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






Sun
LYTTELTON NEW

SECY. OF STATE
FOR COLONIES
Churehill Chooses

Cabinet Ministers

LONDON, Oct. 27

RT. HON. OLIVER LYTTELTON has been!

chosen by Mr. Winston Churchill as new Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies.

Churchill put himself in his dual wartime role





|
4

|
Important |
Govi. |
|



From Our Own Correspondent

t LONDON, Oct. 27.
While speculation continued this
morning as to who would become
Colonial Secretary the importance



ap

BARBADOS, OCâ„¢)BER 28, 1951






<




Immediately

CAIRO, Oct. 27
[K,GYPT FORMALLY demanded that the British
evacuate the Suez Canal area immediately. The
note handed to the British Embassy charged that
continued British occupation of the Suez Zone is
a “shameless violation’’ of the UNO charter.

The note also contained a formal notice that
old treaties giving the United Kingdom rights in
the Sug area and the Sudan have been abrogated
by Egypt.

The latter action pr

| Egypt's Ambassador Abdel Fattah

of both Prime Minister and Defence Minister to-

day as he announced the new British Cabinet on

his first day in office.

Churchill and the key men he has chosen for
his Cabinet went to Buckingham Palace today for)

the approval of the Privy Council. The new Prime

Minister came to the Palace alone shortly afte

of the post was emphasised in
more than one newspaper edi-
torial. The London Evening Stand-
ard went the length forthrightly
declaring: “This isthe most im-
portant office in the Government.”

Urging Churchill to establish a
; Strong Colonial Office, the Stand-
,ard gave the opinion that “if the

r | Tories succeed in their Colonial:

policy they will succeed in every-

his top lieutenants, Anthony Eden, the Marquess | thing.”

of Salisbury, Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, Oliver/ 70 {ture of the British Ei
Lyttelton and Lord Woolton,

Churchill named his trusted
deputy and heir apparent An-
thony Eden to the job of Fc:cign
Secretary, to try and keep the
peace but to halt the twisting of
the British lion’s tail.

He named R. A. Butler, one of
the party’s top economic experts
to the tough post of Chancellor of
the Exchequer, charged with try-
ing to get Britain out of its econo-
mic crisis.

Other appointments were: a
President of the Councit Lord
Woolton, Chairman of the Conser-
vative party and wartime Minis-
ter of Food and Reconstruction.

Lord Privy Seal, the Marquis of
Salisbury.

Home Secretary and Minister
for Welsh Affairs, Sir David Max-
well Fyfe.

Minister for Commonwealth Re-
lations, General Lord Ismay.

With three more elections re-
sults to come in the Conservatives
have a majority of 18 over all
other parties. Conservatives now
have 320 seats, Labour 293, Lib-
erals 6, Others 3.

Churchill is expected to mak
g ape: 1 the

‘jority faction w! the
convenes November 6,

Labour Split

The Labour Party exploded
into two bitter factions, again
threatening Socialists hopes tc
form a united front which might
be able to oust Churchill from
power.

The Labour newspaper, the
Daily Herald, shattered the un.
easy election honey-moon of the
party left and right wings, with
the blunt charge that the leftist
Aneurin Bevan and his followers
were the major factor in the
Socialists’ defeat. Bevan end his
American_baiting followers said
that they could have run the
campaign better than the former
Prime Minister Clement Attlee’s
moderate faction. ‘

The Conservative majority wa
slim enough to bring a warning
from. Number two Tory, Anthony
Eden, that there may have to be
another General Election soon.

For this reason, the Labour
chieftains hoped to soothe the
Bevan-Attlee clash and stall the
powerful trade unicns out to “get”
Bevan for his blasts against them.

Bevan, however, had promised
to renew the battle once the elec-
tion was over, regardless of who
won,-—U.P.








House re-



CHURCHILL HAS TALKS
WITH SERVICE CHIEFS

LONDON, Oct 27.
Saturda night Winston Chur-
chill summoned _ Britain service
chiefs to inn ane held na long

discussion on defence, matters,
Field-Marshal Sir Willian Slim,
Chief of the Imperial General
Staff, Air Marshal, Sir John
Slesser, Chief of the Air Staff
and Lord Fraser, First Sea Lord,
made first reports to their new

Chief. pees



U.S. OIL DIVERTED
TO BRITAIN

WASHINGTON, Oct. 27

Senator James Kem told a Dis~
trict Republican meeting at Farm-
ington, Missouri on Saturday that
the Truman administration has
diverted American oil to, Britain,
thus depleting American reserves
and threatening consumers here



; ; oo Rae ¢ DeCourcy b Pickles 1 : i i e ae
with possible higher prices. Blothnever's Lasibect b Pickion 14 past the total required to win | ‘. r
Worrell b Bull ; 12 | before they stopped, e ease ir I
He said: “One may well ae Weekes c Anderson b Bull 0 Aussies No Wiser } 3
how long the American peeple will Walcott b Pickles 12 Too h ; ac r
aa le arshall ¢ Pickles b Bull 37 much attention should not pe TATIONS a +97
tolerate administration in Wash-{ G70", Span” ¢}be-paid to Ramadhin's failure tol, : UNIT ED NAT IONS H.Q., Kore a, Oct. 27.
ington that constantly and con- Goddard |b Bull 83 take a wicket in 16 overs for 48 ik The United Nations formally rejected the Communist cease-
seyuoaaly gated oe ea Ramadhin & Bull “o jzuns. No doubt the little man}! fire line proposal and made it clear that the Allied battle-|
Sen die tiers The welfare | Valentine © DeCourcey b pickles. 1 Ly cca ce tue’ eee ree wee line proposal was not “a bargaining position”, “There aa
of our own country.”—U.P. oc % {information is that he aes notlr been no tangible progress at today’s morning and afternoon
ay — {prepared to show his full hand in]! session,” Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols said after the after-
SEDIW,, Coanty Toate + tod lentnge ee get them. mii dae i noon mesting of the joint Armistice sub-Committee which
‘ ATHER Rent! 7b Jone s zs rthur orris and Keith er}) adjourned at 4.30 p.m. ‘
TO-DAY’S WE anaersen 4a |motored to the ground specially|) — , The? Communists caaid,. “the (atternoon’s sessions results in any!
Warrey Go 2 to watch him and to cross examine/j} United Nations members, of the gible progres
CHART | Ds Courcey_ run 24 | Country batsmen. Neither Goddard |} + joint sub-committee today madi The T Cerats oniat insisted |
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. | Maponela otros b Valentine “4 Ror Ramadhin himself is quite a8 | Bs. it unmistakably clear, to the throughout that their proposed |
Sunset: 5.50 p.m. Lambert Ibw b Gomez , 1 innocent as all that—so Rama-~ Communist members, that any |demarcation lin which. would
Moon: Tast Quarter, October Bull ¢ Rae b Valentine 10 | dhin’s bowling lacked most of its F. WORRELL pecific and concrete proposal fot ' d Nations fortes to}
22 ‘ Roxby not out 4 |normal spin. In fact a lot of it ) the zone of démareation and nil liv algae thet
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. sas jlooked straight up and down.} Two minor invalids Walcott] q riz ; , 7 ny Re
High Tide: 1.54 a.m., 2.11 p.m Total 9 wkts Which leaves Australia’s Test)}who has lumbago and Mars | pre f ot. and 4 ble Th it
Low Tide: 8.18 am, 846pm || - |batsmen as wise as they were b®-|pulled arm muscle, are having repr nittee (will meet again tomor-
/ | @ On Page 4 fore. treatment. ‘Neither tt mor g at 11.00 a.m.” UP j

AT, eT TT I,

:







FROM ALL QUARTERS :

Diplomatic
Documents
Recovered

STOCKHOLM, Oct. 27: A bag] international affairs.

ss
|



The future of the British Empire
ory
party it added, depended upon the
conduct of the Colonial Office in
the next few months.

Impact

Practically every colony gets
mention individually in a long
leader of the Manchester Guardian
surveying. the Labour -Govern-
ment’s “impact on the evolution
of the Commonwealth.” Historians,
the paper says, may remember the
Labour rule of the past six years
more for_that impact than for its
domestic legislation or its part in
While in a

containing diplomatic documents} 5°™S¢ Se Tabour, rover aia ipr
stolen this morning at the entrance
of the Swedish Foreign Office was
recovered a few hours later in the
cloak room of the Stovkholm Cen-

tral Station.

Th r
okidy' e police too

46-year-old man

k in
who

admitted he and another worker

had stolen the bag. He told the|forward’—the grant of self-gov-

police he and his companion had

been drinking.

PALERMO: Fire aboard
7,850 ton freighter Dan

and

NEW YORK :
War Minister General Zenon
riega vas given a salute of 19

the

Fjord re-

put, “the vessel | were

au-

thorities required permission for it
to enter the harbour because of
the presence of several oil tankers.

The Peruvian

No-
guns

when he was formally welcomed
at the United States First Army
Headquarters at Governor’s Island.
Noriega accompanied by an official
party were guests of the First
Army Commander Lieut-General

Willis Ciritenberger. ‘Noriega in- | wards the linking wu:
spected a guard of honour drawn |beurs to form or,foreshadow more

up awaiting his arrival.

LONDON : Foreign

Minister} ¢ ission and the West Indian
y mea C. Gallagher called at the Federation. a

‘oreign Office this morning. The} grown to a blueprint.”

Minister who arrived here for a

three-day visit

, it yesterday from|Gyardian comments that it awaits
Paris later visited Buckingham}, solution of inter-racial problems
Palace to enquire about the King’s} put “i¢s probable form and its ad-
health. He was accompanied by|vantages are appreciated as never
Ambassador Ricardo Rivera Sche-| before.”

ber and received by the Marshal

of the diplomatic corps and the|minion and colony is slowly melt-

master of the King’s households.

VIENNA: Czech police have ig pg alan tee

thrown a cordon of road blocks

around Prague in search for menywith certainty whether the same
who recently murdered at least 3{jiperal spirit shown towards po-
members of the SNB, Security Po-|jitical evolution in so many colo-
lice, travellers from the Commun | njal territories will be as well re-

ist capital said. Sources said
while it was known that at
three SNB men had been k

that
least

illed,

troduced little that was new into
the Commonwealth — precedents
could be found for what seemed
innovations—yet there emerged a
pattern of development which was
new.

THe “obviously outstanding step
ernment to India, Pakistan and
Ceylon-—-had been led up to by
the long series of previous steps.
The significant thing in the past
six years had been the way the
smaller or less advancegl coun-
tries had begun to follow suit and
at very different stages
of development.”

Nigeria, Gold Coast, Trinidad,
continues the Guardian step into
the stage through which India and
Ceylon were passing a decade ago.
The east and central African ter-
ritories admit increasing numbers
of elected and of indigenous repre-
sentatives to their Legislatures.

Linking Trend

There had been a strong trend to-
of neigh-

effective units—the Malayan Fed-
eral Constitution, the East Africa
Tdea’—which has

Referring to central Africa the

“The old hard line between Do-

ing away,” the Guardian com-

Guardian says it is too soon to say
warded as it had been in the Do-

minion sphere, but, concludes the
Guardian “indications are that

there were recurrent rumours that things are going better than the

as many as 10 had been murd







E. WEEKES

West Indies — Ist Innings



ered.



West

sceptics feared.”

|

THE WEST INDIES to-day swept to victory against
New South Wales Country in a torrent of brilliant batting.

They scored 188 in 107
only 45 minutes.

Tt wiped out memories of their odd first innings fail-
ure and delighted the crowd who having come to seé the
reputed giants, were overjoyed that they proved as great

as their reputations.

Stollmeyer was experimentally
vigorous, Rae determinedly hard
hitting; Worrell showed flashing

power in front of the wicket and |

Weekes’ legside hitting was aptly
described by one spectator
“murderous”.

Such a cascade of runs poured.
from their bats at the end that
Worrell and Weekes ran 12 runs

















Indies Beat
New South Wales

' (From HAROLD bale)

as |

Defence of Mid-East
Would Be Wrecked

“3
—IF BRITISH LEFT THE SUEZ
| , '
3 €
Bh * NAPLES, Oct. 27.
ADMIRAL ROBERT B. CARNEY: said that the anti-
Communist defence of the Middle East would be “utterly
wrecked” if the British were forced to pull out of the Suez
Canal Zone. The Cemmander-in-Chief of Allied Forces in
Southern. Eurcpe hinted, however, that he was confident
that the British could maintain a foothold im this strategic
sector. Carney said) : “I think the British will hold—I
cannot visualize the Egyptians throwing them out.”
“The defence of the Middle East,
would be utterly wrecked if the)
Suez Zone base were not in the

hands of the British and Western
powers,” he said.


















Beginning TUESDAY
THOUGHTS FOR
POLITICIANS



Carney made it clear that he
hopes, eventually, to bring Greece
under his segment of North Atlan~-j |).
tic command, but declined to say) }
where Turk
ture. “L thi
the Southern Euro;

¢ ipatior: : me
nat prepare tat, Pe oe! BISHOP. BLESSES
NEW VICARAGE

forces placed at his disposition by ;
Ttaly were “synall but a very good
The new Vicarage of St. John
the Baptist Chapel, St. James wag

skeleton force,”—

blessed yesterday afternoon by
His Lordship, Bishop Mandeville,
in a simple yet impressive cere.
mony.

Shortly after 5 o’clock the Pysh-
Pp accompanied by several other
ministers and followed by a pre.
cession of the congregation of Si.







Artificial Rais!
TOKYO, Oct. 27.

A Japanese scientist on Satur-
day made Japan's pioneer rain | g
making test over Central Japan’s
ae watershed and a plane-
oad of shivering allied and Ja-
panese correspondents who ac-~
companied him saw clouds empty
rain.



vice in the chapel.

They saw precipitation fiom a

distance two hours after the firs,| The front of the
trayful of dry ice was scattered north. and is situated
on a blanket of cumulous clouds | 8@tting overlooking the pic.
and in the same direction. Pro-| turesque coastline of St. James.
fessor Tsunesaburo Asada, -52, le interior of the house
refused to accept this as positive} Painted cream and white and the
evidence.
















windows and other

“Operation rainmaker’ suc-}| picked out in green.

periment was the first of

ation to test the
of cloud neering, to

ower
feasibility
control rainfall in Japan.

and here
house

and there around the
young trees have









Fifty Guests

Besides the congregation, about
4 itty guests attended the

St. Paul. He also thanked Mr.
Stephen Walcott and his
mittee without whose help
building would not be there to.
day. He also spoke of the good

YDNEY, Oct, 27.

minutes, the last hundred in



helping to
funds all of which were
seribed locally. He then bl
the house,

Colonial ‘Sesretary and

Turner.





|



















John the Baptist arrived at the} head lest he tumble

new vicarage (which is adjacent}ing Press seats, as he gamely but
to the Chapel) after a short ser~jfutilely tried to bend forward and
rise,















house faces |When Joe landed on the ring apron
in @ quiet) for the ‘third defeat in his 17-year

is}rouna and of the fight.

outside is washed white with the|through the ropes, Joe had risen
woodwork |at the count o
Rev. A. J.| floored
ceeded. He said he will be in a} Hatch, Vicar of St, John the Bap-|chin.

better position to know when hejtist and his family hope to begin|really won the fight smashed Joe
receives weather reports from the} moving in tomorrow, The grounds | backwards
seeded area on Sunday. The ex-jof the house itself have already |blades
of ten} begun to take on a domestic set.|rolled over quickly and rose to
planned by the Osaka University’ ting. There are flower beds with |one
hysicist and the Kansai Electricy young healthy plants coming up|took a count of eight.

been|tore into him and battered him
planted and are coming on nicely.jinto the ropes, There he nailed

; cere. |said he would make an announce~-
mony, Several hymns were sung|yjent about his future plans on
and the Bishop preached a short|Monday,
sermon taken from the words ofj|ieve fie will retire.

com~| 2129
©} pion



THAT WINNING SMILE,
on the face of Mr. Alan T. |
Lennox-Boyd, Conservative
member of Parliament for
Mid-Bedfordshire carried him
to victory in Thursday's elec-
tions. Mr. Lennox-Boyd, who
was in Barbados quite recent-
ly, is pictured during his cam
paign helped by his wife Lady
Patricia, a daughter of Lord
Iveagh,



Louis Bewildered
After Knockout

NEW YORK, Oct, 27.

Rocky Marciano, a Massachu-
setts shoemaker’s sdén, who be-
lieves*he can “lick any man in the
world,” went far toward proving
it when he belted Joe Louis out of
the ring and into probable retire-
ment. His technical knock-out
upset victory over the 37-year-old
Joe in Lhe eighth round, proved the
unbeaten Brockton Massachusetts
slugger a top contender for the
heavyweight crown.

Sq Garden, roared its approval
as thé 27-year-old stocky swarthy
Italian, explosively achieved his
88th consecutive victory. Millions
more watched on television.

The crowd alsd thimdered its
ovation for the gallant ex-cham-
pion, the shattered ring idol,
whose dream of becoming the first
man ever to recapture the heavy-
weight title was blasted by the
smashing right fist that sent him
flying through the ropes out onto
the ring apron.

Referee Ruby Goldstein stopped
the bout, “to prevent Louis from
being seriously injured,” as Joe
lay on his back on the ring apron
with his legs dangling over the
lower rope,































Bewildered

held up Joe's
into the work-

Sports wriers

from side to side in bewilderment.

professional career, he was taking
the second knock-down of the

A few seconds before he went

eight, after being
with a left hook to the
That portside blast which

onto his shoulder
on the canvas. But he
he

knee, In that position,

When Bomber Joe rose, Rocky

Joe's bobbing head with hooks,
until the final looping = right
erushed him backwards through
the strands.

In the dressing



room, Louis

Most boxing men be-

Louis outweighed Marciano
lbs to 187. The ex-cham-
retreated in every round
for the first time in his career as
his smaller opponent forced hirn

work done by Mr. and Mrs. Ben|about the ring: and tried to reach
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. P. D, May-|his head or body with wild hooks
nard and the Vicar .himself in|that sometimes missed their. tar~
raise’ the necessary|get by foet instead of inches.

sub.
sed | Rocky

Fighting from a low crouch,
suffered , severe ptinish-
ment from Louis’ ripping upper-
eute and rising left hooks as he

Among the many guests at-|charged in. Rocky’s nose began
tending were Hon. R. N. Turner,/to trickle blood in the first round
Mrs, and it was bleeding profusely in

on page 5



U.N. Formally Reject












A crowd of 17,241 in Madison} Communists,

He rolled his bruised face}



Against Mass a oo returns to London in a

|

For Petain

PARIS, October 27,

Sporadic fights started outside
Notre Dame Cathedral, as - the
Archbishop of: Paris celebrated
solemn mass to the memory of
the late Marshal Henri Philippe
Petain. A cordon of 1,500 steel
helmeted police in full battle dress
and rifle-carrying mobile guards,
surrounded the 13th-century
cathedral, where 4,000 demonsira~
tors gathered to denounce Petain

There were shouts of “Down
with dirty Fascists,” “Traitors”
and “shame” from members of the
Lettist parties,

They claimed tnat mass for Pe-
tain in historic Notre Dame by the
Archbishop, amounted to national;
vindication of the man imprisoned
for collaboration with the Nazis
The cathedral itself was packed

Members of the Resistance
placed wreaths to their fallen
comrades before plaques, just
outside the cathedral, As the huge
crowd surged forward, reserve
units of police rushed out of the
cathedral and methodically broke
the demonstrators into ‘smaller
groups pushing them back into the
Streets adjoining,

There were shouted taunts and
fist fights, DeGaullists protested
shoulder to shoulder alongside

—U-P.

Cuban Crew Saved
By Oil Tanker
After 48 Hours on Raft



MIAMI, Oct. 27.

i Six Cuban seamen were rescued
y oil tanker Henry Wallace to-day
ee fue i Key Largo after
‘nging to a life x P ;
Pte was éolinae een
_ Five of the six are s 2
from severe shock tnd: exbopuce

The six found adrift were the
full crew of the 136-foot motor
vessel Cocoa which sank off Alli-
gator Reef, south of Key Largo
at dawn on Thursday, The coast
guard said an emergency message
from the tanker was the first
news of the Cocoa’s fate. :

The Henry Wallace advised the
coastguard that they were ania
the men to Miami 150 miles north
and they are due at noon. Ambu-
Jances are waiting to take them
to Jackson Memorial Hospital

‘ ;
there as the envoy of “King

| “we







He may demand _ recognition
‘aroule
of Egypt and the Sudan.” Britain’s
refusal to recognize him as such
would be certain to embarrass fur-
ther the relations between the two

countries

4 Bea ye Minister Churchill's. new!
s yover ent with th s i

000 Protest gers" Seen

|

|

Uther Developments

The formal notification of the
treaty abrogation by Egypt’s Par-
liament on October 15 and 16
was made as these other devel-
opments in the British Egyptian
dispute took place:

1. The Sudan Legislative As-
sembly, elected under British
supervision in 1948, voted against
union with Egypt.

2. General Sir George Erskine,
British Garrison Commander in
the Suez Canal Zone said he hop-
ed there be no clash with Egyp-
tian troops and pointedly warned,
are stronger than ever”,

3. Egypt in her note to the
British Embassy, rejected the
British claim for damages from
rioting at Port Said and Ismailia
on October 16 and entered a third
series of protests regarding al-
leged incidents in the Canal area
in the last few days,

General Erskine’s warning was
considered an indication of Brit-
ish coneern over the reports that
the fanatical Moslem brotherhood
is stockpiling arms and concen-
trating bands in villages along
the canal for a terrorist cams

mi

ere was speculation that tha

British might order a general

search of villages and towns—an

action that might set off os
—U.P. |

“ee +

“ ’
Sign Arms Pact
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27
The United States, and Yugo«
slavia soon will sign a formal
agreement providing shipments
of modern, American weapons to
Marshal Tito’s Communist but
anti-Russian nation, Informed
sources said that only a few
minor technical details remain
to be ironed out before the Uni-
ted States makes its first agree-
ment since the end of World War
Il to supply a Communist coun-
try with weapons.
—UP.

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS,
Dial 3113





'
{
“Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass-.
)

! can't bear to see thy
nor full.” — RABELAIS.

Jays when gentlemen of

L*%

thought was effectively put in
little drinking song of Carey's
begins :

glass neither empty

the type of Rabelais thought

nothing of consuming two or more bottles of fine port
during their after-dinner relaxation

to words by the extravagant

18th Century, which

period, their trend of }
in the

“Bacchus must now his power resign—

-“ 1am the only God
and ends :

x “Let Wine be earth

of Wine!”

and land and sea—

ha And let that Wine be all for me!”

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage vetain the enthus-
iasm of Carey probably not his wish expressed in those last

few lines, They, however, are
of Rabelais : and find no deeper

HEALTH





THE K.W.V. WAY
The Only and
the Best.
The PILLARS

of

on

See

2 Ei Ee 1k a a Ra et a et wih TR, WTR airs ia. Wg Tig at

in full accord with the words
satisfaction than in doing it —

INSIST

P



U.S. Yagoslavia To”

‘jt eaeeian



PAGE TWO

EMPIRE







EVERYBODY'S
DAILY,

LAU
4.45 and 8.30. |



CONFESSIONS
OF A LADY

Ta

CLIFTON WEBB
TCG
MTA fd

JOANNE
HUGH MARI
ZERO MOSTE





THAT “FARMER:
DAUGHTER” =s
TEAM!

oe a

EXTRA :
ORISIS IN IRAN
DESERT LIGHT



OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 | Tues, and Wed. 4.30 and 8.15—
and 8.15.

Columbia Big Double - - - Columbia Double ...

Johnny W, ULLER as CHARLES STAR
YUNGLE JIM in _ BURNETT in .

“MARK OF THE GORILLA” “PEXAS DYNAMO”
and — AND —
“BARBARY PIRATE” “GIRL OF THE YEAR”
with

— Starring —

Robert CUMMINGS
Joan CAULFIELD

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY—| Mon.
5 and 8.15

Universal Presents . . ,
“SMUGGLER ISLAND”

in Technicolor

Donald Woods — Trudy Marshall
Sword Slashing Adventure



and Tues.

Republic Whole Serial —



Starring | Wed. and Thurs, 4.30 & 8.15.
JEFF CHANDLER—EVELYN | Republic Double—
KEYES.

; “BANDITS OF THE

Exim: BAD LAND”

_ 2 RBEL MUSICAL.

. ETHEL SMITH ana
HENRY KING ORG.

i?



~ ape

- ROXY

To-day to Tues. 4.45 and $.15—






Republic Whole Serial—

FEDERAL

XMAS TREES

. DOLLS—Real Beauties

OPENING SATURDAY, 3RD Noy.

RETT—SMILEY

4.80 & 8.15.—

“FEDERAL OPERATOR 99” |{

— AND tie y
| “END'OF THE RAINBOW”

Wed and Thu. 4.30 and 8.15—

Coe

SEE THEM!!
SELECT THEM

EFARLY!:

XMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical

AT

THE CORNER

COTTON DRESS DANCE :

om ae







BOOSS

Members of Club 5 G.LU. $|
on Thursday, 8th November &}
1951, Night before Bank- |
Holiday.

21.10.51—3n.








| Se seme enetgee |
HALLOWEEN DANCE

@yen by him at
QUEBN'S PARK HOUSE
On October dist 1961
APMISSION 2/6
Music by f

ic mney sponsor's




















meee ae MACKINTOSH
a Ip TH 'T)
better ee at ieeuper or
Stud
request the pleasure of your
company at their

PRIZE DANCE

on
SATURDAY NIGHT
ne Srd November, 1051 at










ATTENTION FOLKS |! |!
We are not running for the
nee but we want ‘you to run
nto

. QUEEN'S PARK

"4 SATURDAY NIGHT,

® tnd Nov., 1951, First Races Night
and give

% Miss ERLA BISHOP
? & Mr.ERROL BISHOP

Your Solid Support where their
DANCE takes place
dmission — 2/-

rr. Mlevie Gittens’ Ork.

, A

K Music by Ns .

‘ maa and BAR.
We





on






you









Just to id
chanee Pain Mae Brg ood * ine

ANNUAL DANCE

iven by

MR. JONES

CLUB ROYAL, SILVER SANDS,
BRS ean

- MONDAY NIGHT 297TH OCTOBER |

1
Music supplied by C. B. Browne's
Orchestra

ADMISSION — — 2/-
27.10.51—2n






MRS. GLADYS CRAIGG

extends to her friends
ee to her D. rs
Home”, le | » pt.
John, to be on Monday
29th Qct,, 1951.
ADMISSION 2/-
Refreshments on Sale.

28.10.51,—1n.






























SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EXCELLENCY the Govy-

ernor and Lady Savage gaye
@ Cocktail Barty at Government
House yesterday evening in honour
of Brig. A. F. C. Jackgon, Com-
Meander of Forces dm the Caribbean
Area and Mrs. Jackson.

Brig. Jackson reeently took over
this post from Brig. Page. This
is his first visit to Barbados since
his appointment.

“Over seventy guests, including
Members of the Legislative Coun-
cif and the House of Assembly ac-
companied by their wives, Colonel

a s. R. T. Michelin, Maj
Peewee Con Bir Caters aha
a toeee Me Alon ab
Ban at six o%
; andes shortly after 7.80.

Up Holiday

up his six months’
a . Leubin, Official Reporter
- Legislative Council in

tish Guiana. He

Biaen fiom Berm

n from Bermuda
spent four months. ‘
. Leubin expects to remain

for about six weeks before -
home. He is staying with Mrs.

. St. C. Burton of Thornbury

ll, Christ Church.

IS














NEED ta
1
sisuenrea” wagnrsya! Mae! at

Fables ond Powder Sold by li Chemists
a a i inks ciel

M. A es, Miss F. R. G.
Cameron, Mr. and Mrs. B. Conduit,
aster D. W. Deacon, Mr. and
s. J, H. Glendinning, Dr. and
s. § Ss. H. F.

me | Miss A. D. MacIntyre, Mr. and
Mrs, J. McKinstry, Miss D, A. E.
Manning, Mr. J. Meakin, Mr. and
Mrs. R. de C. O’Neale, Mr. and

wonderful oa

- ee! Mrs. E. C. Parfitt, Mr and Mrs.
need at i Stephen Psaila, Mr, P. D. Smith,
bi y ¢ | Mr. and Mrs. V. Smith and Mr.
oo et) 1c. P. Wade.
| May Settle Here

Am ING in the Lady Nelson
i yesterday from Bermuda
where he joined the ship was Mr.
J. P. Roach, of England. He has
come out here on a visit with the
possibility of residing.. Accom-
pahying him was his wife and
two daughters and they are stay-
img at “Thersiston”, Maxwell.

With Barclays Bank

R. AND MRS. A. M. BATES

were passengers by B.W.L.A.,
on Friday for Antigua where Mr,
Bates is employed with Barclays
Bank. They were intransit in the
8.8. Cottica on Sunday last from
England where they had spent a
holiday.

Back From Bermuda
M*. V. N. Roach of the firm

of Messrs. E. A. Benjamin

Ltd., Manufacturers’ Representa-
tives, returmed from Bermuda
yesterday morning in the Lady
Nelson after paying a visit in the
interest of his .

——

Due SOON — ‘
aoe Pr
as

z are
MONTY THELMA

q WOOLLEY + RITTER
WAYNE «PETERS

8 Constance BENNETT: Marityn MONROE
Allyn Joslyn: Albert Dekker






PE AZ Acoint aso
and ahs a pais” m
WARNER BROS. Present

THREE SECRETS

Starring Eleanor PARKER -— Patzicia NEAL — Ruth ROMAN

MONDAY — 9,30 a.m.
“SECRET FOUR" &
“WESTWARD BOUND”

Ken MAYNARD — Hoot GIBSON

PLAZA mite ||

‘Last 2 Shows Poday 5 & 8.30 p.m.

Lex rker—-Cheta

THURSDAY: Special 1.30 p.m,
ABBOTT & COSTELLO in - - |
“" 7. ”

tattateE ad. |

Johnny Mack BROWN

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — $T. JAMES





Warners Giant Double | ! Last 2 Shows Today 6 & 880 p.m.
a G POINT” “THE OUTLAW”
John GA — Pat NEAL & Jane RUSSELL & Jack BUTTEL
“?T E OF THE LAW" also the Short - - -
\vivedn aDsRORe — Kent SMITH ‘BRABAZON, KING OF THE AIR”



MONDAY & TUESDAY—8,30 p.m.

“ STREET”
George RAPT &

“The DEVIL TH S
Lawrence

MONDAY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.
*PAUGHTER of FOSIE O'GRADY”
“ee RAE &
Juve . ic]
“CHEROKEE axe
Dick FOR
os ESASSoSESOSOOTOORESSRaOES

SOS SSO6S

GLOBE

TONIZE 8 p.m. LAST Showing of
“SEALED CARGO”
DANA ANDREWS — CLAUD RAINS
LEQN ERROL in “HIGH AND DIZZY”

‘TO-MORROW and TUESDAY 4.30 and 7.45 p.m.
“ROSEANNA McCOY” and ‘SAVAGE SPLENDOUR”

; ALL STARS TALENT AUDITION

TQ-DAY 9.30 A.M.

$$5SS69SS6SSSSSS

RIDE”

















RN SITION



LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES of every kind t

Ready-made and made-to-Order. 3
Also—BRASSIERES—White and Pink.
SIZES 38 and 40—with Waistband and without
Waistvand §

From $3.06 io $5.44.





BARBADOS
CO-OP Carron
FACTORY LTD.

—— ny







, E

| yoke,





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER





“‘ Now please let it be clearly
understood that that’s
positively the last little
stinker I kiss till I’ve a
good stiff drink !!??





Married Yesterday

M's GLORIA NICCOLLS.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Niceolls of “Shelton”,
Upper Bay Street was married
yesterday afternoon at James’
Street Methodist Church to Mr.

H Ralph Edghill, son of Mr. and Mrs,

F. Edghill of
Gardens”, Bay Street.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4 o'clock was per-
formed by Rev. Boulton,

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of white satin with nylon
long tight fitting satin
sleeves and gathered flare skirt.
Her headdress was of Lace and
seed pearls and she carried a
bouquet of pink roses and amaryl-
liss lilies,

Bridesmaid was Miss Dorothy
Edghill, cousin of the bride. She
wore orchid organdie with nylon
yoke, gathered skirt, broad hat and
she carried a bouquet of orchids.
Bestman was Mr. Dayid “Perry”
Evelyn. After the ceremony a
reception was held at “Chesgate”,
Land’s End,

The honeymogn is being spent
at Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba.

