter, look better, sleep more eaily and cniov mate energy. Neat time you want pain relief take Yeait-Vttc and get tonic benefit too If eat**' DENHAM STOCKED f UL LEADING iJOUi • AGENTSE.A. IM\.I\HI> I. I'll. 306 %  liiialii>h BaUding Lower Broad Street. It-rWaJ.* -StS V at-. %  woNOen WHIILI N All the best features are found in the Hercules CYCLE Mb/9 you 'hy Toothpaste. . READ THESE FACTS ^Fresher Breath! Hercules 7ke faest Bicyc/e 8w -**/ %  gsaguwrai T. GEDDCS GRANT LTD.. BRlOGETOWN for a fresher breath



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PAOI i ii.ur SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVEMBER 26. 1930 BAKBADOSj^A^OCiCrE F lfcl H If m* *, % % %  -. Q, LM, %  %  — at. %  ulimw Sunday. November 2S, 195(1 IIIIK1ME IN recent yean many experts have tome to this island and have reported on a variety ot subjects. Many conferences have been held in this area on topics of regional interest and it appears that after the original interest has worn off, the reports are pigeon-holed never again to be remembered. Two reports of experts, both of which are of great importance to the future of this island have been dealt with in this manner and one report of regional interest has not received any comment from the Legislature. Sir John Maude came to Barbados with the task of investigating local government in this island and making such recommendations as he saw tit. He reported on 18th February, 1949, but his report has not yet been implemented nor is it known if it is the intention of government to do so. Many persons do not agree with all that Sir John suggested but the weaknesses to which he drew attention have been commented on for many years and the Legislature can no longer delay in taking steps to remedy matters which have so repeatedly been drawn to their attention. "The unanimous opinion", wrote Sir John, "of experts and others who have closely considered the matter during the past ten or fifteen years is in favour of change", and he proceeded to quote from a number of reports which amply bear out his statement The West India Royal Commission Report stated, "We consider that social improvement can be fostered by, and indeed may depend for its success upon, co-operation between government and the people through the medium of properly constituted local authorities. There is however, a point beyond which flexibility and local participation in public work degenerates into chaotic discrepancies and lack of co-ordination, and that point seems to us to have been passed in Barbados." Sir John Maude sought to effect the necessary changes not by abolishing local government but by reducing the number of vestries and by making the area of each local government larger. His recommendations deserve careful study by the Legislature and it is time that the government made known its intentions in respect of those recommendations. If Sir John Maude's report does not meet with the approval of Government, the leaders of the government should say so and state what changes they intend to make or are they prepared to allow the present system to continue unchanged. Two experts came to Barbados to report on the feasibility of a Deep Water Harbour. The port of London Authority reported that a deep water harbour would be an economically sound undertaking and the technical experts announced that It was a practical scheme. Many months have passed since those reports have been sent in and again the general public is in complete ignorance as to whether the government has surrendered the idea of proceeding with the plan or whether ways and means of raising the money for the task are being considered. If the harbour is not built Barbados will continue to be relegated to a port of no significance in the Caribbean. Already Trinidad and St. Lucia are securing for themselves advantages which it will be difficult for Barbados to secure In the years to come. The cost of such an undertaking will be considerable but the advantages which will accrue to Barbados will also be great and as everything becomes more mechanised and speed is essential ships will less and less be willing to deal with the slow and costly method of unloading which has to be employed in Barbados. Federation has for years been the goal towards which many in the West Indies have worked. The report of the Standing Closer Association Committee has been published and a number of island legislatures have debated the recommendations there in set out. But not Barbados. Neither the House of Assembly nor the Legislative Council have yet debated this important matter and the people of Barbados still do not know what stand their representatives take on the farreaching recommendations contained in the report. The reticence which the government has shown in respect of these reports is undesirable. The legislature should be given an opportunity to discuss these important matters and the people should be kept better informed of the plans and intentions of the government. TOIII1SM WHEN the second annual general meeting of the Caribbean Interim Tourism Committee opens in Puerto Rico to-morrow there will be no Barbadian delegate. The reason given fur this is that the subscription was considered too high, and that th money could be better spent by increasing the contribution to 'he Publicity Comiiiittee. Huwcvci. the majority of the Caribbean territories seem to consider the C.I.T.C worth while, and at to-morrow's meeting there will be delegates from the Virgin Islands, the Dominican Republic. Grenada, St. Lucia, St. Vincent, the Leeward islands, Martinique and Guadeloupe, Aruba, Puerto Rico and Haiti. Others present will include Mr. Frank H. Bell, vice president of Alcoa and Mr Robert H. Wall of the Travel Branch of the United States Department of Commerce. It is gratifying to learn that there Mll, at least, be a Barbadian observer at the meeting, and that the Hon. V. C. Gale. M.L.C. has been entrusted with the task of finding out whether it is worth our while to join the C.I.T.C. But is this not another example of the traditional approach of the Government of Barbados to tourism, the policy of putting the cart before the horse? As far as the tourist industry is concerned we cannot afford to > conoinise. to sit back and watch. One of the main topics for discussion at the Puerto Rico meeting is a paper prepared by Mr. Law on a Technical Assistance i'rogramme. This paper follows a recommendation made by the United States .'lection of the Caribbean Commission to ihe tenth meeting of the Commission, held in Martinique in June, "that a technical i ssistance project in tourism be administ ?red by the Caribbean Commission which would examine the existing conditions in the Caribbean area with a view to its rievelopmem as a long range industry." The meeting of the C.I.T.C. in San Juan will also discuss legislation and regulations iffecting air travel, private flying and yachting, with a view to achieving modification of existing restrictions to ease tourist travel; transportation, with special reference to inter-island steamer service; preparation of a guide book for the Carib• >ean; and the adoption of a Caribbean jurist card for visitors to the area. The adoption of a tourist card valid for he entire Caribbean area would not only be a great step in promoting travel, but it .vould also be of use in the compilation of accurate tourist statistics. If we are to develop the tourist industry in this area, we must go out of our way ut make travelling easy for tourists. If this is not done they will not come. Accommodation to suit every pocket must be provided, ranging from luxury hotels to homely boarding houses. Unnecessary regulations must be scrapped. These things the delegates In Puerto Rico will try to do. The tourist potentialities of this island are great, as we are constantly being reminded by our Canadian friends, and every effort must be made to exploit them. Advertising by itself is of no tise, we must be prepared for the tourists when they come. It is time for Government to change its shortsighted policy, and give active encouiagemcnt to those who are anxious to build hotels or to cater in other ways for the tourists visiting Barbados. LINGO THE Caribbean is frequently the victim uf the now fashionable travel writer who, after a fleeting visit, attempts to set down his impressions on paper. It is not surprising that these authors, nfter spending a few hours in each island carry away jumbled or confused impressions. Sometimes the highlights stand out as clear as noon day, and if they would confine themselves to the highlights they would not tun! themselves meandering in abysmal darkness. The accents and quaint phrases in the Caribbean are distinctive, and in many of the islands, especially so in Barbados accent, intonation and quaint sayings are common to all whether they are the lowliest workers or dwellers in the plantation Great Houses. When, therefore, an author goes out of his way to state that the upper classes cannot understand the language of the working classes one can only conclude that he has either spent too short a time in the island to qualify for his self-imposed task, or the time which elapsed between his visit and the date when he committed his impressions to paper was so great that he has forgotten what he heard and saw. If the Cockney with his disagreeable twWlg and his habit of dropping and picking up "Hs". as if they were so many pebbles, is not ashamed of his accent then the Barbadian has every reason to be proud i.f his. There are undoubtedly some quaint sayings used in the island, and only this week, a well-educated man, emphasising that he was not repeating something that he had heard at second or third hand stated : "I tell yuh he told muh wid he own mout." No one could fail to understand what he meant. Another well-educated politician does not swear by the Prophet or by his beard but by his 'crocus bag', and his deep toned chant "suh help muh crocus bag" is as impressive as any from the minarets of the Bosphorous. Admittedly there are strange sayings and peculiar intonations to be heard in Barbados but every Barbadian knows the Lingo. Sitting On The Fence II.. > VI HAMI I I.I KIIIXS H ERE U your uncle Nat Cubbins, sometimes the Fleet*tr*et (|uack doctor. sometimei. tinphoney psychiatrist, occasionally a phoney military correspondent. presenting himself in a new role —the phoney football pools expert. From now on. for the small outlay of dd —or 8d. If you Includt the cost of the Sunday Express— every reader of his column i-an win a fortune every week. "For u long time I despised football pools," Guhbins write*. "but when I realised the prize was Income-lax free. I began to take interest. %  My first attempt was a .failure. I was llllinn in little nought* in the column ugainst the names sf football teams 1 had never heard of. and with no idea if they would win. lose, draw away, at home, or In the Argentine. Brazil, 0* Tibet. "Then I began making little crosses as well, and was soon engrossed In a solo game of noughts and crosses I did nut win a uri/v for this. "At my next attempt I left out Vui ! %  •*!. .ii,. I lille.l in .,11 the square* with noughts believing thia was i sure-fire winner as at least one of my predictions must be 100 per cent right. I did not win a prize for this. "My third attempt was sent in week before the teams listed Bra. playing each other. Needless to soy. I did not get a prize for this. "The next time 1 tilled in the form in the proper manner, but forgot to post it But a friend who checked it the following Saturday tells me that but for this lapse I might hove made a fortune "So. as I appear to have a gift for this sort of thing, I expect to win at least £100,000 every week as I would like my readers share in my success, I shall publish my forecasts. "Assuming I have a mill-on readers and they all win £10r.j00 every week, this means the pools will have to pay out a thousand million pounds every seven days io April which will make them look pretty silly. "And if anybody asks why, if I an make such easy money, I go on writing a column for much less than £ 100.000 a w.