On Horieymoon

GPENDING their’ honeymoon in

Barbados are Mr, and Mrs.
Gerald F. Ryan of Houston, Texas.
They arrived here on Tuesday
eveni from Venezuela _ by
B.W.LA. and are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Ryan who is employed as a
lawyer working with the Mene
Grande Oil Company, has been
residing in Venezuela for the past
three years. His wife, the former
Miss Rosemary Eschmann, was
until her marriage, Secretary of
J. R. Dowdell and Co., Manufac-
turers’ Representatives of Houston.

This is their first visit to the

“Woodside

Island and they i d to return
next year as they it here very
much,

On Routine Visit
TOR BAIZ and Mr.

Frank 1,, Director:
‘a el,, “ec! Ss
of Bottlers Lid dd, are now
in Barbados making a routine

check for their firm. They arriv-
ef last week from St. ‘Vincent

here they are about to open a
factory.

{| Director of the St. Vincent
branch is Mr. Cyril Barnard, who
is at present spending a holid;
here. He also came in last wee
accompanied by his wife and is
stayi at the Marine,

Mr, Baiz is ays at the Ocean
View Hotel and . Nothnagel at
the Aquatic Club,

Officers Association
WHE President of the Barbados

Officers Association would
like all Serving and ex-Officers of
His Majesty's Forces to know
that they are eligible for mem-
bership of the Association. Those

who are willing to join shou
communicate with wer a ad
All Hoparary Secretary,
C/o Messrs. A. S. Bryden and
Sons Ltd. :
To Join Hushand
A MONG the passengers ar-
riving yesterday morning in
the Lady Nelson from Bermuda

Kjwas Mrs. H. G. Burke who has

now to join her husband
who out a year ago and is
residing in St. Philip.





THE PRIDE OF

Palmetto Street

RELIA
SHIRTS

»
RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Obtainable at all Leading Stores

SUNDAY,

Canh Calling

Wedding

N Wednesday afternoon, Mr.

Harold St, Aubyn Moore, son
of Rev. C. Ford-Moore of Hunte
Street was married at St. Matthias
Chureh to Miss Carmen King
daughter of Mr. Hugh King of
Grazelies Road,

The ceremony whieh was fully
choral was performed by Rev.
Griffiths.

‘The Bride who was given away
by her father wore a dress of
e sidered nylon, cloge fitting
bedice with Victorian colar and
the full skirt tapered off into a
train. Her veil was kept in place
by a coronet of white and pink
ferget-me-ngts and she carried a
Sheath bouguet of anthurium
lilies and Queen Anne’s Lace.

The Bridesmaids were the
Misses Lela King (sister of the
Bride) and Ermine Douglas. They
wore dresses of blue taffeta trim-
med with sheer, The ‘Grooms
father acted as Bestman.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at Fountain Road,
Welches

First Visit
AYING their first visit to the
West Indies are Dr. and Mrs.
John Reichel and Mr. and Mrs. H.
Wolscenholm of Philadelphia,
U.S.A. They were among the
passengers making a cruise in the
Lady Nelson which arrived here
yesterday morning from the
U.S.A.

Dr. Reichel who is connected
with the Wampole Co. of Phila-
delphia as Director of Lavatories
said that he found the islands in
the West Indies amazingly heau-
tiful, and added that the people
were very friendly and interest-
ing.

‘Mr. Wolscenholm who was at
one time employed with the Wam-
pole Co., is now in retirement.

On Honeymoon

R. AND MRS. MAURICE

MICHAEL who have just
been married in Dominica, arrived
here yesterday morning in the
Lady Nelson to spend their honey-
moon and are staying at the Hotel
Royal,

Mr. Michael is a merchant of
Antigua. His wife, the former
Miss Alice Nassief, is the daughter
of Mr. E. Nassief, prominent mer-
chant of Dominica and Mrs.
Nassief.

Canadian Trade

Commissioner
FTER spending five months’
holiday in Canada, Mr. T.
Grant Major. Canadian Trade
Commissioner in Triridad,
arrived here yesterday morning
in’ the Lady Nelson intransit to
Trinidad. He was accompanied
by Mrs. Major.

OCTOBER 28, 1951

Barbadian Returns To

U.S.A
FTER spending a holiday here
A Mr. and Mrs. Bert Taylor of
Brooklyn returnefi to the U.S.A.
on Friday by B.W.1A., via Puerto
Rico.

Mrs. Taylor, a Barbadian, was
paying her first visit back here in
14 years. She came out here early
in September and was Staying
with her sister Mrs. Ena Walrond
of Westbury ae

r busband an em-
an of the li Oil Com-
pany in the US.A., jgined her two

weeks fe,
or One Week
PENDING one week’s holiday in
Barbadgs before re’ ing to
Venezuela to pesume her duties as
a Segretary in the Pantepic Oi)
Company is Miss Jesse Day. She
arrived here yesterday morning in
the Lady Nelson from Bermuda
after spending five weeks’ holiday
in England.
Miss Day is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
Leaving Today
EAVING to-day for New York
is Mr, L. B. Cort, Managing
Director of Colman, Prentis and
Varley (Export) Ltd., one of the



largest advertising agencies in
London,
He is making a tour of the

Caribbean and New York on be-
half of his firm and hopes to re-
turn home about the middle of
November.

Mr. Cort arrived here last week
from Trinidad to see Mr. C. J.
Maples, a Director of Colman,
Prentis and Varley,

Mr. Maples who is also a
chartered accountant, arrived here
yesterday morning in the Lady
Nelson from Boston to spend two
weeks’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and they will
be remaining here for about two
weeks’ holiday staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Maples told Carib that he
first came out to Barbados four
years ago while on a Caribbean
four and spent a week’s holiday.

For The Winter
RRIVING from Bermuda
yesterday morning in the
Lady Nelson was Lady Essendon
of England. She has come to
Barbados for the winter and is
Staying at the Marine Hotel.

Lady Essendon is the low of
the first Baron Essendon Oo was
Chaiwman of Furness, Withy '&

Co., Ltd. and of 26 other shipping
and insurance companies associ-
Hted with Furness, Withy & Co.
td.

>

He was also Chairman of

Royal Mail Lines Ltd. and a
Tiaeter of Cunard White Star

Turf Club Official
FTER spending a week's
holiday in Barbados, Mr.
Roger De Verteuil, Vice-President
of the Arima Race Club, returned
to Trinidad by B.W.1.A. on Friday.
He was staying at the Hotel
Royal.

NEW HEAUTY. PARLOUR ®PENED



THE ladies of this isiand will begro has also studied hair tinting in
U.S.

from to-day having the latest ani

most up-to-date scientific systems
of hair dressing and the use of
cosmetics with the opening
TERESE BEAUTY SALON. This
salon will be run by Miss Ena
Munro who has made an extensive
study of both arts. Miss Munro first
studied in the U.S.A. at one of the
largest institutes The Grow’s
Hairdressing Institute, she then
went to Europe to study the sys-
tems used there, first in London
with London and Morris Institute
and in Paris at L’Oreal. Miss Mun-

BARBADOS



Phone 4764




JUST RECEIVED

WHITE ELK

Digh 4606



LADIES’

TR. EVANS

-—

r

(ENGLISH MAKE)

OF
1a

YOUR SH STORES

"WInecto Diploma
of thé ‘able

& WHITFIELDS

he was awarded the
in England.

The ladies of this island will be
le to have their cosmetics sup-
plied in every form to suit every
form to suitâ„¢every individual type
and colour of skin as Miss Munro
is the local representative of a
ere Cosmetic Firm “Charles of

2,

The new Salon is on McGregor
Street and everything is ng
geet to insure of the best atten-

on.









AMERICAN SHOES
+

$6.61, $7.83
$6.96, $7.83

LADIES’ LILLEY & SKINNER SHOES

$7.00
$6.76, $9.50
$9.50

TERT

Dial 4220









INDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

-—oo

t The Cinema:



THREE SECRETS

- SHOWING AT THE PLAZA this week-end is “THREE
ECRETS”, a drama of considerable emotional impact,
well directed and well acted. It has an unusual and absorb-

g plot with an overall

keynote of suspense that is

piectirety maintained throughout the film.

arring three of the sereen’s sparrows.

and

ey

8

ne
$28

# sffis

epi

zeeEe eds!

1 stories leading up to the

mstances that forced each of
fm to give up her child, are told
‘flash-backs, with the final
Begs being neatly tied up when
three of them meet at the foot
the mountain where prepara-
ie being made for the rescue

is a compelling story and by
le of sound direction, does not

ingle out any one of the three
8 as being better than the other
» Each portrays a character
@ly divergent from the others
all are convincing. Frank
@joy and Leif Erickson, in the
male supporting roles, hold
f own with the distaff side.
R. BELVEDERE RINGS THE
** at the Empire is based on
play “The Silver Whistle, and
he third film to feature the
fe and omniscient Mr. B. The
| two films, “Sitting Pretty”
_“Mr. Belvedere Goes To Col-
” seem to have been very
alar with the public, and if
liked them, you will probably
‘© back for more of Clifton
yb’s particular brand of com-
+ Personally, I found the char-
fr of Mr. Belvedere slightly
oxious, with his inflated ego
enormous self-esteem, which
€ only exceeded by his super-
jus attitude towards the people
is supposed to be helping.
how film, Mr, B. is a lecturer
ow to be young and énjoy

in ‘BeLvED Rings the Bell

‘at 80, and to enable him to
& up his theories, he masquer-
$ as a 77 year old and enters
old peoples’ home. Once in
home, he takes over complete-
and buacaaes \ Se, beware
ites un e has them
nd like a bunch of Thefenans

The shouts of the two friends
gon attract attention. The little
pors ate opened, some bundles are
pagged out and next minute Rupert
i facing a rough scowling man.
Please can you put us ashore,”
Rollo.

ays “Huh, so you're



All this could be ver
amusing — and definitely is in

the
to various

Ree eS cal osm of
old age are made to appear ridi-

attitude is too infest

necessary and humour
that is in questionable taste are a
blet on good entertainment.

The film moves at a lively pace
and will undoubtedly appeal to a
om many people.

to a change in policy at the
Globe Theatre, their new pic-
ture now starts on Wednesday and
plays until Sunday with the result
that my review would appear on
the last day of showing. This
would obviously be of no use to
anyone and I will therefore not
be reviewing these pictures per-
sonally unless I can see them the
week before they are due to be
shown. Should there be any of
particular interest which I have
not seen, I will quote from reviews
which I receive,



CROSSWORD



Across
2, Seen at a cricket bali? (3, 5)
de. 9)

nday.
10. reign metre, (5)
i cou be arn 7 me am
ere you: s >
ik Biant for raising nap, (6) :
15. Explanation about a boy. (6)
#16. [he ena vl the least. (4)
20. Land girl? Atleast she’s from it.
(4) 21. Bar holders of court ? (4)
22. Going beyond, (5)
23. It may not be hatched, (3)

Down
1. Plane, be, 4 et both man and
2 Bitty-BeP holds Adam's rit, (5)
3. yore with & Cap. see? (6)
4. This is an exploit, (4)
5. t a notion. (4)
- Ghecur iad a garden ink.
9. He it loges, 4 (0)

(9)



stowaways, are you?" shouts the
man. ‘Come on out. You'll find
you've. chosen the wrong boar for
that- game, and we're not turning
back for you."’ And grabbing them
both he aan them away and up to
the man at the wheel,

Annual General
Scout Meeting

The Annual General Meeting of
the Island Scout Couneit be
held at Scout Meadquarters,
Beckles Road, at 5 p.m, tomorrow.
The local Chief Scout, H, E. Sir
Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., will
preside. After the business of the
Meeting the Combermere Troop
will entertain the members with ¢
short play.

Annual Census

The Annual Census has been
completed and shows a total of
769 all ranks, from 39 active
groups.

Those Groups which have not
yet sent in their re-registration
fee of 1/- are asked to do so with-
out delay. Seouters are also re<
minded of the necessity to complete
their Scout Badge Register
Forms (Forms S.B.R. 1 and 2) as
this is holding up the stration
of Rovers, Scouts and Cubs which
- required by the Badge Secre-
ary

Rally

The Island Scout Rally held at
Erdiston College last Saturday was,
in spite of the small mumbers
attending, a great success. Thanas
is extended to all whe turned out
and especially to those troops
which took an active part in the
displays,

The crowning feature of the
Rally was when our Chief,
Alfred Savage, followed by the
Island Commissioner, Major J. E.
Griffith, and Assistant Commis-
sioner, the Rev. L, C. Mallalieu,
climbed to the top of the 20ft.,
signalling tower which had been
erected by members of the First,
Sea Seouts Group. This was indeed
a very fine example of courage,
skill and endurance, and a bold
reminder to every member of the
Movement that to reach the top
requires a great deal of persever-
ance and hard work. We will never
forget this event which should go
down in the annals of Scout’
History in Barbados as an indica-
tion of the Chief's willingness to
experience even some of, the
thrills of active Scouting.

Welcome Home!

Returning home on Thursday
morning last was Dr. Colin
Vaughan accompanied by his wife.

Colin was a very keen m
of the First Barbados Sea et
Group, and attained the 2’s
Scout Badge in 1942.

We know that he is stilt keen on
Scouting, and hope that he will be
able to find some time to assist the
Movement in Barbados,

Lord Rowallan
Due Here Feb 14

NEWS was received during the
week that the Chief Scout of the
British Commonwealth Lord Row-
allan, will be visiting Barbados
from Thursday, 14th February to



Sunday 17th, 1952, Osear Leow of Bartica (Esse- not make any ¢hanges hurriedly,
Locat Associations Rauibo County) and ‘Mr. Guiana, pf must be made be sure}
It is inspiring to note that the' 4948” was second and S. Grant to fit again before stitching.

Local Associations are in,

to function effectively, ie St.
Thomas Local Agsocation hebd
their meeting on the 9th of Octo-
ber. Colonel Campbell was re-
elected President and Honourable

J. A. Mahon Vice-President. Mr,

Tie Island Secretary was pre-

sent by invitation and at the con- |
clusion of the business of thet fos. below C URiCn Waa eaby

meeting gave a_ short ss at
the invitation of the President,

From St, Peter we have had
news that the St, Peter’s. Boys
Scout Local Association has been
formed, and that Sir Rupert Brier-
cliffe will be the first President.

Formerly the Leeward Local As.
sociation comprised the parishes of
St. Lucy, St. Peter and St. James;
St. Andrew formerly belon to
north-eastern Local Association.

Central Rovers

There was a meeting of the
Central Rovers on Saturday 13th.
Discussion centered around their
activities under the new set up,
service to the Public and the im-
provement generally. The attend-
ance was good. and the meeting
adjourned until Saturday 27th at
Wesley Hall Girls’ School.





RARAAAAAAALAGAIAAA AAS

Lovely Society women all over the

world follow this simple, inexpen-
sive beauty care;

FOLLOW THE

CARE
one that is

within the reach of everyone of

you.

This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold

GAAAAAAALALARALIIAAA

*
BEAUTY *
OF SOCIETY'S <

ST WOMEN *%
E
4
4
*
;



Sir making it easier to put the pieces

» William Wat w elected = In
Secretary and CB B Jords a pions!
Treasurer, ee ‘

‘Featherweight Class.










-

wriorate into melodrama which
ht easily have been the case
Sidering the emotional back-
ind of the story, The sequences
Vhich the Civilian Air Service,
sheriff’s posse, the press, the
intain-climbers and the com-
lity at large help in the rescue
he child are particularly effec-
+ and create a realistic atmos-
are.

is difficult, if not impossible,

Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream,
and with it every serap of dirt and make-up, Then “rinse” with more
Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening. Very soon, your
skin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier.

FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION

By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This
non-greasy cream wiil hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
your complexion from sun and wind.

ey

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SEWING CIRCLE

Dressmaking Planning
By PENNY NOLAN And
ANN MUSGRAVE
THE, time needed to make
dress is a reak item and demands

careful consideration. Even be-
ginners can make a dress quickly

with pattern still pinned om im one
pile and as you mark a put
it in another pile. Before you start
to mark have all the necessary
equipment laid out in
Tracing

are the

if they proceed in an orderly Test Ro 2 of material for
fashion. A garment that is too suitability and for the re

in the making often looks necessary to a’ satisfactory
shop worn and tired when it iS mark Have a needle ded
fin 3 with a con thread
one tion, ready for marking, the centre
any ite plan of procedure froni.and centre back. Alwuys
ean cost you many hours and yemember that time spent 9

spoil your pleasure in your work. accurate marking will save your

; time before your dress is com-
Most important of all is a good

pattern which fits well If you Pleted.

have made your cutting pattern
from your own perfect basic pat-
tern you will save in fitting
time. You will be >» X... stitch
immediately, many seams
you wi otherwise have to
baste and fit first. If you are cut-
ting from a commergial pattern
you will save time ue

Assembling for the first fitting
is best done at one sitting. Baste
in darts, plaits and tucks. This
may be done by hand or machine,

The hand pasting is somewhat

n't give as accurate a fitting.

pa

rpg
the pattern toget! ting at gathers are used in the blouse
before cutting. will "also ene row of machine stitches with
help you to beeome Ww
the assembling of this style thus

ting, moved, If the
Caiaar : aee: SN right focation ‘at the fitting two
Plan to cut out the whole dress more rows of stitching should be

at the same time. Once have added and all three. drawn up to-
ur cloth laid out it |} sav@ gether to make even strong
me to cut all the This: gathers,

will also help to save any tt
cutting maistahes. Lay out and pin
down all pattern pieces re

cutting anything. Be sure to check
your grain lines accurately.

Do not remove the _ pattern
pieces after culting until ready
to sew on that piece. re are
several reasons for this. First the
pieces are easier to identify from
the pattern and the style details
are clearer on the paper than on
the cloth. Second the pattern
helps to hold the cloth in shape
and prevent stretching and wrink-
ling.

Mark al) the style details at
One sitting, Place all the pieces

Leo Hinds Is

Baste shoulder seams, Machire
basting is usually best here, If
you are working from a satisfac-

particular style you might stitch
the shoulder seams without bast-

the waistline seam.

Next baste e length-wise
seams in the ce and in the
skirt and the sleeve. Here again
if you are sure of the fit of your
pattern you.can save time by
stitching the skirt seams, Turn
under with hand bast the seam
allowance at the placket closing
on the front and mark the seam
line on the back of the placket



on with % ee baste
read, This m it mueh
‘Mr. Guiana, 1951" ane to fit accurately on your-

Pin the skirt to the bodice,
Twenty-five-year-old Leo Hinds Pin up the hem allowance, It
was crowned “Mr. Guiana 1951” is much easier to judge fit with
at a double-header card ed the hem pinned in,

at the Auditorium on Sunday It is well at this point to allow
night last before a large crowd the dress to hang for twenty-four
Hinds was eS big 4 ‘oh wae hours to allow bias seams to sag.
= . ” Con

uae Gane At the first fitting first con

ta May tis yon. sider the dress as a whole. Do

oud HR MN
Vv

(Demerara County) third, Hinds

also took thi other prizes for

the best legs, best back and
he most muscular man. Oscar

Leow won the best arms, Geor;
homas

After the fitting stitch in the|
same order in which basted, [1
will save time to stitch all ihe
darts and the shoulder seams je-
fore going ,ate eens board 2
press e Fess Cac!
seam before stitehing foam that
crosses it,

Machine baste the sleeves to the
aeeepres. Pin or baste the sleeve

em,

the best chest and §S.
Grant best abdominal muscles,

suse ta ome
ost outatanding fitter, returning

J the total returned by
Clement Cox winner of the The waistline seam may be
basted by hand or machine but
have the lengthwise skirt seams
Stitched, pressed and finished be-
fore basting the waistline so that
you may stitch the waist seam
without removing the bastings.



Suspended Town
Clerk Reinstated

Baste on facings and collar,
(From Our wa Corres: jent)
POR’ OF SPAIN, et, 22,

a belt to check the waisthine,
Mr. Harty Farrel, tor many Mark the hem.
years the Port-of-Spain Tow after fitting stitch in sleeves

Clerk and who was recently sus-
pended for certain irregularities,
was after a 12—0 vote, reinstated.
= Raymond Hamel-Smith was
e@ only opposer issuing a very
strong wi g to officers of the
Corporation on the standard of
conduct expected from them.

and stitch waistline, Put in gipper
and stitch collar and facings,
Hand finish hem.

outline form. Remember, your
time is valuable, Make it count
by planning,



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PAGE THREE





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FIXTURE—G6OD TONIC
; $ . vi F c¥ : ve margin by the touring
; ; } W ies vez
; oat effect on the West Indian players
' for 166 in reply to their own 139 but no one who has analysed the
} second innings under mormal conditions

1951 Cricket Season a Lean Une
New South Wales, in the,firs;
i itrptincn wno Will face Australia in the First Test match of the
|
i constitution of the West Indies team could come to the conclusion that
COULDN'T HAPPEN AGAIN

By OS. COPPIN
a must at Onte
4 - 2
, ” : Novernber 9.
One must once commend the New South
< players for dismissing a near West Indies Test eam
| the suecass of the New South Wales bowlers could be repeated in the

HO would Lave bad the temerity to preciict that on a good wieket
: the New South Wales bewlers could dismiss the first four
West Indian seis for 30 runs again und ulso return the “W" for-

mation of Weekes. Worrell and Walcott for 24 runs between them.
Strangely enough there were many who thought that this was
not only-pessible but highly probable since the word Australian has
come to mean something that outstrips the natural.
i NO CROWING
| certainly have not made this observation in the nature of
crowing at a win that is relatively unimportant from the per-
spective of the real issue but I must draw attention to the fact that
the 1950 West Indies team to England s red considerably from the
pessimism and lack of confidence ‘evi d im articles by columnists
in responsible West Indian papers and by ecrrespondents who wrote
} letters after the West Indies team had failed to clinch a victory against
| Surrey had been defeated by the M_C.C. and had lost the first Test
| match in England
Fortunately | had ncthing to live down when they, started, their
breaking run because I wrote after their defeat in the First
| Test th was still convinced in spite of everything that had taken
| olace that the 1950 West Indies team to England was the best combiha-
i tien ever to have left the shores of the West Indies and would prove
| my argument correct as the tour progressed. I think it will be freely
| conceded at they did
I am also in possession of the fact that such térms as “land
them at Pelican when they come back” “they are dunces to bowling
om a tu “ wicket” et al distressed the team considerably and
they made no bones about it on their return.
FAIR CRITICISM
OURNALISTS cannot afford to be one-sided in their praise or
blame or hysterical at success or defeat but certainly they are
posed vo take.all facts of a case into consideration.
: on There were those, journalists and cricket fans alike who would
| have liked to bring the West Indies team back home by canoe because
t they had lost 7 wickets for 147 runs and there were others who would
wager that they would be defeated by an innings in the Test.
These people to-day are cheering the fine effort of Rae and
Stolkmeyer who put on 81 for the first wicket when the West Indies
needed 175 to win in 120 minutes. .

'
’
:











} recor

















Hysterics followed at the fea:
of Worrell and Weekes who put on the necessary 93 runs in 50
minutes of “scintillating cricket.”
NO PESSIMISM
This is all well and good but let us refrain from running into
i pfint and publishing pessimistic articles and letters without foundz-
tion; all prompted by illogical reasoning that distress our boys when

they reach therm.
W.L WILL WIN RUBBER
made bold to say that the West Indies will win the rubber in
Australia. If they don't I shall not only eat my hat. but Iam
certain that Australia has a team better by far than any International
cricket standards can indicate.

LOCAL CRICKET DISTURBING

look at local cricket should prove interesting. The 1951
season is a lean ome. At the end of the last series
Norman Marshall stands out head and

shoulders above the other First Division players,

In but five innings Marshall hes returned the highest individual
total among First Division batsmen of 392 runs te,head the batung
averages and he has taken 23 wickets the sixth highest individual
amount of wickets captured by First Division bowlers this season.

This shows up the fact that accredited First Division batsmen
with as many as eleven innings and an average ranging between
nine and ten, at the most double the amount of innings which Norman
ier three hundred runs for the






Marshall has batted have all scored
season . ‘
With regard to the bowling, no local bowler has yet taken fifty
wickets, a feat that is more than usual at this time of the season.
NONE NEAR FIFTY
— nearest approach is not even near fifty and that is claimed by
pace bowler Edghill of Carlton who is second in the towling
lists with 30 wickets to his credit at a cost of 9.66.cfuns, This is com-
mendable but where are the others. '

Keith Bowen of Spartan, persistently ignored by the local Sélect-
ors has 29 wickets to his credit at a cost of 12 runs each. There are
no a@ther slow bowlers within miles of his figures and it will be in-
teresting to see how the selectors ‘view this.

Tt seems that Norman Marshall, with three more matches should
reach the coveted 500 runs this seasom but he would be very lucky
indeed if he bagged the coveted 50 wickets as well.

NONE ELSE
HIS would be a worthwhile achievement but what strikes me is
that there is no ome else within striking distance. Time was
when there was a race for fifty wickets but if Marshall gets fifty
wickets he will have won this race as a walkover

We have ‘o build a team ‘o put into the field against Jamaic3,in
a few months’ time. I hope that there wil! be a general appreciation
of the seriousness of the situation in official circles and measures
taken to combat it.

LEAGUE CRICKET NOTES

The Barbados Cricket League will begin the second game in the
City ws. Country Series to-day at Bank Hall. In the first game the
Country team produced spin and slow bowlers who proved more than
@ match for the City men and carried off the honours of the game.

In to-day’s game the City team will be considerably ‘strengthened
with the inclusion of Crick of Notre Dame and Guy Kirton: of St
Barnabas. Kirton’s batsmanship is showing signs of the pramise of
big things. Last year he stored a century and this seasom he has
giready scored two.

BT WILL BE interesting today to watch the performance of A. Black-

man of Romans. This bowler is pacy end has a good physique.
His reputation in the country games suggests that here may be the
fast bowler which the island needs. Im the first game he took one
wicket for eleven rums im nine overs. Therefore it is in this game
that he stakes his reputation. In addition to being = bowler of the
fastish type, Balckman is useful at No. 7. He hits with ease and
Teminds fans of “Big Jim Smith” «ho smote the bowlers at Kensing-
tom to rather good effect a few ye ago for the M.C.C.. Blackman’s
type cam turn seeming defeat into victory.

Another player who should profit by the series is Clairmonte
DePeza of St. Johm Baptist. He has a fluent style and in the first
game topscored with 60. In t vision games he scored a century
agzinst Welbourne and im the last series was 44 not out against North-
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ADV OCATE

Branker Scores
98 Not Out

THE SEVENTH SERIES of First Division Cricket
games opened yesterday. Wickets were generally good
K. Branker, who scored an undefeated 98 for Y.M-P.C.,
against Pickwick was outstanding.

LODGE vs. EMPIRE difficult to him and he was caught
Ledge — First Innings when attempting fo hit a six.
Empire — (for five wickets) 50 L. G. Francis, one of the opening

On a perfect wicket Lodge win- bats for Combermere, scored 17,
ming the toss and batting first Mr. S. I. Smith 12 and G. N. Grant
were dismissed for 78 runs in the skipper 10. K. Brathwaite was
their firs. innings in their cricket 0 ci Pa pe

+ 7 ; _ M.
suusnaie ee a ad the attack for College captured
with 50 r fi ae three wickets for 41 runs during

) runs for the loss of five }:.°13 overs. Mr. Headley, C, W.
oe when stumps were drawn. Smith and G. N. Foster each
- Stoute who went in at No took one wicket and F. L. Tudor
‘ in the batting order proved two for 11 in just over three
to be the best batsman for Lodge avert
in their first innings by topscor- 4

: Cc. W. Smith was not quite in
ing with a.patient 28. Next best form against the Combermere boys
figure came from G. Hutchinson

and to get his one wicket, 53 runs
who hit 17. ¥

were scored off him in 12 overs.
The Lodge boys were comfort- â„¢M. Worme for College is not out
able against the fast bowling but with two and there are four
when Skipper Alleyne brought on extras. E: Hope the other opening
= arm slow bowler Horace King batsman has not yet scored.
e complexion of .the game PICKWICK vs. Y.M.P.C.
nged. Bowling at a steady

Y.M.P.C. (for 9 wkts.) ... 220
ength all through King bagged y.M_P.C., in their match against

four of the wickets and con- Pickwick at the Old College
ceded 30 runs. He bowled 20 grounds, after winning the toss,
overs. occupied the wicket for the entire

E. Grant who opened the bow!l-
ing with Barker took ome wicket
for three runs while H. Barker
aid O. Fields took two each.

The Empire batsmen also ex-
perienced some trouble with the
slow bowling. J. Farmer the best
slow bowler of the Lodge side had
Robinson caught by Hutson for 15

day. When stumps were drawn,
the Beckles Road team was 220
runs for the loss of nine wickets.
It was the first time for the season
that the Y.M.P.C. side reached
the double century.

K. Branker was the hero for
Y.M.P.C. He made a brilliant 98
and is still undefeated. No doubt
Saturday he will reach the

runs. He dismissed R. Norville ©D ‘
the same way. century. :
Empire ead lost” five wickeis Haynes Mayhew, making his

first appearance on the Y.M.P.C
side, played a stubborn innings for
25. Sam Goddard also gave a good
performance. He scored 28. E.
Branker was run out at 19.
Bowling for Pickwick, E. L. G

and have only scored 50 runs in
reply to Lodge score of 78 runs.

CARLTON vs. SPARTAN
Spartan 102
Carlton Gerace mith ~ “Teddy” Hoad, Jnr., sent down 15
Black Rock yesterday and having VETS, of which three were maid-
won the toss, put in the Pars £™5: and captured three wickets
team on a wicket which was ren- fF 44 rums. Jordan, Tony Hoad,
dered soft due to overnight rains. E. Edwards and skipper Charlie
Shortly before 4.30, the entire Taylor took one each for 34, 13,
Spartan’ team was back in the 29 and 5 respectively.
pavilion, Phillips iheir pace bdw!- POLICE vs. WANDERERS
er being absent, for 102. In the Wanderers (for 6 wkts.) ....... 232
remaining minutes for play, Carl- Wanderers occupied the wicket
registered 49 for the loss of all day yesterday to score 232
three wickets, runs a ver against Po-
The Spartan openin air lice at the Park.
Samuel Griffith eit Tony pxkins, Having won the toss, Wander-

save their ers opened their first innings

on tie getiane on =i — with Norman Marshall and

wicket. Griffith who was the first Knowles and this pair put on 96

te Phe te e runs for the first wicket. Mar-

to go was unfortunately run out shall scored a fine 46 while

at.er getting a very good 23 which Knowles top scored with 57.

sncluaed two boundaries. Anthony Skinner 38, E. Atkin-
Wickets soon began to fall in son, 36 and C. Manning, 31 not

quick succession AND APART out, were the other good sup-

FROM Keith Walcott who showed porters of Wanderers.

that the bowling could be pun- The batsmen were definitely on

ished and toa lesser degree, top the bowlers throughout the

Atkins 14 and Sealy 12, no other day. They had a “glass” wicket

batsman reached double figures. Which scarcely yielded to the
Walcott who topscored with 38, Police spinners. _ \

got no less than five boundaries in Bradshaw, taking 2 for 37 and

his effort. He struck two sixes =- Gree, 2 for 81, bowled best

and three fours for Police. C. Blackman and J.
Bowling for Cariton, K. Byer took ome wicket each for

oe > Green- 3§ and 33 runs.

ere a medium*pacer, carried off

she honours by bagging 8 NO

in 45 overs. G. Edghill a 2 (Fr > YACHTING

for 27 in 12 overs and C. B. Wil- PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct wo

oe ao similar number for 48 Bad weather conditions ‘pre-

atter having sent down 15 overs. vented a continuation of the

aie :
Taking their turn at the middle, yachting contest between Barba-
dos and Trinidad to-day.

Carlton lost three quick wickets
W.L. vs. SOUTH WALES

with anly 17 runs on the board,
@ From Page 1.







“Brickie” Lucas and “Boogles”
Williams then came together ao
unbroken fourth wicket partner-

a one ne BOWLING ANALYSIS
ship, def; the umeRW
‘aoe - ae attack een 3 o « i
aot remainder of the afternoon, Worrell 3 ° 2 °
ar they have put on 31 be- Gomer s3 1 @ 2
tween -them. Lucas is 18 and Valentine WwW a 3 5
Williams 12. R a ecarae! 16 2 4 °

é yEST IN — 2ND INNINGS

E_ A. V. Williams has taken two Rae b Hinman ot
of the Carlton Wickets for 15 in seesrer b Roxby oo
Decay aad tant 4
8 overs and B. K. Bowen has Santon: Sok ou Pe
See the other one at a cost of Extras 2
een runs. e r =
eaten He also bowled Total (for 2 wkts.) 188

COMBERMERE y. COLLEGE
Combermere i
9 Sphcnitashinsetbeetianbiuecd leg the third. He also suffered a
Colleze (for © wkts.)._ ¢ Slight gash at the corner of his
Combermere’ aiietaca right eye in the fourth round.
defied the Cullade wines Cann Louis announced on Saturday
bermere yesterday and i OM he will leave here by plane on
marked ‘with polished strane. November 10 for a ‘charity ex-
76 out of his t ia hibition tour of Japan. He will
for all. In the 15 minutes engage in six or seven bouts he
Were atthe wicket before closing §@id_with all proceeds going to
time, Harrison College have put up the Japanese Shrine Hospital be-
Pee less. ing built in Tokyo.
usually helps his team Louis’ Mamager Marshall Miles,
with a 25 or thereabout, bat yes- said Louis would not reveai until
terday he form against Monday whether he planned to
oe C. W. Smith, Mr. Sam retire from the ring as a result
eadlev and the other bowlers and of his knockout defeat last night
Sent balls from ail alike to the at the hand of Rocky Marciano.
boundary. The bowling was never —UP.