*k. I can only reply that I love my work for its own sake Cream ruff Cat Hanson W. B-iMwln reports from Tokyo that a high ranking American oflxcr described the American Army as "A cream puff urm>" which had "too much coddlt-ig and babying" and needed "tough discipline and hard training" to fare Ihe barban us hordes of Asia T HE BUM SOU I DS said of Lottie the Lit Taking it a.i precept that a soldier's first dulv is to destroy the enemy, It is also true that a rat's first duty is to destroy mice. Like the troops oral fiudbins, using a toy mouse attached to n string, her behaviour in action against a real enemy must be written down as deplorable. The mouse, evidently part of a reconnaissance patrol, advanced into the dining room, skilfully taking advantage of all available cover. Lottie sat in the middle of the room digesting her last meal. A battled-trained soldier would have leaped Into action at the Hrst sight of the enemv. Or. at least, that's what battle-trained soldiers are supposed to do. But Lottie, the tream puff cat. only stared with bin, startled eyes at the mouse, which retired in good order under the sideboard After ten minuics the cream i iufT cat. lulled into a tense of alsc security, closed her eyes for a nap. During that moment the mouse advanced into open country, took a good look round, and retired to headquarters with a detailed report. A court-martial, accusing Private Ixittlc of sleeping without permission while on active service and showing cowardice in the face of the enemy. Is now being held. The findings of the court will be promulgated. Buffet Dance O H what a bit of luck seeing you here Mrs. Er . Mrs . Mrs. Er-rerm-er. I'm sorry I've forgotten your name again. It's always on the tip of my tongue but goes right out of my head as soon as I see you. Ifa just the Mine with me Mrs. Er . Mrs. Rcrvi-er-rer. In Ihls buffet dance In aid of anything. Yes. but I've forgotten exactly what But I always think if something's in aid of something one should do something about It. Who is that large woman eating her head off at the buffet? Oh, that's Mrs. . Mrs. er Mrs. Er-rerm-er u-ho has eatino diabetes and has double rations of everything on doctor's orders. They say she has hard boiled cogs and cold potatoes by her bedsidr In case she wakei up hungry in the night That must be vefy trying for her husband Mrs. . r . Mrs. . %  Yen, it wan a great tragedy. He ran off to Africa because of the egg shells in the bed and is now growing sunflower seeds for the Government. Such a silly occupation for a man. Who's that eager tanking dark girl dancing rather close to her partner? Oh, that's Miss . Miss l.'m-er something who believes In reincarnation and thinks she's Cleopatra. Of course, she Imagines every good-looking man as Antony, and her psychiatrist says it's because she was love starved as a child, though she seems to be making up for It now. It's a pity our husbands don't dance, isn't it Mrs. Er . Mrs Er-rerm-er? Yes. Mrs . er . Mrs Rerm-er-rvr. Do you think ire might try this waltz together? Well, we can't go on eating sausage rolls all th evening, can wo Mrs. . er-umV Of course not, Mrs. Er . Mrs. ... Do you prefer to be the gentleman or the lady? I'm usually the gentleman on these occasions. Very well. But if your hands are hot please be careful of !h sHmmmvBs we offer the following llOWRAN CUVRAU. PAINT — 1, gin.. ' gin LASTIKON WHITE — \i gin., I gin. LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — 14 gill I. PKOMEUM PRIMER — Vi gin., 1 gin I KOMKI.'U SILVER %  '. sin I'ERMANOID SILVER — 14 gin. ItHEI.GI-OS ENAMEL l. pi.. I pi., M gin <-, ln I ,.!,. HYLANOS VARNISH %  '•, pi 1 pi., V, gh,., £J,„" { |" I1YI.ANDS FLOOR VAHNISH 4 gin 1 ita ' LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — V. pi., U pi MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES —all tilt WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD, Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 back of my evening frock you. Mr Mr. Er-ei lilt n't Oar lU-jnlrrs Says Bu* Service To The Editor, The Adoocale— SIR.—Are our representatives in the House of Assembly awar; of the sufferings we unfortunate people who have 1 to use Ihe bus undergo, morning and evening, %  ndeavounng to get to and from sir Jobs'" Is it the fault of the concessionaires or is the blame to % e laid at the fed of the Trans% ort Board? To whom arc we to urn Io get thia "wrong that needs e*itance" righted? Whoever it may be, some action ought to be taken by those 11 authority to Investigate the bominnblc way that Route 14— nrldgetown to Top Rock—is being run, For example: I leave home every morning before 7 SO a.m. and go to the first 'top past St I-nwrence Gap (on Ihe Bridgetown side). 1 stand Iherc—— In company with five o* others—until around 7 40, when a bus marked Route 14 crammed with domestics, labourera and hucksters will Just whlix post without even bothering to :top! (On rare occasions one or two of us will get seats by the conducto" squeezing us in as a xth. knowing that some of the domestics will be getting out further along the route). It Is obvious that this bus (which is supposed to be the 7.30 from Top Rock) goes right up to <> %  i or Deal Road to collect pasigers. Three or four minuteafter that anothc Route 14 bus appears which must leave Top Rock about 7.40. By the tinv this gets Io Hastings it is quit. rilled and from there on we pass groups of disappointed people at each atop This bus gets into the square sometimes al eight, sometimes a bttle after, so that b the time I get to my Job In Same' Street I am several minutes late Now. if this bus can lecve Toy Rock al 7.40 why can It not leave 10 minutes earlier Io enable us to get In work on time, and why it that Wc do not have at leasi to buses leaving Top Rock at SO? Rut. getting down on morning. a path of roses compared with trying to get home in the afternoon, since the Iniquitous scheme of moving the bus stand over i. Probyn Street was brought Int. force. Many is the afternoon thai I leave James Street at 4.30 and do not succeed in getting | Maj on a bus before 5pm, and others travelling up In the bus with me complained that the) had been trying to get seals from 4 o'clock' We have been made to understand that all Route 14 buses drive into the square to pick up passen g ers but that It not the cast. Many U the afiamoon that fully a bus load of us will watt 15 minutes and then, when some of us decide to walk over, wc find two buses in the stand, neither of which has driven over to the Square I have twice remonstrated with the old man they have walking about with u black parasol over hia arm but all he could say was that "that was very strnnge This was after the bus driver had already informed me that they only drove into the Square if they had passengers to drop* The uncertainty about walking over to the stand is that we may get there to find no bus. or an already filled one. and in the meantime one may drive into the square, pick up waiting passengers and return filled to capacity, so that It i* always difficult to decide the be*l course to take Whatever happen!, the buses an* nearly always filled IS minutes in advance, so that when the 4.S0 bus moves out it leaves the one waiting to leave al 4.45 ready filled and tbOM lit*! come after have to wait for the 5 o'clock and so on right through the afternoon until sometimcj 5.30 or 5 45. Would il be expecting too much of the directors of the General Motor Omnibus Co.. and those of the Transport Board to ask them to abandon their luxurious cars for a couple of weeks and try using the means of transport which they have provided for the lea* fortunate member* of the travelling-'public? Some competent person ought to be placed at the stand to look after see that the buses leave in time, etc. This person ought not to be appointed by the concessionaires (their inspectors seem only to be interested in the ca*>h records) *>ut by the Transport Hoard We were all prepared during the war years to make the best of a hud Job as we knew that better could not be done, but the war has been nver fo* MOM time now (five years to be exact) and the public expects more and belter buses to be provided for their convenience. The concessionaires seem to hava little difficulty in importing Trucks. and Cars. How then can they explain the shortage of buses and the old derelicts that are stUl being used? I have been meaning | Mr now for some month' .iitd regret having postponed it Whether It will be the means of any action being taken to remedy Ihe defaults of this m malns to be seen, hut the time has come for us to let it be known that we are far fxcsn satisfied. I know that I will get the full support of the other tnrMuV Route 14 in connection with all that I have said. ALINE T. LEACH St. Lawrence. November 21. 1950. Civil frtablishnunt To The Editor, Tht Advocate—. SIR.-We in Barbados arc prouu and jealous of our heritage vt free representative institution* which we have inherited from out forefathers, who earned Ihem by their blood and (heir sweat, anu "TO in honour bound to guard anu treasure them, therefore when wc eo these traditions being Iluutexi EL m Uit f^ 0 "; 0 U hull and PaLje Wing§ l ,hC5C blrds oI O n the 21/8,50Uio Govcrnor"' %  pMuUve Committee nu.de an tueiicrali (Amendment) No 7 Ordor. which order hi, &, iSSu&. b b olh """* •* 5 Tho above order ..uruortg to bring .boui. nomointiSS u., public services of lh„ 1.1,,'d/2 among other Ihir.g, iSStSi 3 K — P. wrJto aboluhmg bfSXTSS 3 "' ""' ""roduct'on 10 Ihll order u>.. "This order shall come in.r operation on the llrsldayotS-.plember 1BS0." Twi "ling, are at once apparent operation on September 1 !" 5 11 has come into operation'ioihe quentlv. .ben numSSLT^oa" eluding mow 01 Principal clerk Assistant Secretary ^ndColon," I reasurer. only to mention a Ie have been aboUshed, „, d „ nc no „„pouilmaots have been mad. %  our. o, th. posts creeled in Irua order an officers who held posti that are nor abolished, arc 110rellxed under the provisions ol Section 22 of Part VTat the sclic lute of ihe Pensions Act IM7-M 2. Alternatively if this Ordei is now In force, under what authority have two acting Assls!;.:. Secretaries, and an acting Offlc. superintendent beeu appointed li the Colonial Secretariat, to post: which only exist after the abovementioned Order Is In force. We, the people of this island are entitled to be reassured the' the Auditor General acting In accordance with the Statutes 01 this island, cannot be coerced and we demand to know: a. Under what authority are payments made In respect 01 AboUshed poses, b rr.dcr what suthortty are ' '= made in respect of wt Ich have not ye been created. J. S, BTANTORD Bush Hall, ... •ssttsjhsssf St Michael, November 21, IMS, i. RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS With or without Motors XOWS THE TIME TO Sll.lt I YOVBS. Ila< osla s Electrical Dept. '•'''•*^ i^^<^ ^ oooooooooooooc-t>o<^^-os>>oc^>a FOR THOSE WHO LIKE TO KEEP COOL AND KEEP WELL GROOMED AT THE SAME TIME! THE NEW MOYGASHEL ANTI-CRUSHABLE LINENS • Hi ABE JUST THE TICKET FOR YOUR SELECTION H_ ejssi < %  WE HAVE THE FOLLOWING Jt COLOURS IN STOCK i; SHPS fc. ... ^. r> %  .-^Hf. Mjtfl J BROWN, DARK BROWN, BEIGE, BUST, FAWN, i: GREEN, BLUE-GREY, NAVY, AND WHITE Come in TODAY and Make Your Selection. &f DA COST A A CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. You Can Only blend the finest Cocktails with The BEST RUM that's why more PEOPLE PREFER to order GODDARD.S GOLD BRAID RUM. l! -fff=