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OF
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BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC. CLUB























Hy Phene 4314

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951





CUP WINNER



FRIEDA CARMICHAEL, Captain ef Starfish accepts the Y.
de Lima Challenge Cup from Maj. A. R. Foster, President of the
Water Polo Assc-‘ation at the presentation of cups at the Aquatic
Club on Friday night. This was the closing function of the

water polo se‘son. Starfish won

both the League and Knock-Out

The ¥. de Lima Challenge Cup was presented by Messrs. Y
de Lima & Co., Ltd., to the winners of the Ladies’ League.

WATER POLO

SEASON ENDS

Snappers Defeat H.C.
In Knock Out Finals

By

PAUL FOSTER

FRIDAY NIGHT'S game at the Aquatic Club between Har-

rison College and Snappers

the 1951 water polo series. In this last game Snappers cam
through with flying colours and defeated their young riv

brought down the curtain



six goals to four. The College boys made a desperate las!
minute effort to catch up with Snappers but they left it
until too late. The final whistle found them still two goals

behind their opponents.

Snappers, perhaps one of the
oldest teams in the league, set a
terrific pace in the first half of the
game and two quick goals by
them found the youngsters de-
moralised. The Collegians how-
ever made a fine come-back in the
second period. This is the fourth
year in succession that Snappers
have won the Knock-Out compe-
tition

League Cup
Harrison College won the
League Cup which was won last

year by Snappers.

This was Harrison College’s
debut to the game this season as
a school team. All their players
however, had’ several years’ pre-
vious experience when they played
for other club teams. Their per-
formance throughout the season
Was outstanding as can be clearly
seen from the results. They car-
ried off the League series and
reached the finals of the K.O.
Competition.

The headmaster of Harrison
College, Mr. J. C. Hammond must
feel very proud of their achieve-
ments, as it was he who at
beginning of the season was mos:
keen to have a school team enter
the competition.

Swordfish Unfortunate
Swordfish were very unfortua-
ate. Harrison College just edg-
ed them out of the league
series and in the semi-finals of the

the

Knock-Out they again found the.

school boys too formidable an
obstacle.

Of the other five teams there is
little to say. They were weak
from the start and sickness and
cther set-backs put them out of
the running early in the season.
Of these five teams Whipporays
were having their first outing at
tne game. They tried their best
and took their defeats well. Tney
have several players who, with a
little training, will develop into
seed players. Next year they
should do much better.

There is no doubt that the
Season was a most successful one,
reing climaxed by the visit to

Trinidad of a ladies’ and men’s have

ay

‘“VELOP” CANNED WHO!

+ '
eee ee
Otainable at.

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j
:
i
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I} Alleyne, Arthur & Co. Ltd.
‘Phone 3581
} 3S. E. Cole & Co. Lita.
| ‘Phene 3435
| Colonnade Stores.
‘Phone 2153
| J. N. Geddard & Sens Lid
ij "Phone 3571
i} W. A. Geeding, Reockley
i Phone 4728
}| Grifith’s

Greeery, Rockley

x. 2

Off



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rE ei .E TOMATOES per
“VELOP” CANNED TOMATO JUICE per tin
‘VELOP” CANNED PINEAPPLE JUICE per tin 5

HAMEL-SMITH—Sole



teams. Barbados brought back
home both cups and showed that
she is still the better of the tw:
colonies at the game. However
Trinidad especially in the men’
cepartment has improved tremen-
dotsly and have given the loca!
players an early warning of wh>t
to expect next year

The Ladies

With regards to the ladies, they
made a very successful entry into
the game and showed just how
well they have progressed by thei:
victory over Trinidad Starfish
won both the ladies league and
Knock-Out competitions and de-
serve a lot of credit for this out-
standing performance. The other
iadies s also impressive
Mern s.
line Convent
the Ursuline






tried their best but





Convent needs a lot of practice
and instructing before they can
compare with the ot teams. Sea
Nymphs after a start im-





the

proved tremendou
end of the season

y towards



Two Disappointments



There were two big disappoint-
ing factors which crept up cor



ually throughout the league
There were too many forfeited
matches and there was a clear

superiority by Swordfish, Harrison
College and Snappers over the
other teams in the men’s league
It was hoped that the weaker
teams might improve as the season
went on, but theré seeméd to be
a jinx on all of them what with
illness to players throughout the
tournament and other players
leaving the island in mid-season

There is talk next year of re-
ducing the number of teams in the
league and running a first and
second division. This seems to be
the answer as it will ensure that
the better players play together in
the first division which Will keep
the standard of play high, while
the weaker players out for
the second division. It ¢am also be
arranged that some of the first
division players be permitted t
play in second division games s
that the weaker players with the
first division players mixed in wil!
same incentive to improve.










MAKE

“WeéLOP”

CANNED FRUITS
AND JUICES
YOUR CHOICE

a
Get these Nutritious
Items TO-DAY

in 37e
’ ic,
Johnsen £ Redman
4305
W. A. Medferd & Co.
‘Phone 3082 t
Perkins & Ca. Ltd.
‘Phone 4502
Stimsfeldl, Scott & Co. Lid
#412

John D. Tayler © Sens Ltd.
_ “Phone 4335

Gee. C. Ward © Co
St. Lawrence Phone 818
Distributers

ar and Bridge Streets i













SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28,

THE GALLOPS:

1951

HARD GOING IMPEDES
PROGRESS
Sweet Rocket And Pretty Way
Return Good Times
By BOOKIE

THE unusual hard going which
has been prevailing at the Gar-
rison for the past few weeks is
still causing trainers to be very

DARHAM JANE: another new
ene. Did slow work only.

DASHING PRINCESS: went
with, Belle Surprise doing five in

reserved about how they gallop !-06}

their charges. Yes.erday morning
only about half of the total entry
was seen doing anything spectac-
ular and a few have even returned
to the country in search of beter
underfoo* conditions.

I thought I would have been
late when I arrived just after 5.30
but to my surprise I found that
nobody had made a start yet.
Taking them in order of classifica-
tion I shall now report on the
morning’s work up to 8 o'clock.
Incidentally there is one name
missing and if any reader will
kindly inform me waits one this is
1 shall be very glad to take a
half-share in a B.T:C, Sweepstake
ticket with him, or her.

A Class

Elizabethan is top of the list this
time and the old mare is feeling
very well. Her age is the only
thing hat would prevent me from
iipping her for the South Carib-
bean Stakes. She did about a mile
with her stable mate on the
exercise track and they ran the
Lox to box in 1.18.

GUN SITH was no: seen. He
ds one of the Chandler string who
returned to the country in search
of better going.

HARROWEEN looks better than
ever and Mr, Mayers appears more
confident than ever. He has good
cause; vhe filly did five in 1.06 hard
held. Excellent gallop,

A2
ATOMIC II; The old man looks
more clever than ever. Did slow

work only,
B Class

DEMURE: A box to box in 1.25.
Looks well,

FLYING DRAGON: This new
colt did restricted work on the
exercise track.

LANDMARK; Slipped badly last
Wednesday but has suffered no
after effects. She did a comfort-
able box to box in 1.252.

B

DIM VIEW: slow work only.

DOLDRUM: in fine fettle. Wen
with Elizabethan doing box to
box in 1.18 on the exercise track.
A stayver of the first order.

F LLE D’IRAN: did not see her.

FiRE LADY: worked i
Infusion who looked better at
the finish. five in 1.06.

FLIEUXCE: box to box in 1.24.

FRENCH FLUTTER: one of
those tail waggers whose swishing
apparently means nothing. Very
promising. Did.slow work only.

FUSS BUDGET: did a box to
box inside with No-to-nite. Looks
in the pink,

LUNWAYS: spurts of energy
which never fail to impress, Box



Arthur Peall says:

HERE'S A BALL THAT
WON'T GO DEW
ue.

’

eup
WOa oy
”o

ouuards nNandicap

member= Way p.a,
ften @& Dossible

How they reeiac

LOp - of - the-tabie

temptations

‘ a : ® shown in my

' liagram A

Cvuekish

ecannen

red over

top pocket

near the



nex,
in-oft
back
Diay

x
8
i

; ‘ \ |
ae Ta
® na |
Sa DN

4 COUuINg »pponent t Dolnis steal
Ge was foiled by nis rival aimime
Srulk cushion first witn stro: left
hand side. This is a snarp Nice

London Express Servicer

DUNQUERQUE: (t.y.o.) did
slow work only. A non-sweater.

FIRST ADMIRAL: (t.y.0.)
smali but long striding gelding.
Did four in 954, with companion
as under.

to



Hi-LO: worked \on wie inside
only.

MARCH WINDS: (Ly.0.)
worked with First Admiral who
came away from him at ihe

finish. One of the non-sweaters.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Ramadhin Has Sore Arm
W.I. See Aussie Sugar Cane

(By

OCT. 28

The Topic
| of
Last Week

NO. 195

FRANK MARGAN)

SYDNEY, Oct. 27.

DUE TO a sore bowling arm, the star spinner Ramad-
hin has been unable to give the Australians a real glimpse
of the style that earned him the reputation of being the
greatest spinner playing cricket to-day. Tnat sore arm
will prevent Ramadhin from playing in the second official |
match of the tour vs. Queensiand Country Townsville on
October 31st.

The soreness affected Rama- ircm the Brisbane Cricket Ground |
chin's bowll in the first match Mémb2.s’ Stand during an inter-|
vs the New th Wales country, State match, recently, because she
team. was wearine a sunfrock, The B.C.G.

It cMe'als, notorious for their past
cieclums and controls regarding
8.C.G, members and cricketers in
publie were attacked over ‘heir
action, {

prevented Ramadhin from

making a favourable impression.

THE

SPINNER
rh,



Newspapers ran women’s com-
ments and other cricket ground

Lou !

Lou ! have you seen “Nicey” ”
Nicey the labourite





PAGE

FIVE



*





SS

ask for |

ussons

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?.
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IMPERIAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH









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AN OLD FRIEND ... . IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
m Pr, Wm. Henry Street
YOUR DRUGS STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN
Please Come in and See...
THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
‘Phone 4441 — 2041

P, A. CLARKE



directors issued statements of] 0" ' Joe run and tell “Nicey”

what women must wear on their | "°°" “tee have things tent The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

srounds, aE | Twas “Nicey” who with pleasure Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street
Conservatives deplored

The Melbourne and Sydney] For all the blinking trouble

cricket grounds allow backless | Tht was in England stored |

sunfrocks, but frown at shorts.| wry Friday all day “Nices |

The S.C.G, Trust Secretary, Keith| Aypeared to run sway

Sharp commented, “We have to} Pvt listn Comrade “Nicey” }

move with the times.” Face your defeat today



to box in 1.24. MAY DAY: (ty.0.) moe seen
MABOUYA: worked with a two- ana probawly no racuug.
year-old doing five in 1.02 on the MOUNTBA1 1 EW: no. seen,

inside. Worked well. MY LOVE il: (7.0 did only

SWEET ROCKET: did one of slow work on the inside. A really
the best gallops for the morning lovely two-year~o.d filly. .
pulling double to Arunda. Box.to PERSEVERANCE: on the big
box in 1.23% and the last five in side, Did box to box ia 1.30 never

1.052. let “uown, 2
TEST MATCH: is said to have RAMBLER ROSE, (t.y.o.) did

sore shins, Did slow work only. five but everybody\, seemed to
THE THING: did a box to box have missed her gallop.

in 1.312 easy at first and shaken RIVER MAID: (t.y.o.) Not

up in the stretch to which she racing. Some kind of trouble in
responded well the hip or thereabout.

SFEDLING: (t.y.o.) Powerfu:
D Class looking son of O.T.C., and Linseed,
WATERCRESS: slow work on Beckward but imp-oving. Did

the inside only, Looking extremely slow work oily.
well SOPRANU: Vid a box to box of
the inside. No time. Does not look

- at her best.

MARY ANN: did her usual slow ;
work. One wonders what her SUNBEAM: Much improved in
form. would be like if she had a looks and apparently in perforin-
gallop before race day. a Did five in 1.07%. A good

gallop.
E Class SUNINA: (t.y.o.) A_ restless

THE EAGLE: at last looks more young filly who nevertheless might
like what one would associate prove worth while later on. Sne
with his name although his coat worked with her brother Hi-Lo
is shining so brightly that a well- on the inside.
known trainer says he looks more YVANGUARD:: Did a box to box
like a “brass winged fowl cock.” on the inside. Some say he looks
Did box to box in 1.268. smaller than usual, I cannot see

2

D2

E it.
COMET: looks better than he VICEROY: Did a restricted box

did a few months ago. Did a box to box, doing the last five in 1.10.



He obtained only two wickets for
84 runs,

Sugar Cane

The tourists will fird the tropi-
cal Queensland weather to their
liking. Most of the tourists are
likely to take the opportunity to
Tnspect the huge sugar cane fields
and the Townsville District Sugar
Mills to watch the Australian rum
process and manufacture, 7

The Queensland relaxation will
likely put the tourists in the
right frame of mind for the im-
ortant first test at Brisbane on
ovember 3rd. On the West In-
dies test performance rests the
success of the entire tour, both
financially and as. far as the
Ashes are concerned.

Ladies Dress

The West Indies tourists are
having their first glimpse of Aus-
tralian cricket “petty officialdom”
with the controversy raging over
the correct apparel of women test
spectators, A young Melbourne
woman, Joan Meats, was removed

Cows For Barbados

The West Indies Captain, John
Goddard, whose family firm im-
ports Australian foodstuffs, is
making the most of his opportun-
ity to examine production methods
first hand, During the week he in-
vestigated all sections or the
Sydney abattoirs, and visited one
of New South Wales biggest dairy
properties. Goddard arranged to
have a Guernsey or Alderney bull
shipped to the West Indies from
a farm, he was so impressed with
the quality of the livestock.



Speed Boat
Sinks

CONSITON WATER, ENGLAND.



Bovs it waa like a funeral
Without one word to say
Pecause great Winston Churehi)l
Was given again full sway

. .

HOUSE SPOTS
RENDEZVOUS, CH. CH.
. MAIN ROAD’
FOR THE FIRST TIME LAND ON THE

RIGHT SIDE OF BRIDGETOWN JS
OFFERED TO ?

ANYONE

Complete with WATER & LIGHT

Save England! Churehill save her
Sove her again; old man

Seve England's struggling housewivee
From Attice and his clan

For women only women

A man can make or break

Can we men deny women? |
ep them for reason’s sake

Last Wednesday night some comrades
The Tories tried to scare
By using unfair weapons
Yes missiles in the air
. .

‘
But boys they all forget this
Though stones your weapons make
These can't destroy convictions
Nor can they great faith break
. . *

Let decent and less decent

|

|

With minds in a depraved state? |
. . .

meetings sling with hate
Can you convert the unfair See Plan, BOOK NOW.
Rise up ye tories rise up
niece Quickly every man
Sav. our homeland ye tories
Hise quickly; and you can . "9 °
Oct. 25 | For boys along the wharf side °

Donald Campbell’s record at-|
tempting speedboat Bluebird ex- |
ploded and sank during g 100}
mile an hour trial run,
Campbell nor his mechanic was
injured.—U.P. "



|
either | The others who are branded
welttiar'| As the unlucky rest
Must groan each day in torture
And wallow in their mess
Who now must save Barbados?

And few with sugar cane
Enjoy life in the province =
Where bright "King Silver” reign

. .





And first our women save

The honour ‘aint for cowards





2

BELLE SURPRISE: another of
the new ones this filly appears to
have settled down a bit after very
bad behaviour last week. Did five
in 1,064. Looks speedy.

NO-TO-NITE: improving slow-
ly in cogdition and one to be
watched for the South Caribbean
Stakes. Did 7% on the exercise
track with stable companion.

ETTY W. was very im-
pressive over a box to box in 1.23
moving with considerable ease.
Another good bet for the big race.

RED CHEEKS: no clock break-
ing this time for her. She did
some three-quarter pace work on
the exercise track.

YASMEEN: unfortunately suf-
fering from sore shins.

C Class

HIGH AND LOW: §saw-her for
the first time yesterday since she
won last August. Did pace work
only on the inside.

INFUSION; this old mare was
very impressive with her compan-
ion as under. They did five in
1.06. Infusion on the bit all the

way. ‘
TOPSY: an easy box to box in

1.264.
C2
ARUNDA: box to box in 1.233,
a good gallop for her.





ONLY

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3 “Koo” Canned Products.
“Moir's” Honeycomb Sponge.

to box on the inside, but no time

returned,
. F Class

BOWMANSTON: among the
Chandler string in the country.

COLLETON: on _ looks
champion horse in the paddock
but the better his looks the worse
his form. Did box to box in 1.31
well theld, last four in 57.

DIAMOA: one from St. Kitts
who has not been seen at work
yet.

MISS FRIENDSHIP: worked
with The Eagle, a good gee
over the box to box in 1,268.

DIAROSE; (t.y.0,) another
from St. Kitts not yet seen.

CARDINAL: (t.y.o.) returned
to Todds for better going.

CAVALIER: (t.y.o.) went ex-
tremely well with Mabouya over
five on the inside track. Time 1.02
Should do well in the Trumpeter

Cup.

CHAMPAGNE: (t.y.o.) from St.
Kitts. Not seen.

CHUTNEY: (t.y.o.) returned to
Todds for better going.
CLEMENTINA: did a box to box
gallop on the inside. No time, but
looked full of pep.

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Still backward.
VIXEN: Not seen.

G Class

BETSAM: Worked with Sun-
beam and had to pull out some-
thing to keep up. A good gallop

for h

er.
BLUE DIAMOND: Five in 1.088.
DIADEM: From St. Kitts, and
not yet seen.
GAVOTTE: Worked on the in-
side with Soprano.
HIS WORSHIP: Four in
fairly easy. A good gallop.
JUST BY CHANCE; Still taking
it easy after his rigorous meeting
in B.G,

542

G2
DRURY LANE: Must have done

a very slow gallop on the outside.

I only noticed him when he was

* pulling up so can say no more.

FRONT HOPPER: Slow work

only.
JOAN STAR: Slow work only.
WILMAR: Worked with Blue
Diamond doing five in 1.08%. The
horse which once made us think
Cross. Roads was a punk. What
punks we were!!!




ONLY

Crystals & Essences,



‘Tis only for the brave
‘ .

The brave who in the dead past
Honoured the great O'Neal
Not those who then denied him
And now his honours steal

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Right on Time !{





Men! yes great men are needed
Men who will fight the wrong
Men who wil help the weaker
To live amongst the strong

. . *

Joe turned and said to Robert
Thore great days seem afar
Exjoy yourself to-day boy
With o bottle of J. & RK

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES

NEW DAWN 30-hour alarm clock’ in es: :
VICTORY 30-hour alarm clock in cream,

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SSS



ST. JAMES EXCHANGE



The Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in
accordance with its policy of development, in the interests of the
public, the new St. James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be
brought into service at 2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the



a
FINE FOODS THAT
HELP REDUCE THE HIGH COST OF LIVING
SO POO CO OOOO POO SOOPOO POCO OO CCS LE OGL LOOPS POO

4th of November.

Given below is a list of existing subscribers whose numbers

will be changed.

All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary

changes in their Directories, for
time and date.

No. NAME
0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas
0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid
0194 Bancroft, Richard
0126 B’dos Distilleries
0162 Bennet, Fred
0131 Blades, D. O.
0138 Brancker, Theodore C.
0121 Browne, D. A.
0108 Browne, K. C.
0147 Bushell, L.P.
06107 Colony Club
0137 Clarke, J. B.
0150 Coppin, C. A,
0141 Cunard, Sir Edward
0118 Deane, H. E. D. W.
0192 Duncan, Chas, J.
0191 Edwards, A. C.
0117 Gibbons, Dr. A. A.
0186 Govt. Flour Factory
0171 Guinness, The Hon, M.D.
0163 Hutson, R. L.
%195 Johnson, Vivian C.
0133 Lazaretto
0135 Lazaretto
0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph
0158 Lord, Robt. 0.
0193 Macrae, Mrs. J. E.
0189 Marson, Victor
0110 Morris, Ernest
0143 O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B.
0119 Porters Factory
0172 Powell, Ed.

0161 Ridgeway Pitn.

0123 Ross-Palmer, Mrs. V.
0148 Sandy Lane Factory
0101 Scott, T. B.
0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald
0190 Shurland, Mrs. G.
0151 St. James General Store
0122 Thomas, W. E.

0106 Thorne, J. H. C.

0132 Thorne, S. C.

0173 Tree, Ronald

0127 Ward, C. B.

0198 Wooding, Dr. W.
0159 Worswick, Mrs. A. C.
0124 Old Trees

use from the above mentioned

ADDRESS

Chandos, Paynes
Blowers,
Black Rock,
Black Rock, St. Michael
Cede-Deo, St. James
Valencia, Derricks Py, St. James
Beach Vale, Prospect,
Prospect, St. James
Summerland, Pros sect, St. James
St. James

St. James
St. James
St. Michael

say,

St. James

Druggist, Derricks Bay, St. James
The Risk, St. James
Glitter Bay, St. James
Normandy, Prospe*t, St. James
Boylston, St. James
Cornett Castello, St. James
Folkestone, St. James
Lancaster, St. James
Porters House, St, James
Undertaker & Garige St. James

Sunset House, Pro: pect, St, James

Black Rock, St. Michael
Supts. Qrts. Black Rock, St. Mic.
Seabourne, St. James
Queens Fort, St. James
Cashmere, St. James
Miramar, St. James

Clarendon, Black Rcck, St. Michael
Casablanca, Paynes Bay, St. James

St. James

House No, 1, Porters, St. James
St. Thomas

Las Palmas St. James
St. James

Prospect, St. James
Don Court, Prospec’, St, James
Fitts Village, St. James
Paynes Bay, St. James
Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas
Sandy Lane, St. James
Molyneux, St. James
Heron Bay, Porters, St. James

Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mix
Winsville, Black Rock, St. Michael
St. James
James

Sunset,
St



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THE only satisfactory solution to the
population pressure in this island seems
to be settlement abroad of a few thousand
Barbadians. Temporary emigration, whilst
it has given a fillip to the improvement of
economic standards, has been proved to
be insufficient.

After. a visit to British Honduras, Hon.
F, C. Hutson, who has shown a keen inter-
est in the general welfare of this island,
has been able to compare the two colonies
and find that one can supply the needs of

the other. He has pointed to the facts
leading to certain unmistakable con-
clusions.

In Barbados there is great population
pressure on the land at 1,200 people to the
square’mile and this increases the value
to the almost prohibitive price of £10,000
per acre in Bridgetown,

In Britisa Honduras where there are
stil Crown Lands there are eight people
io the square mile and the land is sold at
$3.50 per acre,

Theseé.conditions existing in two colo-
nies in the Caribbean area is a condemna-
tion of*the.British Colonial policy. It is
easy to-seé that if there was an effort at
redistribttion of population the surplus
now burdening Barbados could improve
the production level of British Honduras
and itsgeneral economic standards.

But this question of population redistri-
bution-is not one. to be settled by colonial
governments. Barbados has found from
bitter expérience that the settlement of
families in other countries ean be fraught
with much difficulty. It was the Dutch
Colony of Surinam which gave Barbados
the opportunity to settle agricultural fam-
ilies; but the venture failed.

It was also unfortunate that the war of
1939 so upset conditions in St. Lucia that
the project of settling Barbadians there
ended prematurely. The lessons from
Vieux Fort might have been useful in deal-
ing with-a;settlement scheme in British
Honduras. ~

In yiew, however, of the fact that the
Evans Commission has examined the. pos-
sibilities of settlement in British Honduras
and the decision of the British Govern-
rent is still being awaited, it would he
well for the Barbados Government to
interest itself in the preliminaries. Bar-
bados has, as the Royal Commission of
1939 showed in its Report, prior claim in
any scheme for emigration or resettling
population within the Empire. Of the
merit of ‘this claim the British Govern-
ment cannot be completely unaware and
it should be the duty of the Barbados Gov-
ernment to prevent the Colonial Office
reaching such a state of mind.

There are questions which must be
given primary eonsideration before the
claim of Barbados can be advanced. It is
not merely that land is available but
whether that available land is productive
and of.sych crops as those with which Bar-
badians are acquainted so that agricul-
tural methods employed would be familiar.
{t must also be decided whether the crops
so produced would find ready markets.

Mr. Hutson, by pointing to the needs of
British Honduras such as may be supplied
by Barbados, has helped to foeus publie
attention on a matter which is of vital
importance to the people of this island.

The doors of the United States have
been partially closed to West Indiaris

who ean only enter under a restricted:

quota system; the many and severe restric-

tions limit entry into the Dominion of

Canada and eost of transportation and
ther restrictions deny our entry to the vast
plains of Australia. It is as’ well that we
look within the»Caribbean area. ‘

The: solution to this problem of popula-
tion distribution is a challenge to British
Colonial policy. Ag long as the West
Indies remain separate units they will be
unable to help themselves. The alterna-
tive. to the solution is federation in which
case there-would be free movement among
the peop!¢s of the area.

i

Puisne Judge

THE provision made recently for the
temporary appointment of a Puisne Judge
in this island is long overdue and will meet
with general approval. During the last
ten years the work of the Chief Justice
has inereased considerably and there have
alsq been additions to the court over whieh
he must preside. The volume of work in
the Divorce court is, in Barbados as else-
where, on the increase.

Formerly the Court of Grand Sessions
lasted for about two weeks but to-day sit-
tings of that court are much more pro-
traeted. The main reason for the long
period oeeupied by the Assizes is not in-
creased criminality but the increased cost
of everything. The Police Magistrates
have jurisdiction to try offencés against
vroperty like larceny only as long as the



—

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

1
value of the article ¢oncerned does not

exceed £10. The larceny of a bicycle
which used to be tried by the Magistrates
when a cycle cost forty dollars, to-day
must oceupy the attention of the Chief
Judge because bicycles cost between sixty
and eighty dollars.

The best means ot reducing the length
of Assizes would be to allow a defendant
to elect whether he would like to be tried
by a Magistrate or by a Judge and Jury
irrespective of the value of the property
concerned. In this way his right to trial
by jury would be and im many
cases he would eleet te be tried by the
Magistrate. To-day there are a large
number of cases in which a defendant is
given the same power of choice and it has
been found that the system works very
well. Such provision would not even in-
crease the work of the Magistrates since
one of their duties is to hold the prelimin-
ary inquiry into matters which might oc-
cupy the Court of Grand Sessions,

The way in which the reduced value of
money has increased the work of the senior
courts is reflected in the High Courts and
in the Original Jurisdiction of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal. The jurisdiction of
all these courts is fixed by the arnount of
money involved and since the Statutes
which created the various courts were en-
acted in the closing years of the nineteenth
or the early years of the twentieth cen-
tury, it is easy to understand how restricted
the operation of the lower courts has be-
come with the value of money bé@ing to-day
a fifth of what it was fifty years ago.

In civil work as well, the jurisdiction of
the lower courts.should be extended. If
this were done it might not be necessary
to have a permanent Puisne Judge. The
re-arrangement of the judiciary and the
fixing of the jurisdiction of the courts is
not merely a matter of routine for the
work of the courts is of vital importance
to the good government of this country.

It is the satisfaction which the ordinary
citizen gets from the court in matters
where he feels he has been wronged that
makes for the maintenance of law and
order. Litigation in Barbados is very
cheap and it has been sometimes said that
the courts are filled with trifling matters.
An examination of the alternative will
lead to the conelusion that any feeling that
justice will not be meted out in the courts
or that access to the courts is reserved for
the rich, might lead to the ordinary in-
dividual taking the law into his own hands.
The rest is easy to imagine.

If there is much litigation, there must
be a full complement of judicial officers to
dispose of the Cause Lists. The work of
men who are overworked will deteriorate

and judges are but men. In the mind of
the publie the majesty of the law must
remain a clear and powerful force.

Barbadog has for long been fortunate in
that the island has been able to produce
men, capable of holding the highest. judi-
cial office in the land with honour and dis-
tinetion., To-day the feeling is sometimes

"expressed that judges should be selected

from outside the colony. Federation is
said to be in the offing and in the West
Indies there must be the necessary experi-
ence and ‘ability. But it should not be
necessary to leave Barbados to find a suit-

able choice. z

BRIGHT CRICKET

THE WEST INDIES, by winning their
match yesterday against New South Wales
served notice to the Australians that they
mean business on this tour. Set the task
of scoring 174 rung in 120 minutes the W.I.
batsmen got busy and passed the total with
time to spare. They won in true West
Indian fashion, and the sparkle of the bat-
ting must have been a joy to the Austra-
jians who have always been lovers and
exponents of bright cricket.

‘ Win or lose, John Goddard is reported
to have told the Australian press, we play
bright cricket, and play it as a game rather
than as.a business or a battle. But what
the Australians seem destined to see is
that in spite of having kept the joy of the
game intact, the West Indies know how
to win. ee TR

The cricketers from these parts were
preceded by a deservingly high reputation,
and yesterday’s display, coming as it. did
after a not too auspicious start, must have
done much to convince the dubious that
the 1951 cricket season in Australia will
have few dull moments when the visitors
get going. Even twenty years ago, when
the first West Indies team toured Australia,
the homesters were impressed with the
spirit of our players. Today it is hoped
that they will be similarly struck by the
progress made sin¢e that time. Then we
were beaten out of hand. Now, those who
follow in the wake of those hardy pioneers,
are prepared to make a stern fight of it,
with more than a passing hope of emerging
victorious.

The batsmen gave fleeting glimpses of
what may yet happen, and slow spinner
Valentine bagged ten wickets in the game.

These we hope are but a happy augury
of the ultimate stuecess of the team in the
Land of the Katigaroo

:



Sitting On The Fence

Am to a report from
Cairo, Egyptian editors are
indignant ause British news-
papers have been cruel to their
King Farouk.

I Sees know itt +. inclu
in this censure, but, if so, may
say once that I am only being
cruel to be kind?

o * a

Perhaps people thought I was
being cruel when I pointed out
that as Eva Peron was giving
herself medals for not doing
something she was probably go-
ing round the bend.

Nobody took any notice of my
kindly warning, but sinee then
she has been in the care of sev-
eral doctors. Hysteria and
depression have been cautiously
mentioned,

It won't be long before some-
body describes the poor girl as a
“manie-depressive,” wihich is the
latest way of saying people are
going balmy. }

Now we have Farouk believing
he is the King of Sudan.

Whether the Egyptian editors
like it or not I am going to warn
them here and now that the mad-
houses of the world are full of
people who think they are kings
of something or other.

In every male ward in every
looney bin there is a Napoleon.
In most ther is at least one
Emperor of Ssia, a couple of
Kings of Franee, and usually a
King of China.

Before the King of Sudan
joins other royal personages in a
Cairo. nuthouse would the Egyp-
tian Government care for the
services of Dr. Gubbins, the
Fleet-street quack?

Before Dr, Gubbins had finish-
ed with him, Farouk wouldn’t
even believe he was King of
Egypt, which might prove an
easy solution to diffeulties in the
Middle

Lay Off Bloodsucker

I F you think I was glad: to
read that Mr. Bloodsucker,

About a couple of thousand
years before the birth of Christ,
the War Lords of two provinces
in Cathay declared war against
each other because they differed
on some question of philosophy.
Each thereupon set akout raising
an army which each thought
strong enough to defeat the other.
When they had done this, they
marched their armies into the field
and halted them at such a dis-
tance from each other that neither
could inflict damage on his enemy
with such weapons as were then
known,

The War Lord Pong Ping Jong
then advanced to meet Way Lard
Ping Pong Kong. When they came







within reach of each other, Pong
Ping Jong made an obeisance 10
Ping Pong Kong, who in turn
genuflected three times to his ad-
versary. These te formalities
being concluded, the War Lords
seated themselves simultaneously,
thus avoiding oy qetton of pre-
cedence arising t might be like=.
ly to create the impression tpat
either of them considered himscif

superior in to the other,

\Ping Pong aig then roductet
a chess board, which Pong
Ping Jong set out the bequlibuie

carved ivory chessmen
had brought to the battlefield. The
game, which was fought with

great skill on both sides, ended,

however, in a stalemate.
Pong Kong then said:

philosophy of the umworthy
creature who has the honour to
address the illustrious War Lord
Pong Ping Jong, has been unabie
to find any way of settling our
@ifferences except by the use of
force.” To this Ping Pong Jong
replied:

“It is with even greater ret
that the insignificant worm ig
Fong Kong is obliged to inform
the mighty and far famed Pong
Ping Jong that he finds himself
in a similar unfortunate position.