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SUNDAY NOVEMBER 26. 1KUI SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN 0 MANTRAP The witness today is \ man who has wide experience of Escape By ORUSILLA BCVFUS UO N U (Dt i' i u p llonal d of manir-pping La uis man wno murmurs mildly. I'm eui |o please Eric W:lllaraa the author of The Wooden Horsa"wtiich record* nis own remarkable escape from uir Namu anuUier of tnese old deceivers Take a look at wnat pleases mm eaelly. vou stria who still dream thai mo*! meh mean wnat the* say ROB" draws her in something Mr Williar**. feels accommodating about explained layman Williams I lUe Uiat full sklrL Onr always suspects corseting underneath ihe tight kind The lop should have little sleeves and rather leas about the neck He mentioned one or two of his own i ldt-as on wnat pleases mm "Stiff black silk U the right material I do enlov A rustling skirt Td like i necklace too—in silver ann amethyst, but no earring.'. The trail herself would J et most plsres on he: ice-value alone. "Her pyw should be long snt* Drown, with well-shape.' eyebrows. I do dislike th* skimpy sort" Rr hair must op km? her mouth full All (Mi and a talent for "looking aware too. And Bru Williams would D a lot keener on he* II she could use a I2-bre / %  ;:. on lolldav u-uOon Euress arviaa NEW ON THE BONNET -Ji.jx.Uc wife JL BRUSSELS, ruesday I'ne latest challenger In the European car market is (he 7 h.p Soviet-made Moskvltrh It is selling in tlruwM at 1^1 ciicuptr man any Unn*.h or rfnrh car. It n made ID Mnaenw and is ItBted Ml £340. It is buili fin Hie unir Hoe* s Ml Hie Oerman Opel wilh indrpi'rid frotr.-wheel suspension. The car is neai ano omoaei %  %  Thr MoskVi'oh r*r. ".< Hetrut wwumuuon >o Aweli %  Mofkvitch run nre livrrm wlili.n ilir.-* tiitacl reI ure ro 130 cars on Iand another goj DdOQ Evprese Setvice Wicked Lady Before The Woolly West fXJP 1 All workman ate careful not to damage any evidence of the past uncovered by their picks. Bo tag human bones, charred wood from the Great Fire and its of 17th century pottery have It is estimated ROYAL VISIT TO N.Z. WELLINGTON, N.Z The 1952 Royal tour of New Zealand is likely to be drastically curtailed when compared with the programme mapped out i among 2.000 "sample children,** aged five to 15. from all parts of Britain and all types of ichool. The quiz cut made for the I Government and Is %  the most revealing I of its kind. I00-page I foolscap report pubI hshed today (Price lOs.l the •samples" *how what the average child thinks about pictures, slurs and the cinema. Only two children in 100 aged between ten and IS never visll the cinema at UUMall Aboul 900,000 chlldrea pay their money for Saturday morning matinees every week at 1.700 cinemas Sunda> |g the lean popular davit was an \ V IT is the combined voting if the boys and the girls which puts "The Wicked Lady" Margaret Lockwood on top. And nine out .f ten of Miss Lockwood's last pictures have "A" certificates . they are not suitable for chilnren The favourite actor for the boyla still Roy Rogers, and his tfrtfts horse Trigger The girls* choice for a male star is James Mason, wilh Michael Wilding in second place. Do children like child stars.' They have a simple answer—No When it comes to pictures the choice for a favourite la won easily by the three-year-old "Beat Yeara of Our Lives," the story of threw men—one of them without hands—home from the war. It certificate "A." return and become "thrice 1^. ha Workman will have to dig Mayor of London." .lown 20 feet before finding the According to the legend Dictc *.omb. returned to London and aided b) EdgaDent. Sacrtetan of SI his cat became a rich merchantMichael's. Is pretty certain Ihi !lggen. started excavating la the right place for he explained that put rtained glass wlndo' TOOT] of WhiUmgi.ni em an nd later Lord May Richard Whlttington ,n,i fact become Lord Major of Lon*' oon four timaa, did marry the ,n daughter uf his buss u* f %  i 1 "' where digging in the legend, but as fur as thr tacts are known he was no pauper but the son of B COUl sent to London to become an apprentice Later, by enleipiuc and unromanUc business acumen he be""' ** P n pointed came a rich and honoured citizen "K wo find the timi> the of London and thence Lord Mayobe parehments in It lelllng us endowing churches, h.-pitals. how much about nick Wtvt'ingImshouses and colleges No eat hi ton Ig legend .ml bom much i* Discover) of the tomb will rs> leve l lent of one big #on*j Dp The Church is a favourite h unt of American tourists who ; PI>olnted that the tomb e ineiili.med in the known hlstoi of the immortal Dick However uespite the unronianii. factual life story of Mayor Wlwl tington. paitfomiRu showthroughout Britain to regale vuitora with extravagant and colourful adventures intiil. Id Den —INS HISTORIC MARKKK ST. JOHN'S. Newfoundland. An observation stone dutcO H*2 on dtsplu hare The worn, pray slab, Wsafl itjoMtlj (rotn "Dick Whlttington and his Cat. Kort Townsend here, once served St Michael's Church was bull ervatlon stone for murlnmound 1200 and rebuilt bv Huhen in Ihe days of wooden ships ard Whittington in 1412. The j-reai and iron men —Ca-i. I'rena jjWW '"" %  ' '" 'he rhurrh FROM HONCKONO TO in 1423. .. . m A hundred years after burial ii/wf-rnur the grave was found to have been ., lmr m -MJ* YtZZZTa ,. 22? r b> „ ?iSSi .£ ***** y-ffV IB 2 l tiST&Ji .esult of the belief that treasimHongko.n: lo CalgJ all the wav X buried with the body by troln. 1 he trip would lake the riii I.r. %  hire of London gutltuv \ ., (11 Vlil ivking. led the bunding m leM but the then across Ituuia via tintrainfamous archilect Wren rebuilt the Siberian i., mthrough church in 1884 covering WhilPoland. Cxechoslovakla Germany tlngton's tomb In the process. and Fi.u.Rupert's Autumn Primrose—20 BO IS demand: w boys, j years ago before the King's illstars and detectives, followed by ness. The revised itinerary is comedies, mysteries and ghost likely to provide for calls only at pictures. Lovu stays firmly on the four chief cities, Auckland, the outside Wellington, Christchurch and Dunedin, and attendance at Inrgy Maori gathering. GIRLS put love stories only In fourth place. They prefei musicals, then cowboy films and mystery and ghost stories. As critics, children are hanJiei than any professional film writer NORWEGIAN DISCOVERY OSLO Norway will start mining large Quantities of niobium, a rare mineral used in making steel alloys for Jet engines and gas turbines. ... 1 ..:ge deposits of limestone rich office success; "It had lota of lo 1 in niobium ware found recently and was not exciting at all." In the central district of Telemark. L E S —Can. Press. '_ma:M A 12-year-old boy from a primary school dismisses "Sprin* I'urk Lane," an outstanding box Tr* ncxi d*y ii bnghi n TTM. ftrir givn wiy to R u prn' wish, and h asti out with big of food to l.v h.m ,11 djy. Hr mikvi urjighi lot the thi>h oodland. nd gori in OgllBWSlt. I hr IfeM and budwi >row 'iy 4*u Lagging) 1 Ul. I Til. tg&^&HlA i^ai i ,wl "Meh h „ lh f* THf TO NIl t __ 2" 4 "M prm I ..-W-, H ..itai><< —— Whai none acorpuolc Chnstnui gift can ihvre be than Toal Ihunc Permancni K > For Tool gives soft, graceful Cilia that look aiiuiid from ihe vrry ftru day Tom wave* any kind of hair thai will take a prna — imhiJmg gicy, dved %  baby-fine hsu —and n so caiy to do af kmtt. And rui.-iiihci, 1 ulliont of regular Toni tVH Enjoy yourself in lovely TOOTAL fabrics At hhrnr or on holiday, working or playing, there's nfhitig to touch Tootal tMiafunfeetl* PstsMcf for the 11 Ira "lire thry give to WDSfcT and beholder alike. ^ ill I heir wonderful colour range, their variety of licmtilul textilKf and their immediate re-|iine lo -uling. you ran he sure of finding the fttrferf Tootal Fahric for every fashion need. Tootal Kabrira v. unit superbly and are very hardwearing. Slatty are marked IIHII.I/.IH for tested creaseres it a nee. (1% >^ v, TOOTAL Sss Some famooa TOOTAi favourilrp I -1 U 4 .|. u .i rayoa fafcrir, wii. %  wtjla| LvN-lik* •utfa.r \tt\ .,.[.,.!' .,,,1 gelaplable. I .|...ll, .„r„..fj f.„ ^^1, grased i • Iran aM iillurrd >tflr. In auay rah al. aaaaUs nd markrd TlBlliaati for tatd IHIIII K\ 10 i. -Imply ihe perfrn ...I. --..it-.t, h> H-v. „!e reDwtaiion reals oa >'• erkp. • |...iklmi iniora ami gay %  ulwun thai alay rreah lhipenally rrralrn" SM bMrfe ttylaa .ml rhiMrm'* orar. TOOUN*. |S1 aUfW I,*, dreUbn. ul .fMU. rayoo -....i, ,„ Jhtkrtlva tyle. The uw m aal IS afa Ml height'n* thr appeal of plain •! "I-and fuU-roliHared punt. Smular la IYST4V m H aia.hl. T\ h J* aa vrraalile. tailoriag — draping *lth rmial sasssss. -.i.-l.i' aad %  .. %  %  l rKBIM/rii HOBI* Iraah ....it ( .. -it.m that will Wah .il .ear prrfeclly. fur all it. deli.ata jjipe-ranrr I..f..I... n plaia aad faaey •">"" *rlf aalian awl lutngniOB r*>hiur-..*.-i. itylea. fur • %  laasarr I: .Ldaioty bleasss, and iiMrsa'i traar. And i-r day'"•' frr.hnr... aoau i> marLrd i an I7l> for tr.i.-it rreaie •reiit I ante *aWlT lU^IUM>UMI Many IWl.l i.ii. %  earry ibr addiliunal iradr mark liail.lCSU. Ihi. iodirale* thai llw fahr i c ha s I.--I. leafed and lexed ta emure'lhal .i i. II r^.i.i and mom trstii rreaasn laurh a. ...t due* naturally. \l ueni*liahle, hul rrra*t>r*(Mlina Su-h fabric* a>h perfeelly if yuu t. .-I l> .Jin. ami •Iroai %  "( %  M>lut*ai. nil lOOTAL i.i U( v M I I AU goods oM by thr (•mpaay and hiring lb* rrgiataeed Irade mark ioOT*l or the -niga mOTtl raobliT are guraateed by Ike (inpanr and are aiarranled lo give MtiafaetaBB. rahsafc' .|,--.'infailM.n ari" ihrovgh any drlrei -d.ii •"• -i ia ilt


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SUNDAY. NOVEMBER M. 15 MM.w ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN' Gordons ON CATERPILLAR TRACK-TYPE TRACTORS To keep the wear-rate slow even under severe sand, grit or other abrasive conditions, "Caterpillar" gives track pins and roller rims and other parts the modern high induction "Hi-Electro" treatment. Results: Both degree and depth of hardness are greatly increased while part interiors retain their normal shock-resistance. That means longer-lasting parls .. less upkeep expense. ELECTRIC SALES c SERVICE LTD. TwaedaMa it.. ..i St. MM... i, — IM...... Mt'JH 1371 %  v>*#v l .****vvv>%vv'#o*#v*v**^ .• %  "he world's choice! Tin / ttt r In IdtHQ II < hunt ill 1ili/im ", f'/li/f hi/ ./. A II. Mrl.or. ,1 IJiK, <>l l.i 1 ils, is tin r/iniri tin World on r ii'livi'i s, mi Of tiiiskilh d labotpr in employed, and the mmmtfni of attention "Hit main ft ,„•„. %  dtmirable. It U to timpte, to tturdn, $o trottbh tin thai mill it is installed and your operator hnowt tin eontrotn, yon run about il for •< long time. It is idoal for gravel-pit*, taw vrrtet, etc., or whtwt vt r long noun of "/ ration in duti 7 and iiiitif conditions <"*< tkt rule. R.I'M. Number of Cylinders l>lf 13 • IB 650 800 SINGLE Ell 21 27 500 650 SINGLE SINGLE Ml 32 40 4O0 500 PHJ l.\ ao 400 500 TWIN ASSOCIATED BRITISH OIL ENCINES (EXPORT) LTD. Sole AgenU for Barbodoi CENTRAL I Ol Ml 111 LTD.



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SUNDAY NOVEMBER 26. 1*50 SUNDAY ADVOCATE P \r.K FIFTEEN GOVERNMENT NOTICE FOWL TYPHOID An outbreak of fowl typhoid has been confirmed In a Suck of about thirty (10, hens, and reports have come in of sudden deaths tr death after a short Illness from several source* in the Bnilora Hill area of St. Michael. This disease is very Infectious, readily communicable to other fowls and very acute in character. Outbreaks frequently occur during the rainy season Mortality rate can be as high as 100"! in recently Infected flocks. SrmptaoM Affected fowls show loss of appetite, appear dull and listless and often have diarrhoea sulphur-yellow m colour. The duration of the disease is from one to ten days or even longer. Birds are often found deBd in the morning without showing lymptoms of illness the night before Peat Marteai Catarrhal Inflamatlon of the intestine Is often found and an enlarged congested and friable liver. PrevetMlen A Control. Any bird showing signs of illness should at once be Isolated from thai rest of the flock. Infection is spread through the droppings hence strict sanitary measures comprise the most effective method of controlling and preventing the disease. Recently purchased bards should be Isolated for at least foartren (14) da>* before belnr. allowed to Join the flock. No really effective treatment of affected bi.