Ping



Our Readers Say:

Rice Situation

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— Kindly publish the fol-
lowing letter in your Paper
relative to the present Rice Situ-
ation,

For the information of
Customers and Clients, we beg
to state that there is a temporary
shortage of Rice. This has becn
caused purely through the small
quantities which have been com-
ing forward over the past several
months.

our





By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

the income tax collector,
been assaulted by angry
Payers you are wrong.

I am glad to hear that he is
asking for compensation if injur-
ed while doing his perilous duty.

* * oe

has
tax-

Those who are thinking of
socking or strangling any of Mr.
Bloodsucker’s colleagues should
remember that they are acting on
instructions from the Treasury,
who presumably act on instruc-
tions from the Chancellor of the
Exchequer. So if you want to
strangle somebody pick the right
man,

My. Bloodsucker is also one of
our greatest public benefactors.
If you don't believe me, imagine
that Mr. B. has gone on strike.

As no money would then be
collected to pay food subsidies
millionaires would have to pay
more for butter and bacon. And
margarine, too, poor things.

Hotel proprietors would be in
the same difficulty and would
find an excuse to charge you
twice as much for everything,
particularly those who don’t
serve butter or bacon.

If you are an ordinary citizen,
not forced to pay taxes, you
might spend your money on
things you need, cause inflation
and ruin the country.

If you are an ordinary, but
toothless citizen, there would be
no money to pay for the health
Service, so you would have to
buy your own dentures.

These remarks ulso apply to
women with imaginary head-
aches who would have to buy
their own aspirin, and fat women

who would have to buy their
own slimming pills.
Even worse, if you are a

member of that fine old regi-
ment, e Fireside Fusiliers, you
wouldn’t be able to go to war

This Mad World

By C.G.

Therefore, let us save time by re-
placing words by action.”

“Agreed !” said Ping Pong Kong.
Both War Lords then got up and
went towards the other’s army,
and having counted the number
of fighting men as well as the
number of paper standards de-
picting dragons devouring the
enemy in sheets of fire, they re-
turned to their meeting place and
compared notes, When it was
found that Ping Pong Kong’s
army was greater and had more
dragon bannets than that of his
adversary, Pong Ping Jong got up,
and after making suitable obei-
gamce uttered a formidable and
almost umpronounceable Chinese
sentence too complicated to be
oo here, but which translated
i e r tongue meant:

“Okay! You win. wet us there-
fore go back home so that our
gulant prigiege may be more
ry) Bly yed planting their
rice fie’

than they would have

been cutting ech other's throats.” Lords

Ping ng then presented
foe Jong with a pair of
chopsticks as a mark
of his ten of the other's
philosophy which he characterised
as having eae realms of
common, ; al in turn re-
ceived from Pong Ping Jong an
ivory opium pipe as a token of
his admiration of his opponent's
victory. The two
armies then marched back home,
waving dragons banners amid the
beating of many gorfzs in celebra-
tion the peace.

The Empress Om
who
the sma and therefore the
most beautiful feet in all China,
showed her appreciation of the
termination of hostilities by grant-
ing permission to both War Lords
to add an inch to the length of
their pigtails,

There is absolutely no truth in
the’ consumer’s usual cry or
belief that the Merchants are
withholding the supplies with a
view to obtaining a better profit
when the price of this. commod-
ity inereases. Firstly, we have
not got the supply, and secondly,
it shouid be clearly understood
that whenever there is an increase
in the price of a controlled item,
the difference between the old
price and the higher one has t
be paid on all stocks held, to the
Controller of Supplies, hence
is plain to see that the Merchant





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951





==

NOW IN STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY
LABOUR SHEETS















Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

CSS





























n}

Easy To
As

KITCHENWARE
AT




with anybody because there
would be no money for arma-
ments,





So next time you want to hit
Mr. Bloodsucker remember first
that but for him our wonderful
civilisation would collapse, and
second, that he is no more
responsible for his actions than
the public hangman.

But if you still want to hit him
you can also remember that, like
the hangman, he is a volunteer.
I N America they are making

_ Negro dolls to combat racial
prejudice among small children.
., AS we are all children at heart
it might be a good idea to break

down a lot of other prejudices
that way.

Peace Dolls

A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

JUST ARRIVED.

Perhaps it's too late now but if
every Conservative candidate
had been given a doll, dressed in
cap and muffler, which squeaked
“Good old free enterprise,” and
every Socialist candidate had
been given a doll, dressed in top
hat and spats, which squeaked
“Nationalise everything” a lot of
bitternesss might have disappear-
ed from the hustings.

In fact the candidates might
have grown to admire each other
so much that they would have
made speeches asking the electors
to vote for their opponents,

* * *

I don’t know if American-
Russian relations would be im-
proved by sending a Truman doll
to Stalin or a Stalin doll to
Truman.

Iam not sure if good results
would be obtained by giving
Morrison a Mossadeg doll and
Mossadeg a Morrison doll.

I am even uncertain if Nye
Bevan would appreciate a
Winston Churchill doll.

What I am certain about is
that if you sent Winston Church-
ill a Nye Bevan doll all hell
would be let loose at Westerham,
Kent.—L.E.S.

The Cast Gackades:
Passion Blue
Dusky Rose
Old Gold

About two thousand years after
this great event, the people of
Ko Re Ah, being much more civ-
ilised than their ancestors of
Cathay, gave up philosophy in
favour of politics, and having im-
mediately disagreed with each
other on this subject, decided to
settle their differences by force.
Thereupon the people of North Ko
Re Ah invaded the South, killed
thousands of its people and des-
troyed numerous habitations that
had taken centuries to build. Then
the people of the Yu En Oh, being
more civilised than both belliger-
ents, decided to stop this act of
aggression by killing more thou-
sands of North Ko Re Ahns and
cetreving many of their habita-

ons,
















After about a year of fighting,
when the bloodshed and destruc-
tion threatened to end in the same
equ of mae that had ended
the game of chess played by Ping (=
Pong Kong and Pong )
forty centuries earlier, the War|

agreed to have a meeting
to arrange a cease fire. They then }
squabbled about where they should | tt
meet; then, having met, they! {i
started a new quarrel about the! )}
agenda. In the middle of this
quarrel, one side accused the|
other of having violated the
neéutral zone. After some more
thousands of people had been
killed and a good deal more
damage done, they met again at
a new spot and renewed their)
quarrel about which of the things
they wanted to talk about should
be given precedence on the
agenda.

This was some weeks ago, and
all the signs seem to point to the
talks lasting as long as the war|}
which they were designed to end.
This is the result of four thou-| $f
sand ycars of civilisation. It is |}
called “Progress.” I

it
“Baloney.”

call

does not make an additional profit
amd there is no reason to refuse
Sales,

However, we understand from
authoritative sources that the
present supply will be greatly
improved shortly, and we hepe

soon to be able to take care of}
our customers full require nents. |

Hoping for the Public’s appre-|
ciation of our plight, thank-
ing you for your sj

and







DS —LL LLL Sl lL dmlL LL —-— -— - - —- ~~~ -wrmrmrmlmUchm™mCLUCUCcCOrlrl TC eae ml eoemhlUhLce ehh SCO !™mCUC.mUCUChUCCOCOUh Ce CT.!T!T!DmhUmTLT



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN:



St. James Electorate 57 ta ef —
st Responsive— dams | = E ae
SiN THE LITTLE FISHING VILLAGE of Weston, St. ee tee i. xe



































































































a large crowd listened for over four hours to the
tos Labour Party’s meeting in support of Mr. Els-
Holder.

affic found it difficult to pass the street although : a
ble from which the speakers addressed, was well set “Er
n the street. The crowd was attentive.




de- said “tons of wa- What they promised to do as far
ssed under the bridge as they could, he said.

t spoke to you and on Ine peasants could now borrow
I saw the word ‘taxa- money to cultivate their holdings
electorate would ex- And about the fishermen—when
to speak about the the Walcotts, Piles, Carringtons
} Assembly. He could not and Sealeys were in power, no
ecause he would not be fisherman could go and borrow
em or to himself. money from the Government. They
is told that he had been could’ get it now. Between Janu-
for the raising of ary and February this year, they

he being a member i
Bt. James Vestry. They “ont down $30,000 as a fund from

t he was not to be blam-
members composed the
and therefore one man

The biggest assortment
you ever saw is at
WEATHERHEAD'S
Cut out this list, fill in
the amount you require
and bring it in to - - -

Weatherhead’s

4 CENT FIREWORKS
Amt.
required 4
Heh oe Radium Dazzlers
clare « Dizzle Dazzle
eo seh Starlights
es v5 Amber Electrolyte
BA a Flying Eagles
wekies Cannon Crashes
wae abs Blue Devils
Kea we Flower Pots
Bet a Serpents
Fe Golden Rain

Sa Broadcast Spangles
walninsal Electric Whizzers

which the fishermen could borrow
money to repair and reconstruct
pate Ase They later sent down
log a'ts 7 ;) another $20,000 to be added to the
ore ge gues because they realised that
got the vote, decide to more fishermen wanted help.
Vestry $ vestry of the 4M Month
d not a Vestry of a few ore Months i — ‘
ee aN” cc Td: Mc" Atwen Gd, Gas be vse This new store in Tudor Street will be opened tomorrow.
taxes.” giving the Electors Association ——— - ———---—-—--—_——-

a preteen

as offering himself to St. four more months to live after

expect me to say what ing that the Barbados Workers
ll do in the House. You Union was the best in the West

my the ‘Labour Party is Bnulise, F ° B D D e
_the House and I am a ferrin; e ,
of the Labour Party”, ian, be ssid that i yo alr, arn ance ecided On
= 7 prehensi . The %
ot Conservative pi gpm... Ge none AT THE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of the Girl

that he was conserva- more money to the Labour Wel- Guides, held at Pax Hill yesterday afternoon, it was decided

; - pigceeeatete in the _ new House was constituted. C e
0 ssembly. e was r. Dowding was both smart and

img as a brother to a brother. childish when he said at a meet- Ul es oO nnua eeting .
1 : 9



8 CENT FIREWORKS
+e wie Mount Pelee










said that he wa s ‘ ; : . : ; 2 ee me een weg Dragons Flame
tee eee po fie tags, Fo garg ond to hold a Guides Fair at the Drill Hall on March 1 in order Coleridge School |) Crackers - eS
pe eautd ain Riseacy, Sabes,many people te go, sent to raise funds for building a wall along the southern and yp UWP oss Saute Sasa a aaa MaMa aaa!
could he be?” In the people would never have got eastern bounds of Pax Hill. The Fair will start at 3.00 p.m General Cerf. Woo Wheels
- his father's sane back pay. GUi-One Gt G0 WEN oo aa Some e eA ee. SAM PM Ns Me SESE Socata Spangles R “s
Bucs came int Pl Pia \CnOet iia Teen alas WN oP! oma ON ae es oe MOM ee OY BS ay or ees Se oa 7 | nis Oe its i ete te FO BES RES - :
was now during this— said that the Government was _ The Rangers will hgld their grounds of Government Hous Results ats Satelite Romans T ULTS :
idate’s—age. led b parly hurting the peasants by putting Barn Dance at Queen’s College on on May 6.” 3. Followin, the results of the|}}} 22. ..: Bright Ween ® USE eh .
not be ruled by his $1.80 out of cess profits from the November 8 The girls will yive _ She said that the Girls’ Guides Coleridge School Genet Cartite rl peed s alll
p father wanted aim Dg sugar industry into the Labour a display of a real Barn Dance. Fair which was aad én June 2 oe mae agdccabeen ys gael Golden ‘Rein PURINA CHOWS a
oa teacher and he re- Welfare Fund, while Mr. Haynes The Guides, in agreement with the at the Drill Hall was a tremen "hk ceria iubeser deities wale eo a
idea. antl that 4¢ are chemntol : e ith t he. a = pass in a subject denotes that|{} ...... Rockets IN THE CHECKER B
- La be: aid that it was shameful that the Scouts, will hold tMeir Thinking dous success. The amour sal. the s ene) OARD BAGS
g ag ei mae differ: Government wanted the people to Day Service on Sunday. iouccnee ised was $3 082 31 ; meee old "Tchoot’ Gani Skee Tee — % .
Bt to eal om t He at- Pay back money they had got from 17, Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout “Two of our Rangers attended reac hed me aie Es agg. a ee , H, Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors veg
he first political meeting that fund rather than give the peo- of the British Commonwealth, will the Ranger Gathering in Puerto ; ee rysanmemums ”
dams when he was com- Ple the money. But yet Mr. Haynes be in the island from February 14 Rico. There they met Girl Guides (J. © ,PEANCHETTE — knglish Lan- Cara cos chen . *,
brd for St. Philip. How- sald in the House that there were to February 17. He will be able and Rangers from all parts of MO. GIERES —Seripture. Enolish Lan: {qf + ++s. Coloured "Wheels {| @ Ne ee ee eee eee
did not have his own 49, small houses in the island to see th i is ce. the Western Hemisphere : it riage, English Literature, History, Latin - ,
nd so he could not come which were badly in need of re- Lady Séenue monica’ ae was for thom a Neder sr RE ee Teeny History, Latin 594904 .
> boldly for fear of his pair and that could be easily blown meeting at which 73 Guides and rience.” k WEADLEY -~ Scripture, Latin | OPO SSOSSS OOOO SORE O EEO OP OS SOPS PEASE APEOS 2

your
druggist is
greater than
your grocer

alcott and Mr. Wilkinson everybody might get five or six her ; rears sister Guides today living in y hast aa spc = enalish Language, |i\f *****: Emerald Cascades
he could not get a job. cents each. It was better for the og Pang cor = te Ch countries where there is no re- oe sagt lye dag) 2 eS | SECS Wheels
n't think of giving me your people to borrow the money and yisif- “Durin thi lef Grulde’s jigion and people live in fear of .. Forge Fires
S he said, “think of giving pay it back so that it would benefit Ran. wa es is an Island their lives. Guiding is suppressed vabour Party your vote; the generations after. R ne F CG _held at which 950 and they are very severely pun- §§§$§... {Woccesrs Jack-in-the-Box
idos Workers’ Union has , angers, Guides, Brownies and re- jshed if they are caught holding Obitu teens Spangled Star Bombs
t light.” He asked if they Cane Cutters’ Wages ae aeedes After the Inspec- meetings. We, who are free to ; EY A PB eee Whirley Twirley
it they would have got back The Opposition might say that te t .; hiet Guide spoke to the worship as we please and who ALFRED COBHAM ss WW 0" Dynamines
f the Labour Party had not the people would not have to Sa and none of them will ever know no restrictions, must carry ihe Mra ih mein ERTS) Vos hed Golden Rain
ad thank the Barbados Labour Party ar her words of encourage- on Guiding at the highest possi- Alfred Cobham of Chitnhoraro (We °° ''°° Witch’s Cauldrons
Adult Suffrage but the British tax payer, Pro- aan _A visit from the Chief ple level and encourage our gt, Joseph died at his hore onl 00°” Hydra Mendes
Holder said that in the fessor Shepherd who was in Bar- > uide is always an inspiration and Guides to do the same. We cati- Wednesday, and was burled at Comets
_before party politics, few bados in 1942-43 to discuss the is so refreshing and gives a great not close our eyes to the Forces St, Ann’s_ Church next day
had the right to’ vote. wages of sugar cutters, agreed impetus to the Movement, With of evil’ which are everywhere Mr. Cosham, who was in his
every man and woman with Mr. Springer and himself her unbounding enthusiasm and endeavouring to entrap the Youth 76th year was. a much travelled

Literature

Alfred Cobham of Chimborazo,





Crackers
Mount Pelee
1/- FIREWORKS



You can wait on your grocer ‘til next day for a can of

SOOOCOOOL FOL EOOOOTOOOE

was 21 years old had the that that Government should ap- Charm she never spares herself of the world. It is our responsi- Barbadian. He first left the island|{\ °"''"’ Se ene Serpents eas f kfast here.your Druggist is concern
to vote. The Labour Party proaci the Pritish Covernment and lives to further the game bility, through our example, to in 1906 for Cayenne, and the fol- sc ae Mount Pelee ‘ whe te. he ‘ae Ge eh 08 canta tect —
Rat. i tor a Labour Weltare Fund. He Which was started by her husb nd, make our Guides realise that lowing year found him in the}\{ ‘'*'*’ Roman Candles Col’d. 5 c :
as appealing to them to woulg hot say that it arose in the our Founder, forty years ago.” Guiding is an adventure — the U.S.A. In 1910 he was in Can-|(\ ‘oc °* Forge Fires portant prescription on which your life depends. That's why

|up the fear that they held rains of anyone of them, but greatest of all adventures—the ada when he worked with thel})) ‘'¢:'* Mount Vesuvius it is always wise to keep in touch with your regular Drug



le parish for so long a time. Cempanies adventure of livin der the : 9 me Mob iermes atmath Lib § osibe Coloured Rockets

‘was asking them to sup- ne aa working on it nine; Mrs, Williams said: “There are guidance of God” © TK ie ‘retuned 48 hue native|{i.<<:::+ Jack-in-the-Box House, not merely for emergency calte;but for-all the:essential
anyone the Labour Party ¥® “we ny that we three Ranger Companies, one Sea land in 1946, and settled down to .. Electric Wheels health aids you may require from time to time,
ht if anything should hap- have, agreed we Ranger Crew, 33 Guide Companies /6 FIREWORKS

i enjoy his retirement.
0 him before December 13. Should put a sum of money anq 12 Brownie Packs. Our Lum- a a retiring disposition the

“Mr. Adams said that it was the aside for people who are not pers are as follows:— ra. lived al iet t-
‘audience he addressed in St, fishermen, peasants or who do sioners, Ave Maton one GARDENER JAILED ived alone quietly, and as quie

‘ . ly passed on. He was never
s at any time and the most not work in the sugar industry; FOR LOITERING :
Bonsive. It seemed to him that a fund from which ar:isans can ers, 50 Rangers, 595 Guides and married, but leaves to mourn their
James was this year putting go and borrow money and also
' the reproach brought on their civil servants, policemen and
ids that they were “the dumb- cantoneers. If we were as
t parish in the island.” strong ten years ago as we aré

Fie tee Witch’s Cauldrons For the. best Prescription Service in the island call at any of

vend Mount Pelee
28 rae oan KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
beba ys Col’'d. Roman Candles : .
beeas Satelite Roman PLP EEO LOL
Candles LOLOL EL LLL APPLES
. Coloured Rockets ‘
2/6 FIREWORKS

PROPOSE SSIS

158 Brownies, making a total of Regi .. loss a number of relatives includ-
. = eginald Alleyne, a 28-year- «. 7 M

a warranted and enrolled mem- old gardener of Dayrells Road, Gn, of or, om eae
ers, compared with 736 last yéar, Christ Church, was yesterday h 7 i Z 7 New Yort

an increase of 137 members. The sentenced to 14 days’ imprison- am, is employed in Ww R

or

..... Crackers
paeeee — Dazzle
No one could say that he down in high wind. Commissioners and 15 others sid aba agian ey Scripture, English |) °° °° + ountains
| member of tihe Electors’ If they, the Government, divided who are associated with uae S ne ended: “In this o tate, English Literature, enn Om oe
jon. He was denying the up the money between the people ing, were present. Mrs, E. B orld-wide movement to which Ungifs) Literature, History, Latin, Radium Dazzl
ition that he was against who lived in the 40,000 homes, Williams, Island Commissioner, in ° belong, there are many of our TAPP te izlers
1












































, recruits, including unwarranted ment for loitering by Mr. C. L. Post Office. ’
=The Labour Party had come inte now, you would have got back ; 6 ; ig by { Pa Witch’s Cauldrons
ing after the riots and he was pay ten years ago.” ane Bee 300 and with the a a tothe ge oe | Police Magistrate MISS MIRIAM LEWIS”) Emerald Cascades
king the electorate to consider He said that unless there war ] 7g members, the total is aera tf ren a, " ene POR MAT SNe Lee TAD oy oaield Electric Wheels
ghat they had done for the 13 war, if they got the majority they \% ee ee ee ee rogu “ake a vat nd. Poli @ Miss Miriam Lewis died after|{\ °*:**: Crackers
ars. For over 100 years, he said were looking for, in three years year. pee eat ten nae ‘ = SHA serious. [ilhess, borne ....., Butterfly Twinklers t
Walcetts and Wilkinsons ruled; they were going to make Barbados She said that there were seven Gorendant was standing near a With cheerfulness st her resi- ...... Monster Fountains
hey were the law makers and the » new Barbados. They were go- carps and one Pack holiday this window of a house by the Garri- dence Quarry Road, Bank Hall, |{} °°: -s Jack-in-the-Box
w breakers. Why they said that ing to establish clinics instead of has ‘incressed to 178 thie wees’ son about 12.50 am. on October on Sunday morning last. She was 3/- FIREWORKS
hey stood for the same thing the SE eae SABE ai eee {Veatey. ce naira ate ee eet he mee a devout member of the Brethren |{} «+: +>: Jet Wheels
abour Party stood for? Because ovtom "8 There ie a eneaied Tee He asked him what he was persuasion; but despite her religi-|)) + +:-+ Bright Roman Candles
uring their term at the reins, the *"T2"'hours of domestic servan’s the number ° ae doing there and he was unable ous ties took a keen interest in|} «-+-+: Satelite Roman
esults were bad food, housing iq p regulated so that they the year, the total bein a8 ide to give a satisfactory explanation. the social life of the community. Candles
piothing, pohgeting, whie Te oe would work eight hours a day, and 32 Brownie Badges It ie homea He then arrested the defendant. appeeeen ae 2 weedy “— ee ree } sere sg =
e were in constant fear y red ; 1) ta and a charming manner, her}}) ...--- Twin
ose their jobs and places of abode. re were be a matter for the pe oe for “Animal” Badge o early death at 27 years is a great|{} ...... Monster, Fesntains
Party’s Policy Ministerial Status this badge is one of the Gukie Codrington High School '°** ros 0 aM eee
If they examined the policy of ppey would have ministerial A OORE TUE Tena O0ee GL Bin PEI eee a a ees Electric Rockets
the Labour Party, they would see tis” i¢ they got a working *°,belp the S.P.C.A.” THE results of the Oxford WHESON BRINGS CHEESE \\\, ...... Mines with Serpents
that they have tried to get - majority, and if the electorate i om casey siete to se and Cambridge General Certifi- pie Lady Nelson, which arrived 4/6 FIREWORKS
people out of the clutches of the | ntag it, they would extend the generosity Miss’ M. rough whose cate of Education have been ».° wontreal and Halifax, vial} ------ Bright Rockets
plantation Sede and the ae life of the House to five years be- a wink to Solon in Tae Bones “ne gus ee a the. Northern Islands; brought aj(? ----- Electric Rockets
i were sort 0 : 00 s entered for i ae sated) dal and | esses
sees or tat they had to cause three years were too short @ of 6 Guides to train at a series examination and 14 girls obtained pane ow ol of ne run to the rich man and borrow time for any Government to carry of Guide Training Centres in certificates, including one girl bit e ites A . ie “ne Col’d. Roman Candles
something whenever they wanted. out fully their programme. _ Great Britain.” who entered for eight subjects From Hali = yh eggs "Satelite Roman
When the Moyne Commission Of the election in Enegtand Referring to Empire Youth and passed in ail eight subjects, fruil from the islands. ‘ Anais Candles
came down in 1938, the Labour where the Conservatives and Suv- Sunday, Mrs. Williams said: Scripture, English Language, — Tne Nelson started ‘0 were is ae Devil-Among-the-
Party published a memorandum norters got a majority over the “Two hundred Guides attended English Literature, History, its cargo yesterday neal = s
of what they were about to do. Labour Party, he said that the the Empire Youth Sunday Ser. French, Spanish, Mathematics rons\ened to aoe zardin _,., Jack-in-the-Box
Look and sée if they had not done @ On Page 10 vice which was held in the and General Science. Austin & Co, Tit, Mines with Serpents
ee aoe , Psa ee aa a cea ———————————— 6/- FIREWORKS
.... Vertical Wheels
“a a ao ve
a ° +) pfs ...Mines with Serpen
< SAV ) jp ——~ 3 ..Roman Candles Col’d
\\ * * ..Roman Candles
* Livetric
Do vil Amon; tu
th ‘Lailors *
5 . Pyramid of Roman 5
0 Candles
1 1/6 FIREWORKS
. Rain Rockets



||... . Bright Rockets \
xed Mines with Serpents
eee Jack-in-the-Box

Is

Ells eat me

Silver Shooter, Snowdrop Foun-
\
|

in FLORALS, PLAIDS, PAISLEYS FANCIES

fakes Whistling Rockets
Tey ibs 6 Peacock Plume
Rockets
eikonal Coloured Rockets
11/- FIREWORKS
eee eg Jack-in-the-Box
.. .Devil-among-the-
; Tailors

Fairy Fountains, Squibs, | Silver
Rains, Cannons, Black Jacks,

Snowdrops and Fountains.

and PLAIN COLOURS.

FOR DRESS WEAR

THE FAMOUS “ELITE” ®
A wide range of qualities in Plain Colours = ay
and Striped Designs ne

Pearly Shower, Chrysanthemum From $2.91 to eu :

| tain, Fire Barrels, Krakkra Boy,
Fountains.

Me. | 10¢.

‘ ‘kets, i Boxes.
Pearly Showers, Firebarrels, Cryt- Mines, Rockets, Jack in the Boxes

.Pyramid of Roman From $3.73 to $3.25

oy Candles “RENOWN” TRIUNISED
+ Pag a org : in Tan, Blue, Grey and White at $5.25
aerate ets “DOUBLE TWO” — with Spare Collar esi
.. 1s. Satelite Rockets in Tan, Grey, Blue and White at $6.79 and $7.15
% “ELITE SPECIAL” in White only :
with the Ultra Smart Wide Spread Collar at $5.94

oscars EON
SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS .

by “ELITE” and “RENOWN”
Thesé Shirts are imported free of duty,
and so represent the BEST VALUE in
SHIRTS to be obtained locally.

Prices : $8.00 and $8.18
in White, Cream, Ecru and Blue

tal, Spray, Snowdrop. Fountain, |
Roman Candles, Cannon, Golden
|

Rains, Golden Fountains.

..Coloured Rockets
Whistling Rockets
Silver Streamer
Peacock Plume

Rockets
14/- FIREWORKS
chine Devil-among the
Tailors

20c.





=

.. Sparklers 12c. peck. 10
.Bombs 2c. each
...Matehes 6c. Box
_...,. Red Devils 3c .each
See us for WHOLESALE
PRICES.

Bruce Weatherhead Lid.

Head of Broad Street



Sparklers, — package ........ 12c.

|

Ge. CAVE SHEPHERD

M A RTE Ligue | Snake in the Grass—Ea....... 6c. & (0. LTD.

Bombs—each .........00:00e5 2c.
Snake in the Eton Hat ....... 6c.

THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HOME |
THREE STAR CORDON BLEU



10—13 BROAD STREET.

HARRISON’ 8 -—pial 2664 §

o

4
$3666 OCB SO OOOO SOB SO SB SO OOOO PS DOOOFOO OSS i

AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD BRIDGETOWN











ec A A ES AE EY OOOO OOO? BOSS SSSOSSS9



car em





PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS,



HOUSES

TO SUB-LET

TELEPHONE 2506.



Â¥











ASHTON-ON-SEA. Maxwells, for
The charge for annowncements of November. Dial 8473 _ 22.10. 51—4n
Pirths, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- FOR SALE " eae ate eae
@cgement:, and ‘n Memoriam notices is “GRA YN”, Upper Dayrelis Road,
a1 0 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays | _ Minimum charge wee 72 cents @nd| Prone 3317 27. 10.51—2n
for any number of words up to 50, and| 96 cents Sutdays %4 words — over 24
3 cents per word on week-deys andy Words 3 cents a word cents a! IN-AN-OUT. Gibbs Beach, St. Peter
4 cents per word on Sundays for each on Sundays; From txt Nov. Small madern. Bungalow
additional word, on the beach. Suitable for couple. Fully
AUTOMOTIVE furnished with frig. large aa wae
For Births, Marriage er Engagement servants’ Pia Avely to be 35 yley.
announcements in Carib Calling the CAR: One Citroen Car, done only High St one 2818
sharge is $3.00 for any number of words} oo niles. Like new. Phone 4618 erste

HOUSE —In Enterprise Road, Christ
Chureh 3 bedrooms ete Apply: Mrs
a Vv

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each} ¢
additional word, Terms cash. Phon> 2603
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desth
Notices only after 4 p.m.

E. Ward—Morris Service Station
23.10 51—4n

































































Grogan Dial S418



‘Street



Minx 189. Good con-
Ez Clarke, Crumpton
9.10. 53—t.f.m



ILFRACOMBE-on Sea, Maxwell Const,



































BIRTH oa ian exeellent seabathing, modern ednveni-
CAR-Hiliman Minx. Very good eon- Sees he ca yume ey over-
ILA ¢ ednesday dition H ll at 4003 or 4372 - arnished “~hene
a2 te Mr. and Sirs feo Sue — 28.10 $1-3n | £288. Anyone requirmg house for Noven
i Baighter : : ter anly Phone 4130 28.20. 51am |
28.10.81—2n CAR Su i) Mod A. fod ca. - oo
Engine perfect running order. Appy MANULITA, Mazwet Ceast Fulb |
». &. Vaucluse Pitn., St. Thomas, { furnished. From ist November. Apply |
26 10.5}—3n | *° Zepherin’s Bakery, Swan St
DIED Sie Sages 22.40.51—Se |
BROWNE — Allan St, Clair, at his resi- CAR—191 Citroen. Almost new —|——————— *
@ence yesterday, Bannister Land, St..3,000 miles Owner leaving the island RIPLEY-on-Sce. Maxweit Cassi. tilt
Michael. His funeral leaves his late} Phone—2032 14.10. 51—t.f.n, | fem eshed, two Dedroems. telephene anc
residence at 4.30 p.m. for the Wertbury ea _——- a 4 Tefrigerator For menth wt Nowe teers
Sapeete es A i CARS: Two Hilman Saloons 1951)]°™ frem January on. Daal =e
rtha rowne wife), era}models very little used and condition |*———-— eect Sepeneneane
Atcher (daughter), William Archer }iike new. A Hillman Saloon 198) in| SANDY MOOK om the Sra. Mexweel
‘Set. of Police), son-in-law. 1 perfect condition. A Hillman Estate Car Coast, from November tat. FPurnited
(Station Wagon done only 8,000 odd miles | 4.PPLy: Mrs. T, A. Seert, Dover, Christ
exetlient condition. Austin A-10 Saloon | C>ureh. ‘Telephone 1
THANKS A-1 on, Austin A-40 Saloon under 94.26.3t—In
10,000 m . A-1 condition Morris Minor



Saloon perfect condition Singer Sports
ThoG@el, repainted and in nice order. COLE
& Co., Lid 25.10.5441

a
WORRELL—The undersigned gratefully
return thanks for the variguk e sions of sympathy tendered them and









for all assistance rendered in their Ten cents per apare OA Week trys
cuit hereuvemnent: occasioned THrdugn | “““BS—Qne Standard Vanguard, (nd 12 cents per apate on Sundeve, |
recent a One Morris Oxford
the death of the late William Albert One B.S.A, 10 HP minimum charge $1.50 on wweek-days
Worse. One Singer. 9h P. Roadster. <8 on Comme
Eva Worrell (widow), ee ent One 1300 Singer Saloon
antares) . yf en One Hudson 1947 Model NOTICE
Ror particulars inquire REDMAN & j
IN MEMORIAM TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD All persons who have mot yet paid |
i. . ‘ 27.10. 51—-tm | their taxes are asked to Go so as proceed-
- ings for collection are being taken
SMe Departed cen
Ere | LORRY—One Federal lorry in working! C. GEORGE GRANNUM,
nd, sweet, unselfish soul, order. Price $500.00. Apply Manager Ag. Parochial Treasurer,
is, in peace in thy terns! Heep, | Drax Hall 27.10.51—7n St. Michael

27.10. 51—2n

NUTICE
PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
Tenders will be received by the un-
dersigned up to [Sth November 1951 for





Your memory with us lingers |
Until in Heaven we meet i
Lowise, Violet tdaughters)
Arsene, Lawrence, Roy, Winston grand-
children), Edeth Rosomon (sister
1 R—in

STATION WAGGON; xcellent buy
Qtovis, | Austin Station Waggon (Panel) 3 months
| vse Practically ntw. Easy payment. On
display at Austin Agency (Eckstein Bros)

| Awapted for 8 passengers







attee a : : 27.10.61—20 } the purchase of two 12) buildings at the

IN—In loving memorre of our Community Centre, Bathshelh known

Ploved daughter and sister Cynthia} ELECTRICAL as “The Rest House” ani the former

‘ ita Kirton who fe asleep on PMTINGS—Twin 20w | “Reilway Station,” respectively, to be
ber 26th I96B. . Htiings complete with tubes and starters] TCmMoved as soon as vacated.

Safely, safely gather'd in, at $25.64. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor Inspection on application to Mr. Good-

Far from sorrow, far from sin,
Pass'd beyond all grief and pain.
Death for thee is truest gain,
For our loss we must not weep,
Nor our loved one Tong to keep
From the home of rest and peace,
Where ail sin and sorrow cease
Ever to be remembered by—
Jomes Kirton (father), Albertine Kirton
(mother), Martha Blackett (grandmotber)

Street. Dial 5061. 23.10.51—3n | Man on premises
N.B.—The Social Committee does not

bind itself to accept the highest or any

tender.
J. MERTON McCARTY,
Secretary, Social Committee,
St. Joseph,
27.10 '51—3n







Ing order. Apply P. D: Maynard,

Porters Factory, St. James, Dial 2319
27 .40.51—6n

SEER EEE

FURNITURE







Othniel, Silvan, Oliver, Everton | ~——_______________ NOTICE
(brothers), if Myrtle, Natalie FURNITURE: One dining room Table PARISH OF ST JOSEPH
(sisters), Newton Hurley, Hillary Blen-| for 6 persons, one Side Board Both Will those persons owing Taxes to the

man (brothers-in-law), Gertrude, Agatha, | Mahogany, nearly new. Telephone 4718.{Parish of St. Joseph kindly pay same













Evelyn (sisters-in-law) . 27.10.51—3n J Without delay
‘irinidna Papers Please Copy) — _Semanceenae A. T. KING,
28.10. 51—I1n. FURNITURE—Mag Dining Chairs Parochial Treasurer,
$22.00 pr. Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 pr. St. Joseph.

LEACOCK—In loving memory of our| Not forgetting a good selection of Lard- }28.10.51—4n

cear beloved mother Mrs Anne] €rs, Deal Tables etc. At Ralph Beard’s

Matilda Leacock who aon this | Lower Bay Street. 28.10,51—2n

life on 29th October, 1946.

on dear one and tuke your rest,|_ STEEL FURNITURE: Steel Tables, PARION OF ST. JOSEPH

=

Applications will be recéived by the









flowers will bloom, and the] Painted Red and Green. Round $14.50,
flowers will fade Square $17.00 Ideal for Galleries. At ee ths uae eo a eet: Sa
The leaves will fall on the grave | Ralph Beards, Lower Bay Begeet St. Joseph e580)
you lay 10,51—2n 7
But the wreaths of memories will * pig Se The salary is at the rate of $46.25 per
bio still month, C.L. Bonus included.
mie sh tee Padietes by MECHANICAL The Suecesstul Candidate will be on one
‘Lillia: rienced (Daughters), St. Clair (1 year's , and must assume
‘Le ock {son} 28.10. 51-—1n MACHINE—One Singer. Apply! duties on the Ist January, 1952
ac . ae , | to Mrs. Geraldine Gill, Upper Tweedside] N.B. Canvassing might invalidate any
YARDE—To the sacred memory of Rosd. 14. 10.51—2n, | Candidate

A. T. KING,

Cleopatra Yarde who fell asleep on Clerk, St, Joseph Vestry.

Optober 29th 1950.
ee longer the mourners weep,
eal Christiane dead
death is hallowed into sleep,

sim .
made at Exhibitions, Fairs, and private
Parties. Cost new $480.00 will accept



ALL ARE INVITED















Gruiona) Weettas ean Pat Breet, * to nae TO ATTEND A
wand). Kattha, Ean, o1—2n
igauahiers, Kle (900) ss an| MISCELLANEOUS |BIG POLITICAL MEETING
Side
ANTIQUES — Of _ ns
WANTED — [Gi Sim cout serch tie tier] NEAR pater
Q Watercolours, Early ‘8, Maps, Auto-| ’
__| Timing Roni Yoru se ON as
HELP Se at anne sa WEDNESDAK aon. the 31st
ended did ia inst., at 7. Sidhe
SALES MANAGER required with | ..ARSMNATE OF LEAD for dusting food lin support of the Candidature of
Inowledge of Dry Goods. “Excellent | Fyctory Lid op. Cotton | CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA,

The First General Secretary of
3/6 to 4/6. Special}the Barbados Progressive League
Clear Ore Pceland The Congress Labour Party,

‘ -|Former Senior Member for the
Parish of Christ Church, and
*] Member of The Governor in Ex-
ecutive Committee,

BATH CAPS—From
Potter! offer on one style to

3/6 now 1/6. Knights

eali or write. Applications treated with
striet confidence, Apply; J. W
@& Co. Ltd., Marhill Street

28.10.51—In,





_"PEACHER—For “Naparima College”.
wanted at the beens of the school m
year, January 1952, University graduate none

master qualified to teach French up to se ee ere
od including Higher School Certificate | piaz, Theatre
grad¢, Monthly Salary—$200—10—250
with maximum of 275 fOr graduate with
‘High School Teacher's Dipioma. Starting
oS aie nico patel a ‘fence.
tA ferences. incipal, Napar-

ima College, San Pernando, Trinidad ae es + ee eee =

25.10.51—6n | children will like it. $1.50 tin
eerie
DIARIES: B'dos Fngagement Diaries,

MISCELLANEOUS
Just in time for Xmas. The kdeal Gift for

PUPS: Doberman Pup and a Scotch frierids overseas or office executice, 2/-
Terrior or Yorkshire Pup Syeternely each KNIGHTS Ltd. 26.10.51—3n
im iately or in a month’s time a

f : ITEMS—China, Cuttlery,

6115. 28.10. 51-—1n.
glass ware and small

8115.
PERSONAL HOSE300 inch Garden Rubber
2947. Auctioneer — Victoria Street
The public are hereby warned against 28.10. 51—1h

Hose. McKENZIE. Dial
‘prvi credit to my .! . BRA
FLVIRA WHITE (nee ELVIRA
BOVELL) as I do not hold mvself re-
sponsible for her or anyone else con-
treeting any debt or debts in my neme

unless by a Written or ined by me.
SIMEON N. WHITE:

Hillaby, with Glass, Door
St. Andrew Frames, Expanding Metal ete. Inspection
27.10.51—-2n ] at Hardwood Alley 8—~10 a.m, Monday.
—— ]Stunsteld Scott & Co., Ltd
NOTICE

28.10.51—t-f.n.
This serves to notify the paceset pub-





; ag ag large wooden advertis- |
uy @n Boards: Approximately 20 ft,

12 ft. Pu ust remove same
at “Welches'’
Oistins, near

CITY GARAGE TRADIN:
CO., LTD., Victoria St *

28.10 .51-—t. fn.

The Dietary Supplement,





CAL-C-TOSC:



26.10.51—3n









Silver ware,
furniture. Dial



26.10,51—3n















C. EDWY TALMA,
Independent Labour Candidate
for Christ Church.

Ne that I do not hold nsible ‘

for any debt or debts y any-912 to 48) in Flerale wos pono (aizes His 10 Point Platform, wh re-
one in my name without a written order] yours early at The MODERN owen by, if returned, the Comm
signed by me. SHOPPE, 28,10.51—2ngas ‘a whole shall stand to be

LADIES DRESSES: Just in time for
.the Races. New Ladies







and WORKERS (including White
Collared Workers) in particular.
This policy will be thoroughly

MARSA CARLOTA ROCEAL-VES. ee alvanized pte a liapad
juantity . per . Enquire Aw
Blue ae Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street, Phone
y and categorically explained

26.10:51—3n 2696. 23.10.51—t.f.n.
Chairman: Capt. A. GRIFFITH.

: OOD: © wood filler
: ‘be j GUEST :
ANNOUNCEMENTS eae Bae | Cameron, Tudor,

' . Tudor, M.A.
Mahogany, Walnut and Dark Oak at 2tc ,
W. Witehinson & Co. (Oxon)



Econ, (Barbados La-
tube, G,
= â„¢ bour Candidate for St. Jchn);







BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skfifully aes $1,775 (EB) x 96—$2,160
. 1 nt CH tae , -B.) x , per |K
steaiyed vy ek: apne Dea i. % DB-on ae —in twelve Lawyer E. W. Barrow, B.A. |2#2"um and will be subject to de-
Street. 28.10.51—2n. | buy now ‘at Kirpaiani, 52) (Lond.) (Barbados "Labour | duction under the Widows’ and
“SOREN alien salita ct cur | Bran Street 28.10.51~an.} Candidate for St. George), ieee Aree. ae aera
customers, we have opened a section | “S55 \ioaean_i00 Ibs bass, Tho} yp SUPPORTING SPEAKERS: gered

ladies slacks, boys Clothing ete. | ‘terested can communicate with Ver-



















horts,
Having at our disposal the facilities of a] Pica Jn Baptiste, Choiseul, St. Lucia,
santetn factory we ere able to oer 8-W.I. 27.10,51—2n] Mr. a oes and others.
prompt services at exceptionally reason- ’ "
miicaeiee. ee SAMSONITE: A heat proof adhesiv Ronmbeee i. COME ALL!!
Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.] ©! Colossal strength, which is transpar| OF CHRIST
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764. ent, quick-drying and — waterproof. CHURCH WILL DELIVER
10.10.51—19n, | 4vailable in two sizes at 26c and 42c.\
per tube. G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co.
Ltd 28.10, 51—2n “
ee ie nme FOR SALE
WANTED TO BUY ; SADDLE — One Riding saddle in per-} ‘
A ect condition. Apply P. D. Maynard, —
STAMPS STAMPS Porters Factory, St. James. Dial 2319, Sete eae ae ae ate
All Kind of STAMPS ie 27.10.5189 Christmas present. Mrs. Clarke Sea
at the ‘ SOAPS —Buy now for Xmas, Bronmle View Guest House. 28.10. 51—1n
tnglish Soaps = ——-———_—--
ARIBBEAN STAMP Som Mos ok 3 cation tiie brine ee SOLDBRLENE:; For repairs to Kettles
SOCIETY now 18, Tollet Boap, Boe of @ ¢ kes | 2!! Cooking Utensils and metal Articles
No. 10, Swan Street. } Orig. Price 10/6 ar a/- Brilliantine! of every kind. No hot iron or flux “*-
26.10.51—4r.. | |Jarge bottle Orig. Price 3/- now 2/-.| Spires ee aac Ae tubes at 26
Knight's 28.10.51—2n. | G Peer ak ala ke

LOPOODSSOSSSOIS SS PSOOSS SOS,
PARADISE BEACH CLUB

_ Notice To Members

na és Lsintletabsh lest ehenttalicihnacidltian

SALT FISH UNOBTAINABLE ~~ We!
offer 1 Ib, Tins at 1/-, 6 Tins at 8c. |
Harold Proverbs & Co. Lid., High Street.
26.10.51—In. |









NOTICE ||

Subscribers and the Pub-
lic are heréby notified that
the Discharging of Fireworks
On the Hastings Rocks is
Strictly forbidden.

By Order of the











NEW SHIPMENT—

GAS COOKERS

JUST ARRIVED :

ALL SOLD

In accordance with Rule
84 the Club wi be closed to

@embers from 8 pm. on Cali mda see them at your Gas Committee
Showroom, Bay Street, and to * + ~ ~
Saturday, 27th October, avoid disappointment BOOK your G Cc. NK HOLLS,
“ order TODAY from a future secretary
19.10.51.—9n s shipment 21.10:51—4n
> ma)
stebescetoutetsses145600 ae



FOR RENT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





REAL ESTATE









————t

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
PART ONE ORDERS



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

ASTHMA MUCUS | sce FEET wc TOES?

Loosened First Day





eal By Don't let ,
BUNGALOW: Modern
Reeahhuer. tabu ae : | Lieut.-Col. +. Seem. © ® EB. ED.
ee ete. also spot | The Barbados Regiment
v. 5 Gee =) ee 26 Oct, 51.
corner Barracks Road 71.10, 51am. | a
21.10.51--3n All rank» at Regt t 1700 hours Thursday 1 Nov. $1. HQ
— Coy wil de training eon to a the AM.C. “A” Coy will do
BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow LMG and fire the A Cc. “A” Coy allotted the range, “B"
&t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards Sears G. training the A.M.C. as directed hy O.C. “B’ Coy. Coy
com _besch, containing 3 tedrocss, Comets organise their platoons in accordance with the above programme.
drawing dining rooms, verandan, :
Se ee ee room, The ‘Sianal™ Courye will be hekt on Monday 29, Wednesday 31 Oct 51 and
4321 or 3231 re 36.8 3am ; i
; , on
SO SS nae Sea will be held on Monday 29, Wednesday 31 Oct. 51 and Thursday
ye itn ae RG Recruits
jo faa ten —. = Recruits who have regents, been attested and have not drawn thelr pay will
| Read 2 te hie for on BL Oct Hi, at 2645 hours, Uniform will be worn
f cismbbahlbinidensian smapshale
LAND NEAR ROCALEY cour aam|* 9 AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING CO.
residential section adjcming merth ate | Orderty Lieut. SG. Lashley, SAILING FROM EUROPE The M/V “C. L. M, ““TANNIS”
et Gott Course moderate price. Por | Orderly 283 L/Sit Turney, D. G. M.S. HYDRA—19th October, 1951 will accept Cargo and Passengers
Gets see JOHN M BLADON @ CO | Next for MS. AGAMEMNON--25th Ovtober 1951 for Grenada, sailing Thursday,
Teese oom S8.o- tim) Sez Lieut. FL. C. Peterkin M.S. BONAIRE—2nd November 1951. 25th inst.
: pe —4 ‘Lysit _ Ww M.S. MERSILLIA--drd December 1951. The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
= " i M. L. D. Major, SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND accept Cargo and Passengers for
Die S one & Adjutant, AMSTERDAM St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba,
ee ie The Barbados Regiment.|3!.8. WEALEMSTAD--@th Nov. 1951. and Passengers only for St.
e - oie ea | M.S. ORANJESTAD—4Q1)h December 1951. Vincent, sailing Tuesday, 30th



















Serial No, 35.

SAILING TO PARAM AND
BRITISH GUIANA
M.S. AGAMEMNON—‘th November 1951.

inst.
The M/V “CARFBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for









i‘ n--Athestntions SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
sa Ati’ nna TOS wet 3'Oct. 51 BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing
ie ae a lL. 6 Pte Grim, M 8) 18 § COTTICA—22nd October 1951, Friday, 2nd November 1951.
ny 657 ., St. Louis, D, M.S. BONAIRE—19th November 1951. B.W.I. OWNERS’
farm} & aoe. 638 pies, & D. Attested and TOS SAILING ope ed ANR ASSOCIATION (INC.)
ea cimipcateninil ae es woleteens ‘659 R. $ and posted to “A” Consignee, Telephone No. 4047
THE UNDERSIGNED ae aterman, C. = =A Coy wef 22 Oct 51. M.S. H¥YDRA—5Sth November 1951. 7
at Price campetition at thew affke, No = -* L. M5. HERSILLIA—December 1951.
: , ag Roe ; om D. 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. ,
the Seg Gay ot Revemeer, Tit. st Agents
Tr ve at p.m ~
‘The ececerel Dwetkagheuse Known | = SS S. or Pte Noel, a e 1 crimttcthennehensitiiaieaingpidiiatials
as “CONISTON” with the lant whereon} = 5S Sandie era *" Atoms, Attexted 1 oe e ° ny ‘
the game stands and thereto Belonging, ben Cumberbat K + a. 7 “Be
containing by admessurement 649 sq-/ g6> Tete = —_ %* and ‘posted to *B a } Ss
feet or thereabouts. situste at Wm Ave-) 668 Crawford, D. ie — 7. Coy ‘wef 22 Oct. 51.
nue Belleville, St. Michael } , , rire ere
Inspection by appointment with Mrs . eo, Nurse, L. M. SOUTHBOUND
L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736 *. TRANSPER—RESERVE OF OFFICERS ‘Sails Satls Sails Arrives Sails
For further particulars and conditions akt. Cc. K. Laurie “¥ yearn to Reserve of Officers wet 4 “LADY NELSON war cet berg ra aio —o Barbados
{ Sate, to2— . Bl. darn igs t 26 O
o ow et mp'a co a. LEAVE. Me Pe a ee 19 Oct 22 Oct 1 Nov 1 Nov
area ex 510 L/C Gardner, M. Granted | 3 weeks’ P/Leave wet 18] (CAN aes R” + ae aa oe ac See 10 Nov
, +e s ‘ov ov ov ov 24 N
gu Cedric, W. Guenen af months’ P/Leave wef 17 sc \ ume . oi 23 Nov 25 Nov ue oe 5 Sec
: LADY NELSO . a Nov Dec 10
AUCTION 552 Outram, J. G Granted ¢ 5 weeks’ P/Leave wef 25 Sar ea emma tea Arain sheen
, 51, NORTHBOUND .
St Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arri
M. L. D. ee et Bator, ‘ ,, Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal st. John
UNDER THE SILVER ma Bettant, iont.| ZEADY NELSON” 6Nov Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov.
“LADY RODNEY 6 Dec 8 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec
HAMMER 1952 1982
- The Sale ee C. Carlton owes. “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
urniture will at St. Levan's, Hastings
on Tuesday 3th and Wednesday ist. POLICE NOTICE —_-___

Particulars later.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.



Auctioneers
28.10.51—1n
UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Renewal

Licences For 1951

Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used. %
for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport Sec-| ¥
tion of the Department of Highways and Transport before the 15th

On Tuesday 30th and if not concluded | November, 1951.

on Wednesday 3ist we will sell the
House appointments of Mr. C. Carlton
Browne at St. Levans, Hastings, which | Hi
includes Very good Extension Dining
Table (seat 12), Upright Chairs; Mir'd
China Cabinet; Serving Table; Waggon;
Sideboard with Liquor Cabinet, Double ‘
End Settee nicely carved, Berbice Chairs;
Mir’d. Hatstands, Bergere Drawing Room
Suites, Rockers, Arm Chairs, Settees &c.
all with spring cushions.
Tables, Tub Chairs, Electric Floor Lamp
all in mahogany; Piano in good condition,
Radiogram (perfect). R.C.A. 13 Tube
Radio, Berch Flat Top Desk; Glass and
China; Congoleum, Frigidaire in perfect
condition, Ping Pong Table, Beach Um-
brellas; Double and Single Mahogany
Bedsteads — Vono Springs, Duhlopillo
Bed. Mir’d Presses; Bureaux, Vanity
Tvbles, ‘with Triplet Mirrors, | Chaise
Lounge, Cheval Glass, Medicine Cabinet,
Couch all in Mahogany; Berech and Metal
Fioor-Lamps; Lovely Pink Suite,
Bedsteati with Vono Spring; » Du-
chesse Dressing and Bed Tables; Pine
Bookcases (glass Doors). Bendix Washing
Machine, Kitchen Tables, Moffat Electric
Stove, 2 Burner Gas Range (perfect. Toast
Moster, Kitchen Utensils; Perfection 3
Burner O11 Stove and Oven, —?
Raleigh Bicycle; Dolls House, it,
Swing See-Saw; Lionel, Electric Train,
Books, Classical Reeords and other items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
26.10, 51—2n,

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES.

LECTURESHIP IN



SURGERY

Applications are invited for the post of |,
Lecturer in Surgery. The duties will in-
clude clinical work in the University
College Hospital and instructions of
students working for the medical degree
of the University of London. Salary | @
seale is £800 rising by £50 ber annum |)
to £1000. Point ef entry in the seale |,f
according to qualifications and experi-
ence

Chfld allowance and temporary cost of
living allowance is paid

Superannuation is under FSSU arrange-
ments Unfurnished accommodation is
available at a rental of 5° of basic salary.
The successful applicant will be e ct~
ed to take up the post during March
1952. Applications (twelve copies) giving
full particulars of qualifications and the
names of three referees, should be re-
ceived before 26th November 1951 by the



Secretary, Senate Committee on Higher
Education in the Colonies, Senate House,
University of London, W.C.1., from
whom further Particulars may be
obtained 28.19 Sl—in

GOVERNMENT NOUICE

Postmaster—Welches Road Branch



Post Office
Applications are invited for the
vacant office of Postmaster,

Welches Road Branch Post Office,
St. Michael,
Appointment will be made sub-



unity /@and will be on one year’s proba-
nefit, | tion,

Mr. Olrick Grant, Mr. B. Bynoe,|}@0Num, Further particulars may
Adjatant Edghill, Mr. C. Caddell, be obtained from the Colonial

THE GOODS. |be returned not later than the

ject to the selected candidate be-!
ing passed as medically fit tort

employment in the Public sprabar|

The minimum educational
standard which will be accepted
is a pass in the Cambridge Local
School Certificate or a similar
examination of equivalent stand-
ard, Agplicants should be ‘between
the ages of 21 and 30 years,.. ..

The salary attached to the Post;
is at the rate of $1,056 x 72—

Postmaster.

Applications should be made on
forms obtainable from the Colon-
jal Secretary's Office and must

15th of November, 1951,
28.10. $1—2n,



AND OTHER THINGS AT
MONEY SAVING PRICES

Cradles, Beds Ward-
yYobes $l4 up. Bureaus $15 up,
Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush
and other Furniture—Tables, Side-
boards, Wagons, Larders, Tea
Trolieys, Watters——China, Bedroom
and Kitchen Cabinets Desks,
Bookcases, Bookracks

Corona Porteble TYPEWRITER,
Everlasting Iron KITCHEN SINK,

20x1 50—Wardrobe and other
TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40

L. S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069







Bedstends,
















#hways and Transport
through the post.

November, 1951,

Vehicles will only be :“sjpeoted ‘as shove it they are already
Ornament | registered for the period 2450-51































2.

3. Inspection of these vehicios wi! commence on Thursday,

4.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
9th October, 1951.

FOR SALE
8ST. JOHN
Small stone house excellent

condition, 3 bedrooms, Modern
conveniences. Attractive garden.
Reasonable price. Reply Advocate,
Box No. SS. 7.10. §1—Sn



KEEP YOUR DOG )
HEALTHY }
BY GIVING HIM Kt

BOB MARTINS #ij
CONDITION Hi
TABIETS =k

Do Your Xmis Shopping in
Comfort at

3 SIZES
A FRESH STOCK 1 4% eee
JUST RECEIVED h i$ where you wil find an attractive

» GIFTS including feys,
~ Cards and Decorations.

°
- “ARLTON GROWNE }

{
1% 1 10 a.m.
Wholesale & Retail Druggist 101% ‘ ar Oe Sn Sp.

Tuesdays,

SATURDAY, 3RD NOVEMBER. 1951

FRIDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1951 (Bank Holiday)
THURSDAY, 15TH NOVEMBER, 1951.
SATURDAY, 17TH NOVEMBER, 1951

TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE FIRST
RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1,15 P.M.

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE be i closed on
WEDNESDAY, 7th NO , 1951, at 3.00 p.m, and
will be drawn for o AY, 14TH VEM-
BER, 1951, at the G STAND at 4.00 p.m. §

can be hased from Registered Seliers up to 4.00
p.m. of the same day.

The plan for admission to the Grand Stand will be

opened, as i

ToS on THURSDAY, 25TH OCTO-
BER, 1951. ; ;

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY, 29TH
OCTOBER, 1951, between the hours of 8.15.a.m., and
3.00 p.m. daily.

All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY, 2ND
NOVEMBER, 1951, by 3.00 p.m.

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

GENERAL PUBLIC:—

Ladies per Day .......cccccccenn $120
Gents per day oo. cccccccsuor vases $192
Ladies Season ...



Gents Season ..........cc000 $7.00
Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each.

FIELD STAND:—
Per Person per Day... 3/-

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

All Bookings close at the office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER , ....1951.

Positively NO Bookings by Telephone will be Accepted.

G. A. LEWIS,
Sécretary.



Forms will be supplied ..: applicstion to the Department of | $
(Transpoe. Secigon) but will not be sent

The Mayfair Gilt Shop 31}

assortment of useful and orfginal
Xamas

%, RE-OPENING FRIDAY, 2nd Novy.,

4.20 am.; also 1012.40 p.m
Fridays an@ Saturdays
4% 28,10.51—2n.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

of













663

NEWS FLASH!
Anunident Toothpaste
Competition






RAM’S POPULAR
SERAGLIO HAIR DYE
(BLACK)
Obtainable from - - -

























FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
Ist I. GOODING SECOND PRIZE ..... $15.00
Busby Alley THIRD PRIZE ..... § 5.00

In 25 words or less just %
finish this sentence:— ,
7% efer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ..
and send in your entry with
a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd. ‘
You ean send in any num-
ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDENT toothpaste box.
Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the
excellent qualities of AM-
MIDENT Toothpaste. ‘The
three winning entries and
the names of winners will
be published in the local
newspapers. Competition
ends December, 1951.

ATTACHE CASE
in a variety of sizes just received
BUY YOURS TO-DAY

‘cause they are going lixe....
“BUTTER AGAINST THE SUN”

EMPORIUM
STREE TS. *

6/- PER BOTTLE 6/-

Acts Instantaneonsly.
28.10.51.—2n.

”




Raphaels Satine hat
Ephemeris










Press Battons put on to
Bags, Purses etc.—12c. each







e
JOHNSON’S eee






THE CENTRAL












mR. Have you seen our —

CRITTALL STEEL FRENCH DOORS

opening outward, with top light.
3’ 9” wide x 7’ 9” high

CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING
FOLDING DOORS

The whole door slides and folds to one side.
6 2” wide x 7 2” high

SWEDISH FLUSH DOORS

3’ wide x 7’ high }
2’ 8” wide x 7’ high i
The Door with a Perfect Finish.
Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted.

PHONE 4267 ee ee
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.











PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

CLEAN BEACHES
CLEAN STREETS

ITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches and Pub-
lic Highways and a desire of co-operating with the Bar-
bados Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of
Health are appealing through this medium to Householders and
Residents in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially
to Occupiers of Houses along the most important Districts of
HASTINGS, ROCKLEY, WORTHING, ST. LAWRENCE, ST.
LAWRENCE COAST, MAXWELL, WELCHES, OISTIN, for
their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of
Christ Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such
Beaches in a more sanitary and aesthetic condition. All Garbage
and House Refuse should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily
on sides of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
by the Scavenger.
For failure to co-operate in these most important Health
Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be compelled to take
necessary measures.






































































STREETS CLEAN
KEEP BEACHES CLEAN

o= KEEP
we




By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKEN
Chairman,
Commissioners of Healt!
Parish of Christ C h
















24.10,51—t.2.n,

= —— SSS



SS ——— - _ - -) —————— ae ss hUh Ul ~ ee ee ee eee ee ee eee






, OCTOBER 28, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

IHURCH PEC. Radio Restore Youthiul Vigour NOTICE
| yrammes

“ e a °
\ ICES ¥ fumes, OCTOBER 2%, i951 0 # fi § if Lf eu rs ; We beg to inferm our Customers amd the Generel Public
1 am ” ; 1

\ umbe - i pebuck
Programme Parade. 11.30 it our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated im Roe
: , : Street and Magazine rill be closed for Stock Taking from
a xiit., Educating Archie, Bee Bh ping ae on Affe ye a arre reet and Magazine Lane will be closed for Stoc ig
to Men Oo ree
Before Their Time

7.20 am. Holy Com. 4@=-7.15 p.m .,,..... 31.33M, 48.4amM
Do feel







a ere de

















See ts Forse

DRAWING INSTRUMENTS & DRAWING SCALES. SET
SQUARES, CIRCULAR PROTRACPORS & SFEMI-CIRCULAR
PROTRACTORS.,

Also

29th to 3lst October 1951 inclusive. We wil ye-epen for




CALE RULES & DRAWING PAPER










p.m. Salenin Mase. and Segpe—gpem—ee-emeemeeeeeeeseenncees.
5 Sunday School and | 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude,
fice. 7 p.m. Solemn Even- 4-15 p.m. Rendezvous Players, 4,30 p.m
nd Procession Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m. Compaser of
F the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice,
D'S—Sundey October 28th © p.m. David Martin, 6.15 p.m. Over to
. 8 a.m, Holy Com- Yeu, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.50
» Chora) Eucharist and P-™. What's Sooke, 7 p.m. be 4 News,
i. Matins and Sermon, 7:10 p.m. News alysis, 7.15 p.m
hool, 7 p m. Bvengong © mn Vi .

and Magazine Lane.



Seo Pm.

Are you desirous of a new Colour Scheme fer your
Furniture or Kitehen Cabinet?

WHY NOT USE - - -

FLOGLAZE 4 HOUR ENAMEL

; p.m. P.
THODIST Sidney Torch, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

a.m. Rev. FP, British Concert Hall, 10 p.m. The News,
7. R. McCullough. 10.10 p.m. ‘From Exiitoriais, 10.15
Y¥—9.30 a.m Rev. R, p.m. London Forum, 10.45 p.m. Music
-m, Mr. G@. McCallister. Magazine.
9.30 a.m, Rev. J. S, BOSTON

‘REAL ESTATE
| | Property & Land

Youthful Restored

wf once may now be re- | Vowthful
uthful activity and anima- | /jgowurous
body through this

. Mr. Perkins 1 le 11.29Me WRUW 11.75Me WRUX| [00 Besterel scores ae
. ‘Doctors ivate
gunGitye gRROGRAMIE tha the real @rfelnn Speen rae Bout fu R SALE AND GIVE A CHANGED APPEARANCE.
10.05 p.m.--10.20 p.m. wrest: News. known w bye Women ot FO é
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. It’s on the map 7 °

11.72Mecs 25.60 M



‘accomplishment, i
r, & Anthony, | Curating the ids, and thus tenas to re-
and ero oe cher Mark At pos- | Store gunn vigour and vitality to the
sessors of treniendo active glands. body. ry one heeds a treatment such

re physi , with more than | 9s Vi-T at some time in his life, some

years of experience, has at last per- | ‘ooner others—but no one will make

30 rience,

fected & combination of ingredients | o mistake In putt: this treatment to the

work w amazing speed to build new | test when in need of heip to regain youth- | @

Fich red Blood, strengthen the nerves, and | # a animation. } a4 ”
st it . activa’ ue |

lates Ord fortity the’ glands. “This great 24-Hour Results

prescription, therefore, acts in a natural| Because Vi-Tabs aro scientifically pre-

manner to restore vigour and youthful) pared to act directly upon and stimulate

vitality to men whose glands have grown | the glands, re is no long waiting for

too soon. T! resi Within 24 hours most men report

3 a. O. MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1951
F. Lawrence 11.15 a.m MH eta y Parade, 11.30
L. Bannister, @.m. Sing it Again, 11.55 a.m. Interlude,
12 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News

al a.m. Mr. Greaves, Avalysis.
. 4 00—7.15 p.m

y Obtainable In Various Shades And Sizes.
. Rev.
m r











N. BR. HOWELL
Lumber

a.m. Rev. G. is Frost; a
. Crosby. 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
11 am Mr. A L. Service, 4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music,
» Rev. M. A. £. Thomas, 5 p.m. Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.nr.
i am. Mr. G, Brewster; Composers of the Films, 6 p.m. Man and
F. Alleyne. the ‘Soil, 6.15 p.m. H y Days, 6.45
‘CT: 9 a.m, Mr, A. St. p.m. Programme Par: » 65 p.m
G. Harris. To-day’s Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10

Real Estate Agents, Auctionecrs, Building Surveyors Dial 3306

& Hardware
"PHONE 4640. ns Plantations Building



|
ABS. FY.A, |

an a warerietng increase in seiey. ane Te:

rm, and used secretly ou ‘5 time most users fini at

y oo 50 ‘that a amaze your 'y feel and look ten years younger. The
Ww





business on the lst November, 1951.
. T. HPRBERT LTD.,
; 10 & 11 Roebuck Street
)



the restora- | change in some men
Rey A om News Papzes. 7145 pm. The poe eet ur and : R =u eae
. e. iventures o! . ao ‘esults Guarantee:
M. A. E. 7.45—-10 90 p.m. ... . 48.43M Doctor Praises Vi-Toabs Bo outstanding have been the results
Dr. N. G. Glsnulgh, Wel Snewn su produced by Vi- for weak and pre-
745 p.m. Generally Speaking, 8 p.m

1 Buropean yal- aries men In all parts of the world
., peoustly +) that it w Offered under an absolute
‘ y scientists are of | guarantee of complete satisfaction or no
» the opinion that the | cost. Under this written Susrentee et Vi-
rm true secret of youthful | Tabs from your chemist today. Sce for

4 vigour and vitality lies | yourself the new strength arxl vitality that

4 in the glands. Based on | will be coursing through your body. See
4 my many years of ex- | how you take an interest in the pleasures



Piano for Pleasure, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Asian Survey, 8.45
p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m
f From the Third Programme, 10 p.m
James National Baptist The News, 10.10 pie From the Edi-

ong and Sermon, Preach- ials “ .
. Grant, L. Th torials, 10.15 p.m. Seience Review.