-ds is known. 20.11.60.—3n HARBOUR LOO In Carlisle Bay ftrii Laudalpha S*h Sen Udu Adini f. *....M V |i .. Ban %  %  OX. atV Prrciw. St Jonai. Sch W. L. XuiiK'ia. I Woniu tBUVAU 1 • apKtalMi. 4.441 UDJ it Hamman. tran Loaataai Schooner Gloria Hrnnrlu, U can*. ci>nn. i at vaasaal 18 Qolrtto. 4 SOS tuna m Sapa*r1ri. Ironi Bouthaniptlin I'll Mil *l %  ColHio. 4.SM (on. ml, Cap' Hap. Daval 1 .ira . IU>BB. rtann Jolm.'on. Moll> N. I*'"). 1 a**-*". *a"nial Warta. h „ |AI-mr C, I, v %  *" -hw.-H rt ,-\i*liirm, rr.„fc j, .Itinfiih S>rniai— "i Di.r\an at. jlm IIIIKIDAD J Kathartna Kan. aKarr. Phi Dp K-.i -l Gag) HADA ,ntt,.r C.rwf Edwin Gvotl ..Jl*iulh SMMV Bar-rot' h lesasaa. Johnaon. Amy i.i iu INPS^ESUON L"J*\ ReHeveo •/ ^ ONE DOSE Aaron Kan. Davd -_ K*M. U*takl FiUtril J iarua attuih. Molly Puh-i. John Lev t 1a. •D ISianlri a Virlr aav, IMH Fiona. Flarrr ID Touch with Barbados QST !" ;ait^.T7 '^"" K> "Slr Q**"* 1 % % %  %  Coastal SUtion John Thompson. Oimm Cordon. Mai "' Walton. Joan Smith Norman fyrn Arthur Marahall. Prank Walcotf Cable and Wlivlen *>.t Indmr Ud advu* thai thai can now comrnunloata with tha (oliowins ihipa throush Utatr Bar bad.,. Coast Station — U Spurt. a*. Oatrulu. as a Vaoanrlo, 8.S. Uana Do Larrlnaaa. SB Andrra Brovia. SS Laoydalttt. S S. Mararaibo. SB. Parmaum. II Crow. BS Nora* Mountain. SB Dracon SS M a rar aaa lfc It Orwall. 8S Crafuman. SS Syana. SS Patuca, SS S. Virail"-. S.S. Or Inn SJ1. Sunivi. SS lornon Hiaast, MV vtr.,wj. Ii Loid* Uruauay, S.S. Tuntum, |.l. Oaklull. SS Fll/aWln. SS S>dn*y SUr. SS Alcoa Pennant. S-S. Imperial TorM ranadian On. true lor % %  Uruun, SS Mykrn. SS Jul.ti. •\ i — %  U KuCri*. SS |i..lir> C'aaUKiam. S S Tholma. S S Cat SS Souihvrn Cardan. SS HarallL D*l Sud ss. Lad> Httoan 8 8 For La Of Ant A DavM William*. Dora Williama. Carloda Harnanda*. Alberto Hrmanaloa r.r GRENADA Ruaaall Toppin. Baryl Toppin. SUmton T^ppm. Pam,u Toppin Anna Topp.n. "trtatlB* Toppin. Harold Parmor. Harrl > Parmar. Hrrbarl Toppi't Badkry Hi.-. Vaaaai Joc am For ANTtat'A IkS Hanioll. I'rllihard Plom MABTINlOl : llallueanna Chalfcr. Pmm ST KITTS BICYCLEOf This Famous RsjmtC; Don't let Indigastaafl make TOUT meali a misery. Lei iuat one dose of MAt'IiAS BRAND STOMACH POWI UK biiurf yuu icacl : Tbn famous remedy rcLatves pam and ducotnfbrt qukUy and effcLUvcly because it is %  perfectly balanced acutmifk formula. Try MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POW DER lo-Jay Be Proud of Your English aAOLEaS HUI •TMaCN ! %  € %  Qulokly .• !••• rLATULENCE ACIDITY HEAPITIUIN NAUSEA (TOMACH PAIN • nd • ILIOUSNESS y to IndltMtlon Bt aan fou obuia MaaiiM MACLHAN BRAND STOMACH rO.DKR UJ dM anm> "ALax. <: llACLaAM". MACtEAM Br"'" 1 .. Sdoni-'" tht Craftsman's Pride Mmlv the lmeot thit Pttiit^v, b|q oL-ndtd design anU BBjagf QDaWraOaaal It H aaagaj M I n inu by maaici crafinaer> and i Bat BSB*M natt haa I aaaj oag huv and (iujfdnffaJ fot a* Umn afan OSral it SP r Jv fromr iaf ii.uicinpcr *tffl*ii.t Mgltc*! quality, l.uik at the luaii>n.. etuim-l tim Ihe thrummin ptatnig, %  ad tl ni.lern mu.lgL.ai\'i wuh UV' %  ircamlincvl tlirumluni tap ITat bacycif .wilahkin a range of colour* ai Renowned tke World Over Are you content with the way you speak nnd write? Arc you sure that you arc not making mistakes that cause people to underrate you? Never has the importance-of effective speech and writing been more widely recognised than today. If you can express yourself persuasively and forcefully, you have an immense advantage in your professional work as well as in social life. (b) Everything i, explained with the utmost simplicity. (c)'You are not required to memorise tedious Hits of rules. You are shown how to avoid errors and how to express yourself fluently end effectivrly. How (o Gain La ngu age-Power The tuition is planned on stimulating lines. The subjects covered Include: How to Inrreaae Vour Vacabalary. How to Make Your LetterInteresting. How to Converse FloenUy. How to Speak ID Public How to Develop Literary Taate. Everyday Errors In English. Hards Commonly Misspelt. Words Frequently Mispronounced. How to Punctuate Correctly. Thousands of men and women are handicapped because they cannot speak and write English correctly Every day you may be committing mistakes that depreciate you in the eyes of others Are you .ure of your spelling? For Instance, do you write guage or gauge, henefttted or benefited, alright nr all right? Do you stumble over pronunciation? For example, can you pronounce amateur, hospitable, laventory. probity and correctly? Is your grammar sound? Can you depend upon your English not "letting you down"? Guard Against Embarrassing Errors There is a method by which you guard against embarrassing blunders—the method embodied in the Effective English Course conducted by the Regent Institute. Consider these distinctive features: mtmmn m iijuuuooooooog 4 MUHS THE COMBBKKERE 0 SCHOOL OLEE CLUB \ (tinder rfie ditfiiuruished v of His Excellvnru \ iHiao. _, ine Coremor and Af SavaoeJ THE COMBEBMERE SCHOOL on — ; THURSDAY. Decetaber 21-t N at a .M. TICKETS FOR MBN ONLY Shop in C o1 Canty** • %  %  XV TIIK fiooih Now opened everv ufternoon ul THE BARBADOS AQl ATIC CM B A Selection of Mm <*ulily GIFTS from whi 11 I I 'I' LOUIS L. BAYLEY JEWELLERS Biillun I. ..IN. a Brbdo. Aquatir Club Sole Representative Kolex Watch Co.. Switzerland (EitablUhed 1845) THE POLICY THAT CARRIES THE SEAL OF SECURITY AND SERVICE. COMR AND SEE OUR LOVELY RANGE Or TOYS! We have rvnylhing to imuw the kldt. XJVMS TREE DECORATIONS We can supply you with the Most Beautiful Assortment ever thought of. ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES Pay l\ A \ i .11 TO-DAV, and make your Selections BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. 1*, Swan Street 'Phone J10S St 3534 DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-Agents. ATTENTION.' PLANTATION MANAGERS SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUS DURING THE CROP SEASON. ARE YOUR TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH .SON SKID CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR Parsons Non-skid Chains PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR REQUIREMENTS EARLY Write "s.it Dial 4269. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



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r I'AC.E TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVEMBER 2, 1S0 I7W THE WATKH Police Make Quick Arrest WEDDING CLARKE-SPOONER ALTAR DEDICATED . TO-DAY 1 Thi new Altar of the SI. Thomas Pariah Church will be deal, atssd On Tour*., lut. S. GeorW. %, *SSr^iVS B hOP "' '"* B fW "• ".p. XX'iTti'cffi MUSTNT TOUCH IX *d *" arrested ^, ^ Kr Ftugcrald Clarke ol TORONTO %  i.ber* of Die C.l D on PrtEasUyna, St George took as his Egg* laid by hen* In the poullrv Dd charged with breaking hrbto j^ lta Ilk€ z Spooner da ughexhibit at the Royal Winter Fair and entering the house of ]ne. lcr ^ j-, an ,| Mrs Da Costa aren't to be casually picked up I'eibert at Passage.Road and spooner of Ellrrtoti. Si George They're boiled to prevent unuteeling a quantity of clothing and •^ t9 carcmony which was fully authorized persons using them for choral. wH performed by the hitching purpoaea. valued 3 1.50. wing to the iwi't ncTim, Rg-">.~1J Dowlen v,,tri Mr Of tl e P0bca that some of the J ^^ u e organ articles were recovered and the ~ h*""R-r \,. Herbert on Wed„e,, „ arm £, ,^ a „„„ „, ce^Sitn Wt W -" *" *** dy. i^mmed with sequin, and emThere were four brul-n.ida ana IALCOLM MT'RRAT won th~ 'T-Wmd tor., with a h.d-dre Ml OUR CAMERAMAN tsMafM U:as. chlldran entertaining themselves at aquatic sports when TJpper Core-utrttlon Road w* flooded yesterday morning TM. 1 a regular teeue wnenever this road is flooded and %  little t-oy *• nearly pulled away by tin* trong current yesterday Heavy Rains Held Up Traffic loth.Anniversary a triMn a>l bruising with it stones, mud. herbs Qf B.\% .l.A. ,0(4(,— —a-.— H-u Buaar unit nlhau* •tiitV narr nl whlrh it 1 Silver Cup at the Glut--'AH Star Talent Night on Frula> H ang 'Blue Moon" In the .dinner und wan loudly ..pplauded bv the large crowd lhat %  nandod prlga went u> Trevor Marshall who delighted the crowd with "My Love Loves Me." Betty %  .ho sang 'The Gypsy," was given a consolation prize for O client effort. The Guest Star of the night was Clayton Thompson, the last AH Star winner He sang "It Had To Be You." T HE MOTOR VEKSLL Scrvilor 1 sailed for Trinidad yesi' TIM> ;ifter spending many weeks Urbour unloading teroJas %  i tabf rilDsVay at Sea well. The ilongs" to the Trinidad %  %  I nd Quean Anne's Lace. Mias Sylvia Blackman who was and those of ushers fell to M. dNevllle Grosvenor and Mi. F Maid of'Honour wor, n dress""of '" ***** ^"^JR T epa ratio trimmed with em*_.J* c *P U n WB neH i loldereH lace, with a •vh'W tulle. Gilbert Clarke* Lord's Hill. residence. My island and both i in port for a : •lie ri.i-i page 1 bringing with It stones, mud, herbs lion RnarFfor some Ume. Buses and other stuff, part of which it and cars travelling to the City deposited in the streets. Tomorrow British West Indian n -,, {f,. %  ti Rnad and ArOnly "buses, lorries, big motoi Airways celebrates Its 10th birthtemai-ilna thurs Hill had to be diverted to ciu n d vans could manday. time Marhndalrs Road and the Bridge oouvrc through the flooded streets. in 1M0. at a time when surface || c ail( i i lls crew wcre Mpe(: iil -L^^r1 *^, (^.--i*.-uii SfnaU cars, light vans, motor cycles transportation • between the West ,illv thankful to all those who had Xmlo^rSr^vJlh^Siwm aml ,n BOmplaCes P^"" '"dian Island, had bee.. s*-riousl>; t ^ lnnf connections with tin fSlnri 'n sta?OI>aT c0uW ol ven,urr lhrough ,ne d,SIU P ted b > lhw w r M r Lowp11 VesWl for the hospitality that wa.%  ktargin r.KVn*~ mAint water Yerex. a pioneer of c vil aviation ,. x ,e nd ed to them under all dr';,!! w .i burnerTha Eongast break in the flooded m Central America, founded the cUmsUnceg as atwul and walk•traatt over that distant* was from airline. He said that it was impos*lbl< Inc presented a problem about 100 yards before reaching "he Company began operations to lhank everyone bul he wa. The Park • Hlaek Rock Post Ofllce to the using a Lockheed Uxlesiar for .n^iousiy looking forward to hi: ,. %  ,. .,.. w ,,i soaked. -Jig on Baxter's Road Yet pools E^^.lS^^iSf-"!!? 12Z& ">' !" '" ,he *d. I^irge pools o/ water collected on •' water timid be found. and young boys The current of the lM in took the uppotlumtv uf playing in Baxter's Road was not as strong itar at that along Fitz V.IIag> The lake wh %  1 .Mill i n .4 ere all forced to inside the -med as the rain which Drivers of vehicles which which is kept empty BJn c k Rock and %  *' tht flow uf %  ith murky water. The tfJ nic was not greatly interrupted f inside ihr c7f f# tivTB oar and truck were stalled when along the route could not get off by British South American Airthctlr drivers attempted to carry H t their Intended destinations. The v ways which was itself later abBarbados will get, in :he fuMre. thtm through the water and men drove straight Into Bridgetown. s*rbed by British Overseas Airmore calls from ships of the Royal of the area had to assist in getting ,_ return when the water had %  ffS '"<" ("'ration. Nelherlands Steamship Company, them out. ... rim ,, BWIA. by this time, was firmly Tno tenmshln eompany, In reTwenty yards before Ihepoinl !" 1 J r f „ heavl iy | n the e lablished. and. in fact had bevitllne m se