‘BAPTIST




TREE

| XMAS
































. . 10,30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes rience, udy and/| of life and how you are able to enjoy them

A NT CHURCH OF GOD C.B.C. PROGRAMME practic . it. is my opin- | as never before. And if for any reason you
1D: 11 am. Service; 4 p,m. MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1951 ' on that the medical | do not agree that Vi-Tabs is easily worth |

hool; 7 pn Servings. Rev. 19.05 p.m.—d0.20 p.m News 4 ‘mula porn ae yi ign simmes obs smelt Spat. merely Fehurn
mmers, ister in arge. . q ee ee ree te wr e empty pi age an he full purchase |
rx, 3 Be, 10.20 p.m.—10.30 p.m Canadian H most modern and scien- | price will be refunded without question or |




am Service, nronicle. 11.72Mes 25.60 M,

DECORATIONS

NDeacon A. Lewis; 4 p.m. Sun-
i 7 p.m. Service, Preacher :

i tific internal method of ( grgument. Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist
stimi and jnvig- ‘today. The guarantee protects you.













eee i






















|
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|
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MESS r Rest CHEESE Ib, PEANUT BUTTER __ Bots.
re Sk: pecvian S's oh Guaranteed manhood, Vitality | at greatly CHEESE Tins CROWN MALT f
Rae moe en | hi i CHICKEN HADpLES "|| YORKSHIRE RELISH
, ES ° 9 * } reduc rices 2 Sw YORKSHIR LISH
oni: Foe nevis gence: Ldad’S ALG. Goes ON), peanaeetanoataty i | : anc Wouse "|| Sie éan Se
/Rev. E. W. Weekes, Minister ° . i s %» PPLE SAUCE T
: 6 . 9 2 2 > | EARS
Priuiace: uam. sevice, Al ‘Secret’ Mission am | IV SLICED APPLES ‘ SPAG. & CHEESE i
inday School; 7 pm. Service, BARBADOS BOYS ay : ” . . & CHEESE ”
. Nurse, Minister in Charge. (From Our Qwn Correspondent) Asstd. BISCUITS oo MEAT BA “
VILLAGE: 11 a m. Service, BUY NOW AND SAVE % APRICOT JUICE s PEAS & MUTTON
ig Rey. M- B. Prettysohn: 4 p.m. PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 24 Sr dk i Biscuits ; FF. SAUSAGES i:
[ M. 5, Prettyiohn. The Hon. L. Mathieu-Perez, and pene * LEMON BARLEY ASPARAGUS PA
Attorney General, left Trinidad o 2 WATER Bots. STRAWBERRIES =
SALVATION ARMY 3 ‘eeu? mission to the United + oka & C O LTD % ©. 7. ONIONS a OLIVES Rots
ETOWN CENTRAL: Kingdom on Sunday will return 2
seston es li ree malteos to the Colony in the next tw GIRLS L i. De LIMA ” $s GOLDEN ARROW RUM
Pe pe P m. Altar Service con- , ae sien Se memes. | Broad Street. % PERKINS Aa €O.. LTD.
at Cocmanaee. OO oral fas been: appointed to if} * Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4502
BLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi- act for him. } *
leeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting;

‘

LLP PLEA SACL LPO ALLL

HOW MANY SCREWS IN

? A JAR

Salvation Meeting, Preacher :
jor Gibbs.
RLTON : 11 a m. Holiness Meeting;
. Company Meeting; 7 pm. Sal-
Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne
VIEW: 11 am. Holiness Meet-
3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m.
tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieuten~
nds
IE CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m.
ation Meeting; Preacher: Sr. Major
ingsworth.
MOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Holi-





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p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher : ‘ CLUBS IN A r , 6
UR ROADS e

PO : ll a.m. Holiness ”
ing: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; COMMUNITY

p.m. Salvation Meeting; Preacher:

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Pirst Charth of Christ, Selentist, MEETINGS in support Mae the candi- BIB woos of tickets and *$ Corours DRY AND £ GALVANISE — DRIVE IN AN je me RADIO
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street CITY:—MONDAY 29th d of as W. 2nd prize of one book of IN OIL : N : .
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951 ature i . ; ELECTRICAL WIRE &
biect of Lesson-Sermon: PROBATION ‘ at 8.00 p.m. Miller, for the City of tickets in the Boys’ & & WHITE LEAD, @ ° FITTINGS
‘TER DEATH. BAY a Brid wn. Girls’ Club Raffle will be @ SUNFLEX KIT. WARE =
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Ming and now is, when the dead shall Ve, WWe- Bie * Speakers: % Essays. Entries to be @ GAL par 5 HARDWARE
the voice of the Son of God: and a » ba SHEETS REQUIS OVER $5.00 ' CASH BILI
ey thai hear shall live, ST. GEORGE:__WED., 31st. Vnsaa, Se Wceate x marked - - « e GLASSWARE ° TOUAT § | ?
at 8.00 p.m, i attain 1 : >
MARKET HILL G. Batson 3|f ESSAY COMPETITION FROM NOVEMBER IST
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» bp Gelting Up Mr. HA. oT : L. Small and sent in to Poliee GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
ST. JAMES: — THURS. Ist. % Thos W? Miller gf snr ng oe PHONE: :-: 4918 tet Rickett St.

COCO

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| Attracti % Wednesday 31st October, f/f Mer = wins otasar
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LET US HOOK YOUR Genuine Ford Parts : ‘ \ : ‘ ‘ MEASURING CUPS BOWLS
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a” aS ee a
GO ———— - —



SUNDAY, ¢ R 28, 1951
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER E
SSS



ISLAND CONSTABLE DIES SUDDENLY | Starling Prediction

In Your Horoscope



a

Se

i
j
Tr

ALLAN FORDE, an island con- gar Street, St. Michael on




le of Silver Hill, Christ Church, ber 22, the defendant in- 2 ss e
‘ idenly yesterday morning 1é man to escape and fail- ar ur 0g Your Real Life Told Free
while on his Way to Dr. E. L. Wara ing, tugged at oy — and cuffed , Would you like to know without any
P.M.O. of Christ Church him on the right cheek. , cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
A post mortem examination was | Morris denied that he cuffed IN CARLISLE BAY otc 0 pene ee pens 208

formed at 10.30 a.m. the sarne Constable Rice, I only asked b the skill of Punale Tab

t t ive the man a chance.” Sch. 7ite Wonita’ Sch. Henry D. } te test FREE the si 0 t ore,
at the Christ Church Alms- Um ‘to 8 x: syd 2 "Wallace, Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. Lady | [8dia’s most famous Astrologer, who by

use by Dr. Ward at the request Morris said Noeleen, Sch Cyril E. Smith, Sch. |] Bas built up an







. it : F » on Miry ‘aro . S ; applying the an-
of Mr. Cc. W. Rudder, Coroner of LIVINGSTONE FORDs# of Black Mex Ce ane Om Mary tows, aoe See es
District “B. Rock, St. Michael, yesterday plead- Mirk, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. Belqueen, | Useful purposes
THIEVES visited the house of ed not guilty to a charge, brought, Sch. Lydia Adina S.. ‘Sch. Molly x repute

Mrs, Louise Gill at Worthing on py the Police of larceny of a bag Jones, MV. CL. M.. Tannis, M.




the night of October 22 and took of flour, the property of James A. Moneka cat

a clock yalued at $10. Mrs. Gill pudor on October 26. S.8. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons, Capt. N

told the Police that she last saw Mr. E. A, McLeod, Police Mag- Reach, from St Lucia, Agents: Messrs.

the clock about 7.15 p.m. on Octo~ istrate of District “A” remande ee ee ace, tie. ‘

ter 22 him until Tuesday, October 20. este) *irean Pete Pie hae on, Pin anees

FOR USING indecent language Messrs A. S. Bryden & Sons ; eee

>. K. PARRDS s been me . e _nemie
SGT, K. PARRIS who has been orn Villa Road, St. Michael, on ney ae






Changes, Ligitig.




tached to the Worthing Police september 16, Theophilus Brath- i
t for over a year has been caste $e of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael, SEA WELL








M Sects ee, *hon S
«i to the District “C” was fined 15/- by His Worship Mr. te etc have i ief
for other duties This H, A. Talma yesterday. ARHIVALS — BY BWIA ~ fore For quick, sure reli
f comes into effect from The fine is to be paid in 14 days wah pata RDAY peop’ rub THERMOGENE
November 1 or 4n ¢defautt one month’s im--"'y ‘Doward. A Mendes, G Huggins, | Wold over. GEORGE MACKEY of New Medicated Rub all over
Cpl. Jones who was on traffic prisonment with hard labour F. Huggins, N. Hinkson, F. Quested, M. | York believes that Tabore must pos-




fees some sort of second-sight

s our ;
To popularise hiv system Tabore will Y chest, throat, and back




aut it the Black Rock Station, THE INQUIRY into the circum- Gvested, J. Dinie'y

| Colours.
DEPARTURES — BY B.WIA.’










will also te transferred on Novem- ‘stances surtounding the death of saerine an send you PREE yout Astral Interprcta- It does you é intWO, . Its healing warmth relieves Las with: dew

ber 1. He will leave Black Rock Lilian Davis, a domestic of the Ivy, vor VENEZUELA: ion if you forward him your nanie

for Worthing where he will join St. Michael, has been fixed for | Manuel Barrios, Wilhelm Bhod, Maria | (Mr. gi Mie elves eee aoney'. Ways YON rub it on congestion, and breathing the Wide wae ud

Cpl. Kinch. Police Constables 313 Friday, November 2, at District Tete iotnned eee Beene ae Dio tacndy Wanted: tir Asteolaniell Werk, . ' pleasant medicinal vapour it gives &

Drayton and 458 Neblett will be “A”, The Coroner will be Mr. (iayney, Angela Rumbos, Emilia’ Pierce, | Postage etc., but send 6d in British Postal and you breathe it in! off clears nose, throat, and lungs. | single instep strap

jenving Central Station to take up C. L. Walwyn. Olga Rumbos, Hilda Ruz, Jesus Ruz, Nora | Order for stationery, testimonials ete. * gle Ps *

duties at the Worthing Station. ; Fuz, Atcide Del Conte, Mercedes Del | You — Pe eee Coreen In Green, Red, Sand ad
NOW THAT a Boys Club may Davis died suddenly while on Conte, Frank Geltz,. Pauline Geitz, | #ecuracy of his 5 you « ’ 7* ’

your affairs. Write now as this offer



her way to the General Hospital Valerie Geltz, Daryl Geltz say tot be tnede teen Madr HON: DOUBLE- ACTION : : ;
DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—C.), Uppur White, Caramel, Red SHEPHERD
Forjett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage 7 3 ‘
ee “i HERMOGENE - ress oe .
ei I & Co, Ltd.

he soon opened in the Oistin area, For GRENADA:













vs at Scz “hrist after she took in sick at home on ‘yj... ‘protain, John Parker. Margaret
pa Poss ¢ y Pe. Ss Wednesday, October 24. A post Parker, (nee Severs), Dorothy Reece,
litttag club to keep. themselves Mortem SA RATOT Oe, —_ Poe arate BA viv AE

tag ¢ . , Dr. A. 8. Cato o sencenemnstbspanemncseinims saute ‘ f
fit. The boys have already re- eT ema of the intestines to- .- POLITICAL MEETING “eat , tion. All sizes.
ceived some help and ak have the Government Analyst for a re~ @ From Page 7 BLINDING % Pri
about 300 pounds in weights. rices: 10-13 B

“1 road St.





Felton Prescod, a young man in port. King and his Council — as com- HEADACHES MEDICATED RUB

: : ; pared with the Governor and the
the Oistin district. who has some In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

exrerience in weight lighting is s RDAY’S el hee
oem i re rar aie YESTE could pass legislation to affect
foe eee B Rate a, re” om every British Council except. Bar- MADE HER HELPLESS = ss
ect WEATHER REPORT | ados, Bermuda and the Bahamas.
? MR. H. A. TALMA, Police Sees Churchill cannot affect Barbados. ’ aa
eaten See MRC Ee hi ans oon ae, FROM CODRINGTON “The Labour Party in England — ,
istrate of District “A”, yesterday

rs a" Se Rainfall: .03 in, lost the election because the pco-
rdered Arthur Morris of Baycroft ; oe

‘ ee Total Rainfall for Month to ple were fed up with rationing;

Road, St. Michael. to pay a fine Date: 2.63 ins > C ee
of 20/+ and 1/- costs in 14 davs Temperature: 73.8 °F their stomachs were going”. The

$4.25 to $6.52

ee



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or one month's imprisonment with 7 most the Conservative Party in
hard labour for assaulting Police eee « mates. rer England. could do to Barbados, he - IS THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
Constable Stanley Rice Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29. 880 said, would be to pay them less YES! every suit

Constable Rice told the court (11 am.) 29.861 for their. sugar. “Practically, EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND
that while arresting a man who .



that is not true; they could not
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was using indecent language on



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ELECTRIC BRAIN JUKE USIC, MAESTRO, x y CA “I was subject to terrible
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CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 104
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P.C.8. MAFFEI & (0.



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28,

1951



Dr. E. E. Hatt, Barbadian
Minister Dies In U.S.A.

The Reverend erton Elliott
Hall, D.D., D.C.L., .D., Rector
Emeritus of the Church of the
Crucifixion, 149th St. and Con-
vent Ave., died Monday morning,
October 15 at St. Luke’s Hospital
after a long illness. He was 64.

An Anglo-Catholic in church-
mamship, Dr. Hall left an exem-
plary record of religious scholar-
ship and years of faithful service
to the church and community. He
took of the Parish on
Jan 12, 1936 and was in-
stiter as Rector on the feast of
the Annunciation of the Blessed
Virgin Mary, March 25, 1936, by
the Rt. Rev. Charles K. Gilbert,
D.D., acting for the Bishop of
New York.

Camal Zone and assisted at Christ
Church, Colon and St. Paul’s in
Panama. In the United States he
was general missionary to the
coloured people of the Diocese of
Lexington and Priest in charge oi
St. Andrew’s Lexington, Ky. Other
charges included, Priest in charge
of St. Mark’s Church, Plainfield,
N.J., and St. Augustine’s, Eliza-
beth, N.J., and Vicar of St. James
in Charleston, W.Va.

Besides the University of Cam-
bridge, and University of London,
in England, he held the following
degrees in the United States: B.S.,
NYU; B.D., Payne Divinity School;
M.A., NYU; D.C.L., Chicago Law
School; M.Sc., Rutgers; Litt.D.,
L-J University; Ed.D., Rutgers,
and other honorary degrees. His
publications were, “Barbados and
the West. Indian Islands,” “The
Fanama Mission,” “The Therapeu-



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tie Value of Religious Experience’
and “The Negro Wage Earner of
New Jersey.”

Dr. Hall was greatly beloved
by his Parish and was held in high
esteemed by brother clergymen
and members of the communities
where he served as a leading mis-
sionary spirit in upholding the
Word of God and the dignity of
man.

Surviving are two sons, Eugene
E., and Keith W. Hall; three
brothers, Dr. Déentam D. Hall of
Roxbury, Mass,; Clement C. Hall,
Civil Engineer in the State De«
partment, Albany, N.Y.; and
Lavington A. Hall of Barbados
B.W.l. Also two sisters, Mrs
Victor W. Taylor and Millicent H.
Miller of Barbados, Jetiny Mosby

was his loyal secretary who
nursed him through his long
illness .

The body was taken into thd
Church of the Crucifixion at 1 p.m.
on Wednesday 17th October there-
by lying in state until the funeral,
During this time many were abie
to go and look at the body.

On Thursday 18th October at
8 p.m. the Church was packed to
capacity for the Offices of the
Dead with Father Dayson in
charge.

The Burial Office and Requiem
Mass was held on Friday, October
19th at 10 am. The Bishop of
New York, The Right Rev. Horace
W. B. Donegan, D.D., assisted by
the Suffragen Bishop, The Righi

Rev.. Charles F. Boynton cci-
duct the Service; after which
the large Funeral Procession,

under Police escort, continued to
Flushing Cemetery where Bishop
Boynton committed the body.

























and Most Successful





Short Technical Courses

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





112 m.p.h. With Campbell In Bluebird "°”

...it was out of this worid. We seemed to be neither in
the air‘ nor on the water
By BASIL. CARDEW



CONISTON.

AM a bit sore—mostly round

the ribs and in the back.
My forehead has a deep red
ridge where flying spray hit my
goggles with the force of airgun
pettets,

I have been skidding over the
waters of Lake at
nearly two miles a minute—112.5
miles an hour.

Object’ To “road-test” with
Donald Campbdall the, £60,000
fpeedboat Bluebird with which
he hopes to win the American-
held world record. My point-by-

| point check:—

Point No. 1; Comfori?—it does
not exist. The cockpit seat is
unsprung, and the back of the
seat delivers a seriés of elephant
kicks,

Point No, 2: Acceleration?—
we reached 100 miles an hour

{in a quarter of a mile,

Point No. 3; Quiet-running?—
shall be deaf, so Leo Villa,
Campbell's brilliant mechanic

| tells me, for at least ‘wo days.
|“What can you expect,” he said,

“when you have a 2.400 hp, en-
gine roaring its head off only a

foot from the back of your
neck?”
All morning Leo Villa —

you remember, he was Sir Mal-

colm Campbell’s mechanic for
28 years—was fitting the new
propeller shaft we brought up

with us from London in the car.

Campbell and Villa made two
experimental runs, disappegring
in a mighty scream of noise into
the autumn mountain mist. Then

jcame my turn,

My Orders

Y 6 a.m. the compressed air
had been pum, into the
engine for starting, Campbell had
taken his plaeé in the driver's
cockpit, and I ¢limbed into the
starboard mechanic’s seat abreast
of him inthe 11 ft.-wide speed-
boat,
Villa had given me my orders.
I had to pump the compressed



for

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tl al

RECOMMENDED

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silea

The Bluebira

air four times and turn on a tap
by my left ear. That primed the
engine.

I was sitting with my legs in

a semi-lying position and my
thick, steel-braced life jacket
was pressing on my ribs, After
two false starts the 12-cylinder

Rolls-Royce engine—beloved by

* sustained

the late Sir Malcolm—bellowed
like a giant,

Then Bluebird just danced
away. In quicker time than I]

could write this paragraph, the

skims—at speed,

water and we were planing on
no more than eight square inches
of step on either side.

ONE HUNDRED MILES AN
HOUR—it was an_ experience
quite’ out of this world. We
seemed to be neither inthe air
nor on the waiter.

As the craft went faster still
it was like half-flying—like that
but helpless moment
jus: before you touch down—~
half-skating and madly skidding.
It is this skidding effect I think

“I envied Campbell—he could CLING...'













THE NEW BLUEBIRD. Cardew on the left, Campbell at the wheel.

5,000 Ib- plywood speedboat hac! that gives speed on water a thrill
visen almost out of the water.

As the 2,400 Lorses of the en- Porpoising . . .
gine fed by the great super- "V8 ie
charger found their strength, ‘I 2!\ty of its own,
Bluebird rose on to two small , 48 we skimmed past the at-
steps beneath the hull. For the ‘dant launch I edged my gog-

rest there was daylight between

the water and ‘the boat. fpray rixing 40 feet.

gled head round to see our tail of

T N the middle of the deep lake

Smack !

waters—how dark and cold

pe T 60 Miles an hour she begat they looked this October days

fo ‘porpoise, only

then the hull rose a foot off the tic rollers, Actuaily



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slightly Bluebird hit what felt like Atlafi+
they were

only a boat’s wake.
luebird’s nose smacked
breathlessly up and down and

stuttered blows on my back like
a padded road hammer,

How I envied Campbell his
wheel to steady him. It’s curious
thet one loves fast driving a lot
more if one is actually driving.

I noted Campbell's touch on the
wheel—sensitive as a finger-hold
on fragile china,

Up and’ down the four-mile
lake we reced turning in sharp
circles at 60 miles an hour, the
great engine gulping fuel at three
gallons a minute.

Then Campbell eased his foot
the accellerator slowed down,
and with a final—it seemed «l-
most resen dul —~ bellow from the
engine switched off, The high
white spume chased and caught
us. Then we stopped in contras.-
ing silence of what.in our deaf-
ness seemed like silence, I

Our run had lasted only four |
minutes—uncomfortable exciting |
and for me, exhausting minutes

The Hard Way |

S they towed us back to the |
piernead, Donald from the
other side of the boat called out: |
“That was cruising old fellow,
but I suppose you can count the
people who have travelled more |
than 100 miles an hour on water
in this country on your two hands,

“Our job” he said “is to get
her up to 165 miles an hour.”

A final word about his bid.
The 30-year-old son of Sir Mal-
colm Campbell is trying the hard
way, learning by expensive ex-
perience to make Bluebird again
a world-beater,

He has spent £15,000 of his

money pn the spaedboai',

and with Villa most of his waking
hours for three years,

Tf toughness and /determina~
tion still, count in these world
bids then the record we will call

PAGE ELEVEN



Many Clutter-words’
Do You Use?

ASKS DANIEL GEORGE — regard to; gs far as | am concern-

IF with ears cocked und eyes ed; of course; all things considered

peeled, you detect an error in an-
other person’s speech or writing,
don't allow yourself to feel a glow
of selfrighteousness.

Ordinary, spontaneous conver-
sation, when reported verbatim
(word for word), is revealed as a
muddle of incomplete or interfup-
ted sentences.

Impassioned public speeches.
when not written beforehand and
learned by heart or unashamedly
read aloud, are inevitably full of
grammatical errors and faults of
construction.

The best speeches are those
which have the ring of sincerity.
If you hear a candidate declare:
“Freedom and liberty is what we
want,” don’t feel distressed and
say to yourself: “Huh, he seems
to think freedom and liberty are
different things. And, anyhow, he
ought to have
what we want.’

Similarly, an author may be
forgiven a slip or two. But if he
regularly falls into errors he Will
not be worth reading.

”

In Any Case...

OUR spontaneous, everyday
speech is — inevitably and excus-
ably —- littered with superfluous
words. Because we have not pre-
pared what we are going to say,
we are thinking as we speak,
Therefore we have recourse to
phrases like “sort of” and “what
I mean to say.”

Writing, also, is cluttered up
with unnecessary padding . Un-
necessary’? Sometimes the writer
thinks it necessary. He may be
trying to communicate a mood,

But assuming that he has a
plain communication to make, he
will find, if he looks, that he con
dispense with many
words and phrases.

—the omission of such phrases will
usually do nothing to impair clar-
ity

Nevertheless in any event, tak-
ing a broad view, as Mr aé I am
in a position to judg@ bearing in
mind the prevailing “conditions it
is, as a matter of fact, desirable,
cr at any rate useful, perhaps, in
many cases, to have a Stock of
woolly phrases for conffsing the
issue, should the oeeasion arise.

But I don’t like having them
worked off on me.

Do You Differ ?

YOU aad I may fail to agree
and I shall conclude that your
peint of view is different from
mine—especially if you tell me
that Il ought to have written
“different te mine.”

My preference is for forms of
language established by . good

said ‘are,’ not ‘is Usage.

Authough you can quote eae
able authorities for “different to,”
I shall hold to my opinion that it
is customary and thertfore proper
nowadays to use “different from.”

—L.E.S

T'dad’s 1952 Budget
To Go Before
Leg. Co.

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 24
Trinidad’s 1952 $86,000,000
Budget will go before the Legisla-
tive Council's Committee on Esti-
mates early next month. This will
be in accordance with the Legis-
lative Councjl’s Standing Orders
which state that the first meeting



cluttering of the Select Committee on Esti-

mates shall be held not less than
14 days after the date on which

However; moreover; in any case; the Estimates were laid om the
under the circumstances; having table.

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PAGE TWELVE



FARM AND KEEPING A DOG ONE-DRINK

GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

Care Of Growing Plants

wWe are dealing now with seed-
iiMas wilicn have been transplant-
unpordne vegetaoies as cabbages,
CauiMvuwers diag tomatoes more
particulariy, which are almost

aways transplantea from seed box
or nursery either in one stage. or
two as explained in previous notes.
At this juncture, we have to keep
in mind that in addition to yield,
quatity, including succulence and
palatability, is not likely to be
obtained where plants are subjwt
to setbacks of any kind. If.a good
soil medium has been provided by
adequate tillage and conditioning,
we cannot afford to neglect water-
ing, fertilizing, weeding, surface
cultivation and mulching. It is
advisable, about two weeks after
the plants have established them-
selves in their final setting, to give
an application of quick acting fer-
tilizer,

Where a liberal amount of rotted
dung or good quality compost has
been incorporated in the beds be-
forchand, sulphate of ammonia or
nitrate of soda—about a good tea~
spoonful stirred in the soil around
the plant—constitutes a satisfac-
tory dose; do not overdo such an-
plications at this stage. Repeat if
growth conditions justify three or
four weeks later. Where organic
manure has been in short supply,
a level tablespoonful of the fer-
tilizer known as V.G.M. locally is
suggested. The application may be
repeated about four weeks after
the first:

Many’ gardeners find periodic
applications o? water in which
horse or similar manure has been
steeped an excellent practice. The
essential thing is to maintain vig~
orous growth until fruiting or
heading starts. Careful observation
during the growing period is
important and no advice is as
€0Ood as the gardener’s eye
and judgment once a little

exveric¢nce is gained Keep the
beds free of weeds and never
allow the surface to develop a
crust. Mulching with dry grass,
leaves or any spare compost will
keep the soil cool and maintain
a satisfactory moisture relation-
ship between plant and environ-
ment. Finally, keep a sharp
watch for the appearance of
pests. The most destructive of
these is the cabbage caterpillar
which also attacks cauliflower.
The yellow. egg clusters of the
adult butterfly are usuaily de-
posited near the leaf margins
(back or front) and, if not des-
troyed at this stage, wiil hatch

into swarms oi ceterpillars; these
are greedy” feeders causing con-
siderable defoliation as they de-
velop. Large, commercial gar-
dens may have to resort to spray-
ing and the advice of ‘he Agri-
culture Department should be
promptiy sought. Neglect of pests
of this sort can be fatal to gar-
dening efforts.

Quio
Test your memory; try to an-
swer, to your own satisfaction,

the following based on informa
tion which has appeared in this
column:
1. What is your
ideal soil?
2. Name some beneficial agen-
cies in the soil

idea of an

3. What are the objects of
drainage?

4 Can you define a weed?

5 How are the main classes

of foods grouped?

Why are pigeon peas, yams
and Indian corn’ valuable
crops locally?

Name some important mem-
bers of the squash family
and indicate any peculiar
feature of one of them.

a

8. What do we mean by ‘Mys-
teries of the Garden’?

9. Distinguish between com-
post and fertilizer.

10. What is ‘pricking off’?

11. How many kinds of mulch-

es are there and

explain
how they function? "

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS

The Garden

There is no need to advise ithe
experienced gardener as to. what
annuals do well from No ‘ember
to June; This ‘seasonal planting
is an old game to them and they
know all the tricks only too well.
But they are beginners wh
not so wise, and for the ol
for the strangers to our »
@ list of these plants may be use-
ful, and, here it is. All of the
following—seeds may be planted
at this time of the year with
every hope of success.

Petunia, Snapdragon, Salvia
‘the red; blue and white) Ver-
bena, Gaillardia, Queen “Ann's
Lace, Ageratum, Calliopsis, Pen-
tas, Candytuft, Carnation, Bach-
elor Buttons, Yellow Pen Nas-
turtiums,) Phlox, Cosmos, Dian-
thus, ‘Sunflower, Marigold,
Dahlia.

As has been mentioned before
many, people begin to prepare
their seed-boxes and start. the
business | of sowing seeds this
month (October). But there are
others who are not so prompt, and
who -wait until January, February
or even March to sow their seeds.
March however is the latest that
this jcb should be done as later
than this there is the risk of run-
ning into heavy rains before there
is even time to enjoy the flowers.

Most annual seeds will spring
from three to eight days, after
sowing. But the length of time
from sowing to flowering varies
with different plants. Progress de-
pends too on a variety of condi-
tions such as soil. district, treat-
ment ete., so any times given here
can only be approximate. How-

id
lores





oo

In October

ever, a table of approximate times
is a useful guide, and a help in
judging whether the various plants
are progressing as they should.
The following table is taken
from that most useful little garden

book, “Gardening in Barbados for
Amateurs.”

Period Of Time From Sowing
To Flowering

Snapdragon ......, 8 weeks
Ce eek 6 weeks
Yeuow bea ....,,, . weeks
Bachelor's Button ., 5 weeks
Candytuft ........ 9 weeks
PR eS ao 12 weeks
PON gia aru les ok g 10 weeks
BPI. iies e's 7 weeks
Geranium ......... 12 weeks
OM Sy ck cbaluee ns 12 weeks
AIOE e's ova 6 weeks
Nasturtium ...,.... 12 weeks

This table will be found of great
value where a bed is planted with
several different kinds of plants
which are planned to flower at
the same time. By consulting the
table, seeds can be sown at differ-
ent times so that the flowering
period of al} coincides.

For instance suppose a bed of
Snapdragon, Candytuft and Bal-
sam was planned. The Candytuft
seeds should be sown one week,
and a week later, the Snapdragon
seeds should be sown, while the
Balsam seeds need not be sown
until two weeks after the Snan-
dragon. In this way, the whole
bed should be in bloom at the
same time. Balsam seeds by the

way can be

ground.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



(By DR. SUMNER MOORE)

During the next few weeks you
will see in this paper illustrations
of various pure bred dogs of
different breeds. It would be, in
my opinion, useless to show
pictures of all the existing breeds
and so a selection has been made
ef those which are considered to
be the mosi suitable for keeping
as pets or working dogs in this
part of the world,. No doubt
some will say “why was not the
so-and-so breed shown” to those
I must say, what has been shown
is not intended to be a closed list,
for if some unmentioned breed
is introduced to Barbados and
does well so much the better.

As I see the dog situation here
I have formed the opinion that,
while there are undoubtedly many
dog levers there are not enough
amongst these who have seriously
thought of establishing any par-
ticular breed and taking pride in
producing something worth while.
Good dogs have been imported,
but, after a generation or two,
mongrel blood has crept in to the
strain or improper breeding has
been allowed to take place with
the result the strain has been
ruined,

Not all dog lovers have the time
cr inclination to breed nor do they
possess the knowledge but I am
sure there must be some who
though probably inexperienced
would like to take up this mest
interesting hobby and by so doing
build up a centre from which good
animals could be obtained of
whatever breed they specialize in.

At present the greatest deterrent
to not only the breeding of good
dcgs but also the keeping of tnose
as pets, is the enormous’ number
of diseased canine wrecks which
are permitted by the authorities
to roam this island. Until this,
serious menace is eradicated by
the enforcement of correct licens-
ing and the collecting and destroy-
ing all unlicensed dogs, I see very
little future for the introduction
of good dogs into Barbados. Why
numberless stray and diseased
cogs and their progeny should be
permitted to infest the towns,
villages and country side doing
untold harm annoying people by
night ‘and day and spreading filth
and disease, is beyond my com-
prehension,

I refuse to believe the Govern-,
ment: will continue to permit this;
disgrace and so I propose, from
time to time, to give the true dog
lovers a little friendly advice on
how to get the best out of their
pets.

Before giving this general
advice I think it would be well te
consider the choice of the puppy



Died: Barbadian-Born.
Dental Surgeon.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 24
Barbados - born Dr. Joseph
Stewart Callender, dental surgeon
who spent many years as a resident

sown straight into the of San Fernando, died at the age} +

of 71 last Saturday.







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or dog. This should not
present such a difficult pro’ lem
for, due to the small pure bred
eanine population, there are, at
present, not many breeds to choose
from. I think it always wise to
relate your choice to your mode
of life and your surroundings, For
example, if you are a busy person
with little free time ana poor
facilities for exercising your dog,
don’t choose a large dog whicar
reeds lots of hard exercise but
be satisfied with a small breed
such as a terrier which can be
kept quite fit with a shert walk
and a good game with a ball in
the garden. When it comes to the
actual choice of the animal be it
pup or older dog always choose
the one with the darkest, clearest
and _ steadiest eye. Tne eyes
should be spaced well apart; teeth
clean and unstained: and they
should articulate correctly, av.id
undershot jaws. The neck should
be medium sized, the back strong
with no sagging, paws short and
well closed, legs straight, back
legs with strong long muscles and
in the larger breeds very par-
ticular attention should be paid
te the deformity of cow hocks.
The head should be broad with
good space for brains avoid the
narrow constricted type of head.
Most important are the following
—perfect eye-sight, ears and nose
When buying a pup look for the
liveliest one in the litter, waten
them feeding and go for the one
which wags its tail and not tne
‘one which feeds with its tail
between its legs.

Rememter bitches are usually
steadier and more faithful than
dogs and have better noses. The

fact that she comes on heat twice
a year need not be a source of
trouble provided you will take my
advice and provide her with a
kennel and run where she ‘can
be safely kept from being mated
by the mongrels in the distrit.












Obtainable. af 5%





FITTED TO
YOUR
EQUIPMENT

OCTOBER 28.

SUNDAY.



DRIVERS

By a DOCTOR who has conducted
a series of interes ing tests

By JOSEPH GARRITY

SEVERE tests which included
‘reversing on a seven-inch wide
plank” have been carried out on
$7 expert motorists in Sweden
to test their reactions to alcohol.

Dr. Leonard of
Sweden's Caroline Ins.itute or-
ganised the experiment. The 37
drivers had to

DRIVE AT SPEED OUT
OF L-SHAPED GARAGE-
WAYS;

Steer in confined spaces, and
brake and start in deep sand.

Their powers of concentration
and judgment were carefully
studied. Then they were split into
two groups— drinkers and tee-
to.allers. >

Drinks were served to the
drinkers and the tests’ were re-
sumed over the same course, all
drivers being “apparently sober”.

ON THE SECOND RUN THE

THE DRINKERS WERE SLOW

BUT THE TEETOTALLERS

WERE 20 PER CENT. MORE

SUCCESSFUL THAN ON

THE FIRST ATTEMPT.

Dr. Goldberg reports that the
drinkers suffered from over-con-
fidence, inferior judgment, and
poor concentration.

One of them was unaware he

had knocked down a row of
marking poles, another did not
know his car had slipped off the
seven-inch plank,

A third became *o furious at
his failure to back on to the plank
that he made 15 attempts without
even changing his methods.

After analysing individual
times and faults Dr. Goldberg
came to the conclusion that

“even a small amount of
alcohol caused a deterioration
of between 25 and 30 per cent.
in the driving performance of
expert drivers.”

The Swedish experiment con-
firmed experiments made in Bri.-
ain by Dr. H. M.‘Vernon, an ad-
viser to the National Institute of
Industrial Psychology.

Vernon's researches proved
that some motorists could become
dangerous drivers af.er drinking
only one half-glass of mild beer.

Small doses of alcohol, he found,
not only impaired judgment and
concentration but produced
slower physical responses of the
eyes, hands, and fe@t.

THE SWEDISH AND BRIT-
ISH TESTS ALSO PROVED
THAT AFTER ONE OR TWO
DRINKS A DRIVER'S VISION
DETERIORATED BY AS
MUCH AS 32 PER CENT.



4

- LONE STAR GARAGE,—St. James
H. JASON JONES,—Service Station
COURTESY GARAGE

CITY GARAGE,—Distributors.




“Alcohol,” said Dr. Goldberg,
“has the same effect on vision as
driving with sunglasses in twi-
light or darkness.”

Although the drivers in these
tests were proved to be a road
menace they were safe from the
law,

They suffered no __ slurred
Speech, unsteady gait, or other
signs of intoxication on whick the
police could base a charge.

Dr. J. Arthur Gorsky, Metro-
politan Police surgeon, in a paper
on alcohol’s relation to accidents
says that ‘the first effect of ¢lco-
hol, and the effect of the smallest
doses, is upon the highest func-
tions of the brain.

This infuses the individual with
a temporary happiness and soci-
ability but leads to an impair-





ment of judgment, concentration,
self-criticism, and the power of
estimating risks

The scientific facts, says Dr.
Gorsky present “a serious oD-
jection to the consumption of
alcohol, even in small amoun’s,

by anyone who is to drive a car.”
The drink - improves - driving
theory is exploded by a bs
report on accidents, which
states:—

“Even where there is Iv
question of drunkenness, a!

{
small quantity of alcohol js for |

many drivers most dangerous. }
“It is essential that these}
drivers and the public should;

realise that ‘under the influence
of drink’ does not necessarily |
mean intoxication in the ardin =|
ary sense, but that driving skill|
is ‘affected long before a i
is consciously under the influ-|
ence of alcohol.”

How soon after taking a
drink is it safe to drive? —
No matter what quantity is

imbibed the body cannot elimin-
ate alcohol at-a faster rate than|
10 c.c. per hour. This means that |
the effects of one large whisky
will not wear off completely un-
til three hours after it has been
swallowed.

The period is corresponding!y
longer for each drink—14} hours
after-drinking, half a bottle of
whisky.

Some countries have tackled
the problem by forbidding motor-
ists to drink while driving. In
Norway it is illegal to sell becr
to motorists.

|
In Madras, India where prohi-|
bition is in forge, there were 7}
arrests for drunken driving in|
the last recorded year,

—L.E.

INSPECTION TIME

FOR

AGRICULTURAL TRUCKS aAnp
TRAILERS



more tons,

hauled on Goodyear giant tires

than on

N° giant tires equa! the value
L

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special ingredients of BUCKFAST

Take home




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PHYLLOSA

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any other make!

recaps. ‘That’s why all over the
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They are extra-tough—last longest Goodyear work tires are the :
—have super-sstamina—greater — world’s finest giant tires, See your
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HI-MILER
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Studded Sure-Grip—Hi-Miler Xtra Tred.





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 238,



Isn’t It Curious —says ANNE EDWARDS

1951

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

NOW is the time—now is the hour

PAGE THIRTEEN



| Man About Town

N. E. Wilson’s brisk pacer to help |

gral

Sain > maatlaae Y
HOW THE WOMAN YOU } 4 Rn he Ney, most out of the | You pull tae. N. E. Wilson
oe Fs ee iliman nx, Whether it be the|& Co, are ering to every pur-
WANT TO LOOK LIKE IS —. Convertible or Estate Car, | chaser of $15 bo ae a 1/10th
s aan ‘ @ prices are moving, and mov-| Share in a book of ten B.T.C
SO OFTEN AROUND THE ing UP! But not at Cole's Garage |Sweepstake Tickets, New mer-
AGE OF 25 as yet, The very recent shipment| chandaise has Pe! arriv Is- ;
came infat the old figure and gives | !and Cotton rs—
A GIRL with that flawless kind you (always a potential Minx} Bathing Suits, all at most attrac-
of elegance that takes a woman's | bent te aw to ood ba ao tC nents
breath away slid into London last Beas re ears | & 4 ; :
week and made everyone else one and you'll | 5ee you at the starting gate.

seem a little shabbier.

JACKIE CRAVEN is an Englis!:
girl who looks everything a
Frenchman imagines a well-bred
Englishwoman to be and ,who
models some of the costliest and



_ hurry example,
; there's oply ape Convertible Teft.

THE Singer Academ:
right uby of the James ira
& Co, Tidy Ba on McGregor

O! WON'T this just swipe th:
hide out of the ball park-gad, Sir
correction hit the leather fo
3ix. Permit me to introduce (oper
ul escape doors, hatehes anc

, 7 St. is beautifully 1

a a in Paris—a girl job on hand. And hat, deer reads dre DEMBRARA [ERARA PRUIT CURED
who hee ae So an oe er, is t@ teach you in a course of |RUM. O.K., hold back til! I teli
separates “model girl glamour 18 lessons everything from the : a

from fabulous elegance, a girl who
can help to explain why it is that
the kind of woman other women
admire is so often 35,

“lve done all the model jabs,”
she said, “When I was 16 I was
the open-air girl always standing

drafting of a basie pattern to the
| making of anything you may wish
to wear. The Singer method makes
you independent—-no need to pur-
chase patterns. You're trained to
make your own as a basis for all
others, And it completely elimin-



you—this rum is from the fam-
ous name of Booker’s in BG.
established ‘way back in 1833.
Chis fruit cured rum is a hase for
the ‘genuine’ Demerara Swizzle
und is becoming available through
Hotels and Clubs. Distributors are

on a breakwater with si ates the trials of self-fitting. W. A. Medford & Co., and Han
strands of hair blowing across my i ° . . ‘hell, Larson & Co.
eyes. |. OH HO, who have we here? ° s

“Then I modelled 14s, 11d. hats.
(Look straight into the camera,
please, and smile with the eyes.’)

“In New York I was a model
for Before and After Slimming
Courses. (I had @ fatten up on
ice cream sodas for three days to
get the Before part of the job.)

eee Seca er ee BOURJOIS
d s a can re- i ine, Rec
member, (‘Shoulders back and zingle tingle. nati s Fir and White Pine, Rev

take a deep breath.’)

“In Paris I worked for Jacques
Fath and learned that the kind of
perfection they expect from a star
minneguin is a technique.’,

| None other than seintillating Dor-
othy Gray with her 8- map routine
for perfect skin care. nthe
beautitul counter in Collins Ltd.?
Drop over and have a chat with
Mrs, Chandler who will explain
10w Dorothy Gray Creams cleanse
stimulate and nourish the — skin

Colognes
are coming in for Christmas (Col-
}lins have a splendid array of
| Gifts) and right now you'll see the
| clever Flexible bottles to spray
| where you will,

I SEE again the tall, tall sticks
and head the ery; “Timber !” and
follow the long tow across from
Vancouver Island when the Lum-
ber is finally stacked aboard a
freighter Caribbean bound, head
ing for Barbados — for N. B.
Howell & Co. Right now this

Cedar Shingles and many mo
types of wood, The busy Hard-
ware Store an unusuall)
attractive store of this kind, i
fully stocked with English and

G.B.I
FACE POWDER * ROUGE * LIPSTICK °

VANISHING

GREAM :

essence of P

aris after dark

By



TALC + COLD CREAM

BRILLIANTINE:

HAIR CREAM

i ¢ ee * Canadian Paints and every other
* t age of the tecanique is THICK lush rolls of earpeting— | building requirement. | ee eee —————~ —
es e + sivpler about mmm! tropies or not-—I stilf drool . ’ ,
. runny wee ae less at the sight. So will you, in Cave| THIS [S THE neatest job im
one gs, no clips or necklaces. Shepherd & Co. Lid. are beautiful | aginable — it’s the B.S.A. 125 c.«
ne after two weeks watching French Rugs (fri ) with aldisplayed by Redman & Taylor's
what the cther girls wore—I velvety pile. Manufactured of Silk| Gara ge Ltd Extraordinar ls
pulled off the roses and bows and Wool they're Moth Proof and . B ae

from my dresses,



offered in Turkey Red, Beige and

powerful, the B.S.A. ‘Bantam’ can







2 To reverse the British ideas 2 . White grounds, The new English | Ulse along for as long as you | L
of make-up. SY iia! : : : arrivals are Gaaatiee— ta hoteteers wish at 40 mp.h. This little ustrous ?
INSTEAD of a lot on the lips , ee nae pets and rugs in a variety of col- | machine has economy running |
and none on the eyes, wear a lot JACKIE CRAVEN—the giri who illustrates the headiine, hc ve ours and patterns. The names are |™8ht through it. With a two (Naturally! Not even the most
on the eyes (tick black line of ~ondon Express Servi familiar; Axminster Rugs and, "troke engine all that’s needed i expensive nail polish givesa finer
kohl along the lashes) and very “Most people think the same small mouth and dark lise around _ It’s a technique that—more than} Tansmere Tufted Rugs — they ke it go is the scent of gas lustre to your nails than CUTEX.
much less lipstick. face will do—whatever you're the edge of the lips (eyebrow face or figure or fashionable | measure, incidentally, up to|]-i8ht, easy to handle with perfect .
INSTEAD of weaing a rosy wearing. But you can’t get away pencil) under the 1 pstick.” clothes—neeos time to aequire and | 9’ x J2’, | Gad holding capabilities resulting | Only Cutex contains the
make-up beeause you are pale, with those fabulous glittering 4 To walk to fit the dress, “If courage to carry off. And if a girl ° . . {com the telescopic forks, tho wonderful, new ingredient
use a eamellia-coloured founda- cyening gowns unless you put on you have a ‘feel’ for fashion,” says starts learning from the cradle, it THIS Dry Goods Store that fre-|*Mantam’ is really an attractive Enamelon. It makes your

nails retain their lustre for
days and days. No chipping,
no peeling, no fading.

t.on and lock paler.
are wearing,

takes her about 35 years—and/Guently has everything and AL-/ moter-cycle.
that’s only if she’s a quick learner,| WAYS has remarkable value con- : . ‘
opener np nremnenene teehee tinues to figure in the news. It | XMAS TREE decorations at

u make-up to match—in Paris Jackie. “the dress itself decides
now that means the doe eye look how you should walk in it,”



(By BEVERLY BAXTER)

LET us forget the election,
Persia, and Egypt for a moment
and contemplate the sad end of
a perfect marriage.

Billy Rose, the famous Broad-
way columnist and night club
proprietor, has parted from his
Eleanor, whe began as an ath-
lete and ended up as the ideal
wie,

They were in London last year
and their tender consideration
for each other was like Words-
worth on a cloudless summer day.

Culture Collapsed

THE trouble with ideal mar-
riages is that they do not last.

Walter Wanger and the lovely
Justine Johnstone were another
famous American couple whose
mutual and visible devotion to
each other was a reproach to the
rest of us,

They came to live in Londan
for a while and Justine went for
culture in a big way.

Perhaps that was the trouble.
At any rate they parted and
Walter married Joan Bennett,
which you will agree was not
without an element of compensa-
tion.

Dr. JOHNSON (no relation to
Justine) uttered a profound truth
when he said that no man likes
to live under the eye of perpetual
disapprobation. But the reverse
is equally true.

The very words “and they
lived happily ever afterwards”
have a cloying dulness about

them which would deceive only
the very young.

There is nothing more monoto-
nous than living in a climate where
one fine day succeeds another.

Two In Harmony
YET having made my case I
must now partially demolish it.

Long

Marriage:

riage does exist then I would
nominate Sir Lewis Casson and
Dame Sybil Throndyke for the
Dunmow Flitch,

They are so tuned to each other
so understanding and devoted,
that even when they argue it is
just for mental exercise,

ONE Saturday night in the war
I invited them to my house for
supper.

It was a dark, dreary night with
a heavy mist added to the black~
out. They were playing at differ-

ent theatres, and Sir Lewis ar-
rived first.

Twenty minutes passed and
there was still no sign of the

Dame, but we sat talking. Then
suddenly he said: “There's
Sybil.”

THERE had been no sound, but
he walked out to the street and
shouted his wife’s name.

Far off from the mist came her
voice,

She was a long way down the
terrace and we went to meet hey. |
It would have been so gentle. He |
sensed her presence and that she
needed him. }

But If My Wite Were Ill?

PERHAPS the truest thing ever |
said about marriage was by Ber-|
nard Shaw, who knew precious |
little about the subject. |

In oné of his plays a bishop
has a flirtation with a seductive
woman who wants to steal him
from his wife. Finally she asks
the bishop if he loves her, |

“Certainly I do,” he answer- |

ed, “but if my wife were ill

Live the I mperfect

It Lasts !

boiled
hesitate

IT
a

oit
for

having you in
would not
moment.”
Those are not the exact words,
but they will do. Long live the
imperfect marriage, for it is the
only kind that lasts.

Ustinov The Prophet

NO one will deny that Peter
Ustinov is a remarkable young
man. After taking part with him
on a Brains Trust we adjourned
for refreshment and Ustinov pro-
ceeded to give us an imitation of
J. B. Priestley which was both
penetrating and uproariously
funny.

BUT this week he has broken
out in a new direction, Writing
as a man with Russian blood in
his veins, he has shed a new light
on the Bear that walks like 4
man.



“If Russia has her Oliver |
Cromwell at the moment,” he |
declares, “believe in her ability |

io survive as we did, and U,
God willing, she manages to
blossom into @ liberal era

of
her own aecord, it will happen |
a hundred years earlier than if

Chase's off Swan and James Ste.
on Busby's—ph. 3398. This time
the accent is on Mercerised Lim.
brie, This light Cotton Fabric ii |
offered in 10 designs—right now
it’s being unpacked. So, too, are
the Silk Crepes, guaranteed for
washing and in Tots of colours,
Chase’s, of course, have an ex-

Lreatly reduced prices — Yes,
i lready, and with good reason, Y.
de Lima is making you a splen-
cid offer — right in time for the

treat oceasion. Space is urgently |

required and Y. de Lima & Co.,
Lad, can let you have Globes,
nowmen, Tinsel — just about

another destructive war makes | tremely wide range of haberdash- | °Verything you'll require soon !

her fall back on her ancient |
traditions of blind patriotism,
and heroism in defence of soil.” |

After Stalin

WHEN I read these words my |
mind went back to a talk I had)

with a West German politician)

whom I met in Austria,

“No dictator is ever follewed
another dictator,” he said, “an
Stalin is an ola man.

“] predict tnat after Stalin’
death there will be a show, -
ful, but steady move towards
some form of liberalisation.”
Words . . , words’; . . words,

Yet I find them more encourag-
ing than the fatalistic coneeption
that the issue can only be re-
solved by a third world war,

ery as well as to

et and washing |
soaps,

+ a
HERE'S a real slick tip for the |

coming Races—-put your money on |
GOLDEN | OPPORTUNITY. ” its |

7

«And, of course, coming in fast are
such desirable items as Waterman
Pen and Pencil Sets, all sorts of
Silverware and Cigarette Boxes
(and very desirable Powder Com-
pacts).

An exciting, profitable game of skill to be played over

Rediffusion every Sunday Evening

from 7.45 to



8.15 pam. » ibe
SOME
VALUABLE
“ : PRIZES pat

|

comes in many becoming fashion



LET'S PLAY —
TUNE-O

|

|

poet

NEW — Cutex Lipstick! Smovwther,
longer-lasting, It flatters your lips. Cutex

shades that harmonise with your /avorite
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TIU|N/E

ae ar parse

i

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sp edniemecipenp ape

|
1

| ——f — imal

ll

If such a thing as an ideal mar- and she could only be cure by |

te



(1) A VOUCHER FOR $10.00 IN MERCHANDISE

ieee â„¢
(2) AN ELECTRIC IRON as
(3) AN AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC IRON

(4) TABLE LAMP WITH CLOCK '

eas

(5) AE MULLARD RADIO













hy

WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER

See eeeuna eee see eae . | *% Solt textured
* Delicately perfumed

This game is played like the well known Bingo game,
but with Tunes. Here is how it will be played :
Listeners will have a card similar to a Bingo card











———<$—$ = —$ $+
} ;
{ ;
: j |
:
'
i | i
ia —_—-}+—
Be | |
+ hose epoca
; |
| ; j
}
ee =
|
He Sa oe
————————



9 ° Cope, 1950 numbered in al! squares. Z
without “ wun a * Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder Rules of TUNE-O
Reserved } gives a satin smooth finish

You can obtain these cards from Lashleys Ltd., ne
Swan Street, Pr. Wm. Hy. Street or Speightstown. |
Lj





sae eu eee eee eee ee eee = * Clings lightly, evenly, for

This game is similar to that of ‘Bingo’.
lasting loveliness

Families in every part of the world are assured of milk un-

failingly safe and healthful when they use KLIM. FACE POWDER BY For every $5,00 in merchandise purchased as from 2. Dying the course o feach programme, Let's play Tunes >
Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampness, the 29th of tober, you will be atven < el . number of tunes will be played, Bach tune pl q
siete 4 z ; , . isted on pages of this leaflet, and each tune is numbered.
contamination and any harm... it keeps without retriger- 5
: : ; ; ipoildeh; A ; Seat j , ee its : =
otne: anys ee teat hate caine cael aa . The rules of “Tune-o” are printed on the card. 3. As soon as you identify a tune check its number. ‘
ee Sed rc eudic During each half hour show of “Lets Play Tune-o” a |}4. If the number of the tune, played is on your “Tune-o* |
—value vo the very last ounce. number of tunes will be played, each tune will carry a square, place a marker of some kind on the number of the
1 KLIMis pure, safe milk number, and if you can identify the tune played, check eee re SQUakS eal
; : - egbees
to see if the number is on your “Tune-o” square, then [J5. As soon as you have identified and marked five of the

place a grain of corn or rice on it. Should any player
get five numbers in a straight line, vertically, horizon-
tally, or diagonally, he or she has “Tune-o” You have
to immediately dial and check your numbers with the

tunes so that the five marked form a straight line vertically,
horizontaliy, or diagonally, across the “Tune-o” square,
immediately phone and check with the Announcer.

7 w” 6. Do not write, make any mark, or in any way obliterate,
Announcer, and if gorrect you will be the winner, and cancel, or destroy any part of your “Tun-o” square,
4 KLIM is excellent for growing children will be given the prize. Remember, to win you must Any such disfiguration will automatically make your entry

We suggest you use a grain of
a marker.

in the game null and void.
corn or rice or such like as

be the first to dial, that is, should more than one per-
son get “Tune-o” the first to get through on phone to
the Announcer at Rediffusion will be the winner. 7

HLAISTEN IN
FOR

5‘ KLiMadds nourishment to cooked dishes

The decision of the Judges shall be final

6 KLIMis recommended for infant feeding



é
7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed fin WHY NOT DO 17 YOURSELF ?

SUNDAY 4th NOVEMBER 7.45
FIRST GAME OF TUNE-O

SPONSORED BY

LASHLEY’S LIMITED

WILLIAM HENRY ST.

8 KLIMis produced under strictest control

—_——_ a a ee ae

So many things in the home
would look so much better,
i if finished in a fresh new
shade of B-H enamel and we
can supply everything...

oe ae me oe me

raat

deans

os
Take pure water, add KLIM, 8
stir and you have
pure, safe milk

i
}
|
|
'
|



—_— —_



== mn
pure

LEM ": DAILIK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD,

SPEIGHTSTOWN

SWAN ST.

Fo

PRINCE







eT eT Te em eT me ee eM Tc MC Te OEM Mey a OG TN iuta Me eT, em Te eR RUT Petree tere ea ett ment ea anec cr ee mm ONT Sia mee ae eee



bn i tea rca at WH gc id lig nice athe alk ll uae wiles



re tein BN SERED Ee.







PAGE FOURTEEN







lt costs

you less
—to buy
the best




MY LOVE II has one of the
best heads and most intelligent
looks. She is a favourite for the
Trumpeter Cup.

CYCLE TYRES
DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 00., LID.

(ECKSTEIN BROS.,





14 glasses of Fine Wine
from every bottle!

winning.

a
—<—_ ie ee
oN NOR WN

ce |
Oat



Here’s good news. You can
enjoy the luxury of 14 glasses
of really fine wine from every
bottle of VP.

ASK AT YOUR USUAL STORE



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VP BRITISH SHERRY VPGINGER WINE

Aa

~BROADCLOTH | mr

ee ene ed atigae ee ee








EASY TO SEW

AT SUCH LOW COST, TOO!
. —— a :

4






Watch the exciting stripes and
comfortable: cool wear of “’Tex-made”
Raleigh Print Broadcloth please the men
and boys in your family! You'll like the
easy sewing and washing. Raleigh is
amooth in texture and unusually durable
: ++ ideal for shirts, and blouses. 1n
addition’ tojpyjamas The low cost will surprise you!

‘Try Broad¢loth by ‘“Tex-made” today Women everywhere are buying it. Be
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tub-fast ““Tex-made” Broadcloth.

DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED:
\ MONTREAL: CANADA

“TEX-MADE’’
IS WELL MADE





cael al seme essai rae

.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Who Will Bring You

TO-DAY YOU SEE on these
pages just a few of the horses
and men who may or may nét
play a prominent part in the Bar-
bados Turf Club meeting which
operys on Saturday next Novem-
ber 3. The first prize in the Big
Sweep is expected to be around
$30,000 and who knows to-day
you may be looking at the horse
who will gain the mos: points at

the meeting and whose’ name
will eventually be drawn out
of the envelope on which is

written the lucky number
have drawn.

The sweepstake at this meeting
will be, undoubtedly, the biggest
ever sold for a November fixture.
On the entry list are seventy-
two horses, another record for
this time of the year. Already the
elimination list has begun how-

you



JUST BY CHANCE: This half-bred from B.G. recently enjoyed
a good meeting in that country and placed many times as well as
He is the first visitor from B.G. to Barbados in a long while.





A Racing Feature
By Bookie

ever, and before.the meeting is
through it can be expected that
many more will not see i. to the
bitter end, In fact a few more
may drop out even before it
gtarts. Which of these will you
draw? One that never leaves the
stall or one who goes right
through the meeting withgut
gaining a point. | know a man
who once drew seven horses in
the big sweep and that was at a
meeting when a total of 40 horses
was considered large. Surely
having drawn more than a sixth
of the total number racing he was
entitled to expect that the grand
prize would come his way. But
he never get in the first ten. Poor
fellow!

MY SHILLING WON

On the other hand I know of
a genfleman who drew one horse

with a single ticket that he
bought for two shillings and
ended up with over $16,000.

That’s the other side of the pic-
ture which most of us only hear
about. Yetit is the side which
keeps us buying and hoping. For
myself I can say that the only
time I have ever won a prize in
a sweep was On a day that I
went to the races with a shilling

in my pocket and took a hraX4

share in a Field Sweep with a
friend. What a shilling! What a
spree!

Those of us who like to bet can
also have a peek

people and horses whom
will be most concerned
when

.



DIM VIEW: A bay filly by Panoramo, a sire noted for speed as
well as producing fast horses, she is one of a string of tree owned by
Mr, Teddy Jones well known proprietor of the Green Dragon Chinese

Restaurant.

Dim View will be making her debut to the racing public

in the West Indies and her first race will be the Ma'den Stakes in
which she is due to take on ten other competitors. The Maiden Stakes
always arouses great interest at any race meeting and speculation has
never been more brief than it is to-day over this particular race.
Others with good chances include nearly every other entrant with the
exception of Test Match who is reported suffering from sore shins.
Can Dim View do it? That will be one of the problems punters must

solve next Saturday.



fpana
FOR TEETH

TO FIGHT
DECAY

Ipana’s fresh mint flavour 1

bacteria and, menage
healthy firmness.
tooth losses,

children the doubly
sound gums—both.
















FOR GUMS \
TO KEEP
GUMS FIRM
ke an instant appeal to child-
ren—and Ipana is as effective as it is refreshing to use.
There are two sound reasons for this. Ipana’s unique alka-
line formula fights tooth heer by reducing acid-forming e
the , Ipana promotes a f
in i is a safeguard against
more than half of which arise from gum
troubles, Follow the lead of wise parents who teach their
effective Ipana way for sound teeth,
f
e
singly Dilber”
|
reyas $0, » |
l

to-day ata
cross section of a few of those
they
with
they go to the betting
booth. It all depends on the sys-



tem you use. Here one can see
Owners, trainers, jockeys, grooms
and horses all represented

If you are one of those who
follow particular stables then
perhaps the Jones string is the
one you are looking for. On these
pages you see Mr. Teddy Jones
as he posed for our cameraman
at the paddock one afternoon last
week. He has three horses en-
tered in his name at this meeting
and they all have reasonably
good chances of success. Most
prominent is Red Cheeks an im-
ported filly who should do well
in the B and A class races, while
another imported Dim View is
more or less unknown but is bred
for speed and-may do well in
the C class races for Maiden-.
His third is Vanguard whom a
few people have judged to be in
better shape than he was before.
I doen't doubt them but his bet-
ter shape may not be good
enough. That is left up to vou to
judge. If you like the stable do
not ‘let me put you off.

THE ROCK STRING

Others who follow the stables
of certain trainers may want to
go along with Mr. S, J. Rock.
One of the oldest in the game in
Barbados Mr. Rock’s stable is not
very large for the November
meeting. In fact it numbers only
two. But I think I can say that
quite a lot of Mr. Rock’s past
successes have been gained at
November meetings. Thore I re-
member best of all were chalked
up by that great mare Linseed
when ‘she defeated Free Fun
among others and came back on
the second day to gain further
glory by winning again,

What better omen could there
be then than the fact that Mr. Rock
has a son of the same mare under
his dare who will be racing at this
meeting. A two-year-old by O.T.C.
he has been given the name of
Seedling and although on the
backward side he has shaped up
auite a lot in the last few weeks.
Entered in the Trumpeter Cup he
may find a few of his more for-
ward contemporaries too much for
him as the meeting opens. But by
the following week and the week
after that he may be heard from.
One thing worth mentioning about
him is that he is one of those two-
year-olds who is sweating nicely.
Ordinarily I would not mention
this but this year quite a number
of our two-year-old crop seemed
to be plagued with this malady
and I should think it best to stick
to the sweaters.

Next we have the jockeys. Of
course I should imagine that all
those who bet on jockeys. and not
horses, and I am sure there is a
vast number, must have already
decided who their favourites will
be, so do not be surprised if you
do not see your choice here. How-
ever here are three whom our
vameraman caught at the paddock
one aftertloon last week. Their
faces I should imagine must be
very familiar to most of the racing
public.

“THE FRENCH LAD”

Suppose we start with Gilbert
Ys onet. Dubbed “the French Lad”
bv a prominent West Indian Radio
Commentator, Gilbert has been
viding on the Trinidad Barbados
end 3B.G. turf for over twenty
y-ars. Long before’ said broad-
easter could count all his second
teeth so I cannot understand hov
he came to apply the term “Lad.”
However the “French” part is cor-







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SUNDAY,

30,000 ?

rect and up to now one only has
to hear him talk to know.

Since that day long ago when I
saw him ride the lazy grey mare
Tagger I have never ceased to. be
impressed with the Frenchman's
art of hustling. He is at his best
on this type of horse so if you are
going to follow him remember not
to let his mount put you off if it
looks lazy. Another very frequent
habit of Gilbert's is the uncanny
way he has of riding the winner of
the first race dt a meeting. There-
fore look out for the one he is rid-

ing in the Maiden. I do not know ,

which it is but that will not matter,
you'll be betting on the rider.

On these pages we also see Ed-
gar Crossley and Tommy Wilder.
Two from England, the former has
now been riding in the W.I. for
longer than any other from the
Mother Country while the latter is
among the new brigade. Edgar, as
everybody knows, is famous for
his waiting tactics and his gentle
hands, The latter a quality which
can often make pullers think they
are running away when they are
just going at a nominal speed. He
is therefore very effective on this
type of horse. But if you are a fan
of Edgar’s then he is sure to give
you some anxious moments until
he makes that last minute run.

Tommy Wilder is not unlike Ed-
gar in the way he rides but being
still more or less a newcomer it is
difficult to pin him down to any
particular style. What has struck
me most about him is his cool
head. It’s one of the best qualities
a jockey can possibly have. If you
are going to follow Tommy then
don’t get excited when he gets in
a pocket. He'll always get back
out. ‘

“PAH” HOWELL

Some use the system of asking
grooms for tips, no doubt because
they think that originally it should

have come from the horse’s mouth.

The gentleman chosen to represent
the grooms is none other than the
celebrated “Pah” Howell. The old-
est groom in the paddock. I have
known “Pah” myself since I was
a small boy in prep. school. He did
that great mare Up-to-Date for
Mr. Edgar Cox, Facetious for my
father and later the half-bred
Danzig, Facetious, he always said,
could give “more gas” after he
turned the top turnin Port-of-
Spain than any other horse he
knew. The latter unfortunately
nearly ended “Pah’s” life when he
gave a fly jump and kicked “Pah”
in the chest. In the last few years
he has been looking after Tiberian
Lady who unfortunately is not
racing at this meeting.due to lame-
ness. But if you want a tip from
“Pah” look for a horse with a
growth of some kind somewhere
about its body. Asked what it is
he will be sure to tell you: “you
see, that is a speed bump.” Have a
bet on that horse. But mind, not
necessarily for first place.

AND NOW—THE HORSES

Lastly we have the horses seen
on these pages. It took me some
difficulty to fight down the super-
stition that some people have about
taking pictures of horses before
races. Lest you are one of those
let me tell you that there are
coyntless whose pictures have
been taken before a meeting and
who have won not only one race
but enough to make them the win-
rer of the sweep as well. Who, for
instance, could have been luckier
than Seawell in 1947. His picture
adorned these columns onlv a few
days before the August meeiing
started, and what happened? He
ran second in his first race and
then won it when the actual win-
ner was disqualified and in his
second venture he broke the track
record when winning the one and
only nine furlong race he ever
won in his life. At the same meet-
ing Gun Hill won the sweep and
her picture was also published a
few days before it opened. By the





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OCTOBER ~28, 1951



Edgar Crossley another of the
well known jockeys has been
riding in the West Indies for
twenty years. Will he win on
Gun Site in the South Caribbean
Stakes?

Jockey Gilbert Yvonet has an
uncanny art of winning the first

race at a meeting. Who is he
riding in the Maiden Stakes. It
might pay you to find ont,

“Pah” Howell the groom with
the longest record for looking
after horses in the paddock. He
may not saddle a winner but he
may give you a tip.










PATISM Joh
iNFLUeN







TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF



Ss



4







ame









SUNDAY, OCTOBER 238,

Will It Be

Tommy Wilder, a more recent
addition to the ranks of English
jockeys out here. How many will
he win on at this meeting?

Mr. Teddy Jones, owner of Red
Cheeks, Dim View and Van
Guard. He should not have to
wait for the last day to win a
race this time.

Mr. 8. J. Rock who has trained
horses in Barbados for over
thirty years. Folks say he looks
ne older than when he started.











1951

end of the year she had won an-
cther sweep in Trinidad and
$11 000 in stakes

The few horses chosen for this
page are not here because they are
favourites. At least not yet. But
they do represent the majority of
the classes for which there are
races. 1 am sorry I could not in-
clude one of the A class giants
but most of them were put away
when we visited the paddock. In
any case Pretty Way will be
racing in A class so here you have
a chxnce to see what one of those
in the big race icoks like

Dim View i have aiready com-
mented on. Both Mary Ann and
Watercress will be racing in DB
class and taking up the cudgels
where Bow Bells and Mary Ann
left off. Then there is Just By
Chance from B.G., who is racin
in the G class races. Will he be
the only one who can handle
Drury Lane in this division? All
-hese questions you must answer
for yourself next Saturday, and
as the meeting unfurls itself.

Incidentally Drury Lane is onc
of the best looking half-breds
that I have seen for a long while.
He looks very much like his sire
Roidan and as those of us who
saw this horse race will remember
that he w°s a dapper looking littk
fellow when ife was in the pink
Of course any horse by Roidan
who makes good you will hear
them say he looks like Andy. This
is no Coubt due to the lasting im-
pression this game half-bred left
behind him, but strictly speaking
Andy was a much more powerfui
looking horse than Drury Lane. I
do not know if Drury I h
an acion like his f>mous half-
brother but if he does than it
should be a lengthy one.

Drury Lane is also entered in
one of the two-year-old races in
which he will meet the thorough-
breds. In this race he will be
racing against some of the best in
training in Barbados and if he
succeeds it will be yet another
feather in the cap of the breeders
in St. Luci.

THE «F* CLASS BUNCH

A class which is not really rep-
resented here is F class, or per-
haps I should say the older horses
in F class. Actually they are
quite numerous and the first two
races framed for them have re-
ceived entry of ten and twelve
respectively. On paper the out-
sianding horses in this division
are Bowmanston and Colleton but
both have snown such indifferent
form since ‘they matured into
throe -—— and four year olds that
there may well be a chance for
some of the more obscure ones to
make good. Bowmanston, in spite
of her unfortunate habit cf getting
jarred up, would still inspire me
with more confidence than Colle-
ton, and if she does _ strike her
best form I think we can expeci
her to take at least one 5% furlong
race, Colleton on the other hand
always looks extremely well but
invariably runs very badly.








Among the others the one with
greatest potential is Perseverance.
We have not seen him race since
he made a vain attempt to contest
the Guineas. His legs let him
down then. But few of us can
forget the numerous places in-
cluding a few seconds which he
put in in his two-year-old days
when he was running with the
best bunch of horses of that age
that have been seen here for some
time. These included Bow Bells,
Bowmanston, Watercress, and
Cross Bow and although only two
of these have reached a very high
class yet the others were quite
good in their first year of racing

Whether Perseverance can re-
capture his form after such a long
lay off is difficult to say, but he
does look to be in the best of con-
dition to me. I should look for
him to do something in the dis-
tances before the meeting is



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SUNDAY: ADVOCATE









Starting Numbers
And Weights —

WHEN you go to the Races on Saturday you should be |
already familiar with weights the horses will be carrying.
On this knowledge may depend your chances of winititg
some money,





Here are the starting numbers 6. Elizabethan . 123
and weights for the first two days 7. Gunsite ca .
of Racing:
FIRST DAY Race No. 5 Trumpeter Cup
, . & :
Race Ne. i. C and C2 Maidens F and F2, 2-y.c. 5% Furlongs
5% Furlongs i. ey ae

1 Pr ss Judo ‘ a. ay < o

3) Met ee es ix 8. Dunquerque 115

3..D 8 Prince: 95 4: Cavalier : 118

es Rees 126 5. Seedling 118

4. Tes ge ii: @ :- Dlamne 115

6 mar ehnal 12 BA EL 1087. First Admiral 118

7 eae Jane 108 8. ‘River Maid i!

] ire Lady a 26 eH :

8. Aranda ~ a 9. Rambler Rose 1 MARY ANN looks into tho
9. Fille d'Irat ay «20. March Winds 118
a h le : rar 10844 Champagne TI 11 camera with lazy air. But looks
‘ whe Thine ion 12. Sunina 1 deceive, She can really step
. . oe ae sae 13. Cardinal § i

Race No. 2. ¥ and Lower 14. My Love II ee Whew she gets. going.

3-y.o. 7% Furlongs

1 Vanguard 5 115
Jicercy : 108

126
1038
108
ston 123
ina 112
105

Nig 126

10 Friendship 123
.C end C2 Winners
® Furlones





1 126
2 Flieuxce 12

120
Ss t Rocke: . i
liieh & Low 120
‘ 15



i Luieray 115
Rece No. 4. A and B Only
9 Furlongs

1 Landmark i ei, AaB
2 Atomie II ra 121
3 Notonite ., sia 105
4 Yasmeen . ; 102
5. Pretty Way ah 102

through. He always gave me the
impression he was much better at
Staying than sprinting

»PRETTY WAY: a great big upstanding as well
she is entered for the South Caribbean Stakes in wh
That I think sums up the loi ~~ Prete we — aaa Vv
. rt ees “ ] t. y Way is own «, Victor Chase who also ha i :
Now you shall have a whole week in the race and at exencise tt has been sdbeathte ta et Gissiens
to ponder your final selections. there is between the two. However Pretty Way is a winner over a
Happy hunting and the best of mile in England as a two-year-old so this is solid proof that she can
luck to you. Stay the distance. Her only deficiency may be in Speed,

as rangy filly
ich she will open



; WATERCRES3: Hon. J. D. Chandler's filly who won the Barbados Derby last year but has seldom
een seen in good form since. She is looking in the pink as our ¢amora shows and her rivals will include
Mary Ann, The Eagle, Comet and her own stablemate Bowmanston among others. Better at a distance of
7, or 9 furlongs Watercress has also been entered in a race over the latter distance for B class horses
and it is left to be seen what she will do agains€ them if she goes. Her best performance sie the
Derby was against Nan Tudor in Trinidad last Xmas over 9%, furlongs and there are therefore strong
grounds for believing that she will do well against the B class bunch. However she will encounter some
Stiff opposition from such as Pretty Way, Landmark, Red Cheeks, Notonite and Topsy, all imported horses.

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PAGE FIFTEEN



lh.ace No, 6. D and Lower
5% Furlongs
Miss Friendship
The Eagle





Rowmanstor 11
Perseverance it
Mary Ann 125
‘ven 115
Watercress 130
Comet 112

Race No. 7. B and Lower
7‘2 Furlongs



SECOND DAY
Race No. 8 A and B Only
5% Furlongs

finest shoes right round the world.

Belle Surprise 8

Dashing Princess 102

Fuss Budget 102

Demure 117

Firelady 102 |

Red Cheeks 112 |

Pretty Way . 112 }

Landmark 12; \

Lunways bids ‘ 102

Topsy ... ore kG 5 8 ee From England—traditional home

Notonite 115 : 4 . y

Yasmeen. .. 112 of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
|
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cone Seapets te Zealanders—and Britons.too—love them
Notonite Ita for their style, their vafiety and their
Demure 116 x

Landmark 120 craftsmanship. So will you!

Harroween 126

Belle Surprise 93

Red Cheeks 111

Race No. 9. F and Lower
3-y.o. and Over.
5% Furlongs





1 Vanguard 124
2 Mountbatten 12
3. Bowmanston 13¢
4 Viceroy. 1
5. Miss Friendship 13¢
6, Clementina 12)
7. Soprano ll
8 Colleton 13:
9 Perseverance 121
10 Diamao 133
11 Vixen 125 °
iz. Sunbeam 117 MADE BY C. & j. CLARK LTD (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
tace No. 10.:C and C2 Maidens LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS
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1 Fuss Budget j
2 Test Match
3 Darham Jane ‘ * DER
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8 Arunda ee
9 Dim View

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Kuce No. 11, C and C2 Winner

1 Infusion
2 Doldrum
3 Sweet Rocket
4 Lunways ‘
5. Flieuxce
6 Topsy ee Se at Meh
Race No. 12. G and Lower
54% Furlongs
1 Diadem ; 126
2 Wilmar Zk
3 Elue Diamond 138
+, Just by Chance II, 130
4 Joan Star ; Ll4
6. Drury Lane 106
ey; ee Bs ey hed: AOD
8 Mis Worship 133
9 Betsam ‘ 133
10, Front Hopper ........ 125
Race No. 13. F & F2 and Lower
2-y.c. Colts and Geldings
Le Peay Dae ce oa Oe
2 First Admiral .. 104
3 PE ilals sconarais vcr ie 104
4. Cardinal es 104
5. March Winds ’ 104
6 Chutney .... ies
7 Cavalier. ; 111
Race No. 14. B and Lower. |

1,
9
3
4
3

)

Fille d’'Iran
Dashing Princess

9 Furlongs

Pretty Way .

Landmark

Fuss Budget

Watercress

Flieuxce

Yasmeen ‘ é |
Red Cheeks ‘ |
Netonite

Topsy

9 Furlongs |



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PAGE SIXTEEN

By R. V. TAYLOR
It is very much like reading of
life first hand to reach down a
volume of old wills and_ look it
through. There.is such diversity,
such dullness, Ssuch naivety—so
many qualities—and all so

sindividual they= become _ biogra-

‘phical. Then tg pause and re-
«member that «perhaps only
“dozen or so p@ople have ever

‘read them, andsof those few you
ware one, =

» They fall intotwo major groups
Swhich may be, of course, sub-
divided all the avay ad infinitum.
‘The one taking’ pre-eminence is
the conventional will of the man



Evans Holder (1771) who realiz-
ed “how wrong it is defer this
last, this solemn act until we are
apprehensive of our | dissolution
when our thoughts should be
employed in a manner more
suitable to the appearance we
are to make before. that awful
and just judge through whose

a merits and the intercession of my;

beloved Redeemer Jesus Christ I
hope to be made a a of
those blessings and happi-
ness that he in’ is merey will

give me his unworthy servant...”. ho
instructions ;will believe I have, regarded him
teo verbose and long-winded to be,

He continues with

quoted, for the education of _his



. The Stories Old Wills Tell

habited with her since we parted
at Paris in 1777.”

Richard Carter (1725) did not
speak as plainly about the vicis-
situdes of his life. He rather
meanly tries to get around the

ticklish situation of leaving
money to his bastard child by
‘leaving Mrs. Mary Gilber

£330,.and then settling money on
the “natural child of Mary Gil-
bert known as Richard Carter.”

We read of Ann Hothersais
hoping (1764) that her “son Jon

as my eldest son as j firmly rely
upon his brother Thomas stricJy

of property drawn up by a legal sons, it must be of the best, seeing complying with the solemn as-
man. 17th Century, 18th Century, they have to live in this part Of surance he has made me, re-

19th Century—even present day

the world and “depend on the

wills of this kind have p rtain
(ormity that is very quickly badian plantation. And then
dious. There are exceptions of With sincere feeling but tedious

pourse, but this is the general
rule.
A Woman’s Touch

* The lesser group is immediately
er .ancing—those wills written
by a woman's hand and preserv-
ing her personality all through
‘ime. «They arevas revealing and
informative on social matters as

women’s private letters; and
small wonder, because in the
hour of realization that a_ will
must «be written what other

source ig there but the one that
has relayed the gossip

fashionable intelligenee from girl-
hood days. They are almost al-
way* short, touching and trans-
parent ypather than clear, If a
Solicitor is called in these qualities

~ are quite lost

It seems when the words, “I

kive 10 my son,” or “nephew”,
or whatever relation it may be,
are written, and the legacy set

down against it, an almost irre-

pressible urge comes to make
some remark about the legacy.
and there follows a _ brief. but

enchanting description or history
of the piece of silver, portrait or
Whatever it may be. Then there
“is the more pathetic side to these
little remarks — requests for
burial, sorrow over unreconciled
ehildren—and here and there a
twin of phrase like a faint trum-
pet call from the west, where the
sun is about to sink.

Attitudes And Tones

~ It must of a necessity be very
difficult to know where to start
or where to leave off, quoting
extracts from wills, the attitudes
and tones of the testators are so
varying. Joseph Thorpe of St.
George by bis will (proved 1761)
Yeft the working of his planta-
tion to be carried on by his
trustees with the stipulation that
if his wift interfered with any-
thing whatsoever, it was to be
sold immediately.

Whereas Burch Hathersall (1718)
Leaves Everything To His Wife
Blizabeth
Remarks can be brief or
moniing like those of

ser
Henry















A- Mobile Power





is.cning the danger

which the
Iron and P

A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor
A Delivery Wagon

words commits their mother into
their care before disposing of his
property.

Words And Expressions

Most surprising sometimes sare
the words and expressions used.
One Hothersall brother (1714)
requests another not to “molest”
or “disturb” his honoured mother
Meliora during her life, William
Lord Willoughby (1673) leaves
his “serutore” now in his cham-
ber at Fontabelle to his daughters
Anne and Catherine Willoughby.
Dame Anne Willoughby (1683)
disposes of her diamond, rings,
bosom jewels, and “scandle-
sticks” before divising her plan-
tation.
less of them all is that
Chandler, who, in 1862, sat down
and wrote his will in verse. This
has been published
(Journal of the

John Newton (1723) writes of
nis birthplace, Exton Co, South-
ompton and the Chureh of which
iis father was rector and where
his mother lies buried. He even
-ranscribes the monumental in-
seription erected to her memory.
*In memory of Bridget Blake
irs. wife of Rev. Jahn Newton
who was bred a_ goldsmith in
lrdon about 12 years and then
cavelled into Ameriea and_set-
tied in Barbados where God's
providence provided his inheri-

tance.”
Plain Speaking

Another John. Newron who
owned Mount Alleyne plantation
in Barbados and other property
in England writes more harshly
(1782) and states with hara
composure that he had “had the
satisfaction of obtaining an Act
of Parliament to dissolve my
marriage with my late wife
Catherine (Seymour). The child
she was delivered of in Novem-
ber 1780 during her separatioy
from me was and is a bastard. |
have never had any issue from
the said Catherine nor have co-

Plant

Wher your children are at school they are exposed constantly to all
sorts of germs. There is nothing you ean do about that, but you can help
them to keep wel) by building up their strength and stamina, and so

of their contracting an illness.

You can do this most easily by giving them FERROL, because FER-
ROL is based on Cod Liver Oil, the world’s most nourishing food, from
unpleasant taste has been eliminated. To this has been added
x horus as well as other good tonics, all adding up when
blended to more vitamins per pint than 1200 pints of pure Milk, 400 pints
cf vich-cream or 100 ibs. of good butter,

You can’t go wrong to give FERROL to your whole family.

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already,»
B.M, and HS.’
Vol. XVII P. 126) or it would be}fboth
quoted in full, ytimps although

specting my eldest son and his

a con- precarious uncertainty of a Bar- family.” And having read that

can realize how she felt when she
wrote, “I hope that all my chil-

dren and = grandchildren will
firmly believe that I have the
m@gst eincere and hearty esteem

and love for everyone of them
and am desirous of doing every-
thing in my power to promote
their temporal and carnal feli-
city.”

Unusual Anxiety

Sir Tobias Bridge (i672) is
unusually anxious about the dis-
inibution of the furniture he
brought out from England, among
which . was a_ highly _ prized
“Chinese Bed.” Williarn Johnston
who was an artist from Boston,
died im 1772 leaving his “Debts
d his ‘pictures, now by me
ither finished or unfinished, to
Raehael Beckles.” She must have
been more than just a “dear and
loving friend” to have accepted
of these bequests. Some-
it is not written
we know from the tone cf her
will whether a woman is marriod
or pot, Jane Poyer reveals her-
self as our old maid immediately
by giving a picture to her rela-

tion Daniel* James Poyer taken
“when they were young to-
gether.”

Poignancy

There is a strange poigant note
in the will that Emily Field
wrote (1916) in the “orm of a
letter to her solicitor. “Dear Mr.
Gooding ....” she ays, reer
my wishes are few.’ Then she
leaves her, house,and what little
money she has to her sister and
friends. Her cows are to be sold,
if the “old pony is alive he must
be shot and any dog.” She hopes
“not to die in debt, if 1 should,
I think my belongings will sell
for as*much as will pay any ex-
pense.” She wants “a very plain
deal coffin and to be buried in
the dear old Cathedral Church
yard where all my dear ones lie
until the great awakening, I feel
gure you will be faithful in the
discharge of this kindness,”

igh efficienay ne a pl
it} 1 e velc
Dore than 50 B.A
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SUGSSOSCOSS FSBO GN

SUNDAY

By MILTON SHULMAN

No eritic ean do more to recast a
reputation or disturb an illusion
than an actor’s own autobio-
graphy. Anyene who has been
backstage for a drink knows how
painfully the performance can
masquerade the man,

But the depth of the disguise
becomes even more brutally trans-
parent when an actcr comes out
from under the protection of the
‘playwright's words and ideas and
uses his own.

Not that Mr, Lionel Barrymore
in his memoirs* has taken so bold
a course. This is another of
those “as told to” ventures in
biography in which the ghost
writer is important enough to
materialise in the shape of his
name on the cover.

It is to Mr. Cameron Shipp that
Mr. Barrymore has told all.

We arre thus one layer removed
from the real Lionel Barrymore.
But beneath this verbal epidermis
there are still sufficient traces of
Mr. Barrymore visible to con
found those who insist on attribut-
ing the art of acting either wholly
to heredity or wholly to environ-
ment.

ADVOCATE

The Barrymore Who
Hated Acting



tion that made him any money.
He approached it with the loath-
f a trapeze artist who is
of heights.

His grandmother pushed him

ing
afra

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28,



vous hard work of the stage bored
him,

When he went back to Holly-
wood in 1925, never to return to
the theatre, he appeared in a two-
reel comedy in which he was con-
stantly being hit on the head with
a rubber hose. “Easiest work I
ever did. I wes content,” he says.
His friends were horrified at this
undignified behavicur of a Barry-

of to London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA,

Fly to Britain in style : Fly by fast,



more. “We Barrymores survive comfortable Constellation — on

anything that pays,” wae his re-| , "

ply. ang B.0.A.C.'s central Atlantic route
It is not surprising then that : : :

Mr. Barrymore has little pro-| via Kingston, Nassau end Lisbon.

found to say about acting—or ‘

The quickest way from Trinidad
to London :

about anything else either. There
is nothing in this string of petty
anecdotage that rises above the
level of backstage gossip before
curtain time. The two world wars





—





From B’dos tojFiying Time, Weekly Return Fare





are only chronological milestones LISBON Flishte
as incidental as a film shot of fall- —|—
ing leaves to indicate the passing B.W.1. $
of time. soe 17.10 hours 2 649.80
It therefore comes as somewhat Lisbon | 33.25 ” 2 1,396.80
LIONEL BARRYMORE of a shock that, after some 250 London 3128 . 2 1,474.20
if the nome was Schultz? sidiniy-etiteyenaimebiiatininiie,







light-hearted and aggnessively
self-effacing pages, Mr. Barry-
more should reyesl on his final
page that he has ‘ political and
moral philosophy after all. |

The obstacle to civilisation’s |

Also Connecting Services to the Whole World



NEW YORK
800k through British West In-

‘ian Airways. No charge for

‘ im progress, it seems, is “strangulat- | ‘ ; ‘
the ee Be Mee tne Oh the stage when he was 15 in ing taxes.” Mr, Barrymore as-|| 2dvice, information and reserv-
“ahaa theatres what the Sheridan's The Rivals, It was a sures us that if we study our his- -tion
Hee berteons, the Terrys. cx Csag@rous debut. “I am the only tory books—“the ones you studied | Pipa *
the Hawtreys are to the English actop who has ever been formally in the eighth grade”—his view | »peedbird 4
theatre Bicth automaticatly im. ©AUed froma play by his owrj would be vindicated. Unhts to all
enue. 3 ix a — Ses grandmother,” he proudly report: Old Gentleman Ng $ C a by ° e °
a Berrornores oan wes actors Bins oy s his theatrical career It is rather disconcerting that: 2x continents,
0 é , S re at |
‘n the family as far back as 1752. dictabio aaaheee ge aheltaetel Mr. Lionel Barrymore has felt |

Inevitably they were called »the
Royal Family of Broadway.

His grandmother, Mrs, John
Drew, spent 72 years on the stage.
His father, Maurice Barrymore,
was the romantie idol of his day.
His brother John, and his sister,
Ethel, wore greasepaint as
authoritatively as princelings

wear coronets,. oes
Yet Lionel Barrymore had a
“blanket aversion” to acting.
“Not to any one bit of acting
perpetrated by me, but to al

acting perpetrated by me,” he
writs to vemove yy shred of a p
qualisication, i
cause he had to eat. It
fundamental as that.

His real loves were painting
and music. He spent four years
studying art in Paris and returned
to America without completing a
single picture.

He was more successful with
his rrusic. His compositions,
which he blithely admits pilfering
from snatches ef Brahms, Mozart
ond Debussy, have been played by
as impressive an orchestra as the
New Yous Phitharmenic.

Grandmother Pushed

But agting was the only occupa

Was as













Power ‘Take-of
Gives a powerful shaft or pulley












*\s a palatable and pleasant to taste
form of the active medical principles

yrup of Hypephosphices,
Quinine and Strychnine, noyeishin,
Malt and, Fluid Extract of Wil
Cherry Bark

NUTRITIVE 7ONIC—S TIMULANT
Prepered under licence fram National
ferret Co, New York, N.Y, Teoromte,
Ontario, Canada, by

9a CHANCERY LANE, LONDON, England

and GEORGET: Wink, DEMERARA
CRITISH GUIANA

1 =.




grinder and Colonel Ibbetson in
Peter Ibbetson, were achi*/ed by
simply mimicking the acticns of
cther actors doing similar roles.
His Macbeth he admits, was a
debacle at Dunsinane.
name of a well-known New York
agency
Heywood Broun
pig rt ert “Lay on McDuff. Lay
0 ride.” R
He was more successful in films. eae
hey were easier. The rehearsals,
fsappointments an@ the ne--

ticket

He had to act be- the q

=.

Lh














~)/
, . = Mes ~ ~~ 2 we ~ . ~ plated
SOSH SPIOSG SUIS, A FAEESEEEEEEEEEESEEE ESE EES EAE SEs FFFFs





impelled to put his reminiscences |



success and unrelieved failure . i i i

, - and reflections on life into hard’

Two of his most successful charac- print. Most of us would hace | aw

terisations, a Sicilian organ- preferred to remember him as the | x7 TAT

irascible, growling but gently wise
old man _ propelling his wheel- |
chair through films about Dr. |
Kildare,
But now that we have read his
book we cannot but wonder what}
would have happened to Lionel;
€, Barrymore had he been born;
this Lionel Schultz.
WORLD COPYRIGHT

a

Raa




Using the
BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED.
PLANTATION “UILDING, LOWER BROAD ST. PHONE 4585

called McBride,
wrote of





*We Barrymores. Peter Davies.
12s. 6d.
—LE.S.





PAIN’SS CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

....Mt. Pelee

....Mt, Vesuvius
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....Red Lights

... Green Lights

‘ . « pase Drops

Po!
ies coe of Wales Feathers
ew Trees

ee

...- Squibbs .... Butterfly Twinklers
.... Golden Rain ....Emerald Cascades
...-Amber Electrolites ....Radium Dazzlers
.... Serpents ....Forge Fires
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...++Electrie Whizzers ..., Roman Candles Asstd,
hci ae ....Whirly Twirlers

‘orpedoes
ied Booms ....Wheels
Pee les ..., Rockets Asstd.
cued 4 ....Jack-in-the-box

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¢

Dazzlers
.... Cannon Crashers

..-. Mt. Vesuvius
....Mt. Pelee
....Prismatic Lights
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....Forge Fires

.Squibbs
....Roman Candles Asstd.

.... Crackers ‘
. . - .Starlights ... .Jack-in-the-box ¢
eee ‘oa Sinn ....Roman Candles Asstd.
oe S
"TIM Pelee .... Rockets Asstd.

Dies r ’
Fahey SPD Butterfly Twinklers
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oe bomen oe

...- Broadcast Spangles
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....Jack-in-the-box

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Col. Roman Candles ....Rockets Asstd, °

.... Wheels

..., Streamline Rockets
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...-Dizzle Dazzle
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.... Bright Rockets

.- «Radium Dazzlers
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....Mines with Serpents
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Jack-in-the-box
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...-Devil-among-Tailors
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Candles

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$1.44

g

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. - +. Jack-in-the-Box .«.. Vertical Wheels
.-.. Spangled Star Bombs ;

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Guten Sain ... Bouquet of Gerbs ¢| 8
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....Whirly Twirlers 16 ¢ ....Matehes Ge. box
-++.Mt. Vesuvius .... Sparklers i2e. pkg.

Keep this list. Fill in Quantity. and bring or send



it in and swe will put them up for you. See our Displays.

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVENTEEN
so gaan ee ee 2 : E 4





HENRY BY. CARL ANDERSON





To good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
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The Amendments made to the Shop Closing Act which affect the hours
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COUNTRY DELIVERIES: In view of the impossibility of completing Coun-
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regret to discontinue all Country Deliveries.
LOCAL DELIVERIES: All Orders received by 11 a.m. will be ‘delivered the
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All Orders received after 11 a.m. will be delivered the following day.
Please note that any goods required for delivery on Thursday (Half Day)
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SERVICE CHARGE: In view of the reduced Service which we are now com-
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PAGE EIGHTEEN



NO BORDER HERE—A new spectacle for Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh was
the aquatic display put on by an internationa] fire-boat in the Detroit River across from Windsor,
Ontario. The two best known automobile Centres of Canada and the U.S.A. co-operated to give the
Royal Couple a royal welcome as housands of United States citizens motored through the Detroit-Windsor
tunnel to join their Canadian friends in the celebration. Detroit's



Mr. Louis 8. St. Laurent, Prime Minister of Canada greets Princess Elizabeth with a courtly bow
at a reception held in Rideau Hall for officials of the Canadian Government and for diplomats from other
countries stationed in the Canadian capital. ~-Photo by Frank Royal



Pal
Heralded by trumpets the Royal Couple arrive at the main doorway of Canada's Parliament Build-
ings. They were greeted hére by the Prime Minister who conducted them to the House of Commons
where all members were assembled and later to a main Committee room where a ceremony was held.

At the suggestion of the Duke of Edinburgh they suspended their official timetable long enough to
ascend the 206-foot Peace Tower for a view of Ottawa and the surrounding countryside.
—Federal Newsphotos of Canada.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Royal Tour Through Canada

On Every Hand A Warm
Welcome Greets The Princess

Canada’s Prince and Princess
journeyed in the Royal Train
through some of the small towfs
of Ontario en route to the previn+
cial capital Toronto. Among the
interesting stops on the route were
the Royal Military College at
Kingston and the Royal Canadian
Air Force station at Trenton, Ont.
where thousands of Common-
wealth pilots received their trait
ing during World War II.

Saturday October 13 was spent
in Toronto. Canada’s second larg-
est city with a population of neatly
one million. The stopover in the

Ontario Capital was highlighted by
a visit to the new Toronto Hospital
for Sick Children. On Sunday Oc-
tober 14 the Royal Couple attend-
ed church in the Town of Niagara
Falls, not far from one of Ontario's
largest Hydro developments, and
then proceeded to the Great Lakes

City of Hamilton, producer of in-

dustrial steel for Canada’s ex-
panding defence programme. The
following day was spent at Wind-

sor, centre of Canada’s automobile
industry. Since Windsor is on the

United States border large throngs
of United States visitors joined the
citizens of Windsor in welcoming
the Royal Couple.

From Windsor the Princess Eliz«~
abeth was flown in a luxury air-
liner to the midwestern City of
Winnipeg, Capital of the Province
of Manitoba and railway hub of
the Prairie Provinces. On Wednes-
day October 17 they went on to
Regina, Saskatchewan where they,
witnessed a horsemanship display
by the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police. The Royal Couple then
proceeded to Calgary, in the Pro-
vince of Alberta, where a special
“Calgary Stampede” was staged in
their honour, complete with chuck-
Wagon races, cowboys and Indians.

Friday, October 19 was devoted
to a scenic journey on the Royal
Train through the Canadian
Rockies terminating at the Pacific
port of Vancouver, On October 21
«ne Koyal Couple proceeded to
Victoria, Canada’s most “English”
city, on Vancouver Isiand. After
inspecting the Naval dockyard at
Esquimalt on the following day,
the Royal Couple had an oppor-
tunity to relax during a three-day
holiday

Edmonton the Capital of Alberta
was host to Their Royal Highnesse’
on Saturday October 27, when
they visited the newly developed
western oil fields.

To-day will be spent in the
Wheat Province of Saskatche-
wan and tite following day the
Royal Couple will arrive at Port
Arthur where they will visit the
vast grain elevators at the head
of the Great Lakes.

Thence Their Royal Highnesses
proceed by air to the island City
of Montreal, the world’s second
largest French language metroplis.
During their two-day stay in Mon-
treal they will visit the English
Canadian McGill University and



Spring Clean
For ‘“‘Queens”’

Plans are being made for the
“spring cleaning” of the world’s

fastest liner, the Queen Mary,
and the world’s largest, the
Queen Elizabeth, Work will
begin at Southampton next
month.

The Queen Mary is due to
arrive from New York on
November 12 and will not sail

again until December 15.

The Queen Elizabeth will be
out of service from January 3
till February 12,

More than 1000 men are need~
ed for the work.

In the Queen Elizabeth there
are six miles of carpet be
cleaned; 500,000 pieces of china,
glass and silver to be inspected;
210,000 towels, 30,000 sheets and
15,000 other linen articles to be
@xamined and repaired, and
fresh-water tanks which hold
1,600,000 gallons to be internally
cleared.

lectricians will test 30,000
lights and there are 1300 electric
mctors to be examined. Even
the inside of the rudder has to be
tested.

Outside the ship one of the
tasks will be to examine every
link in. more than 900 feet of
anchor cable.

—L.E.S.






KILLS

pay

ge
SS
és
ore

Use Flit Powder for crawling insects

Flit is now sold in a new red,
white and blue tin ® Same post- |
war power—samie pre-war price.

FLIT

FLIES

‘il AWD OTHER INSECT PESTS
| Qutchhy- cheaply -cleanky
10.1 INSECTICIDE CONTAINS DDT

the French Canadian University of
Montreal, the shipyards of Cana-
dian Viekers Limited and the pro-
duction plant of Canadair, which
is at present turning out F-86 jet
fighters for the Canadian squad-
rons destined for defence duties in
Europe.

From Montreal, Princess Eliza-
beth and the Duke of Edinburgh
travel to Washington, D.C. where
they are to have dinner with Presi-
dent and Mrs. Truman. The two-
day visit to the United States will
be followed by a ‘holiday in the
Laurentian Mountains of Quebec.

On Tuesday, November 6, the
Royal Couple arrive in Fre¢eric-

CANADA'S PRINCESS—It



ton, the Capital of New Brunswick
where they will visit Canada's
oldest Cathedral. Their Royal
Highnesses will spend the follow-
ing day in the east coast port of
Halifax, Capital of the “Scottish”
Province of Nova Scotia. After a
visit to the Dominion Experimenta!
Farm at Charlottetown, Prinee Ed-
ward Island on November 9, the

Royal Couple will embark for St.
John’s, Newfoundland, on_ the
Canadian destroyer, H.M.CSS.

Ontario. Here in the picturesque
fishing port, which was until 1949
the Capital of Britain's oldest col-
ony and is now the Capital of
Canada’s tenth province, Princess
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edin-
burgh will bid farewell to Canada,
and will set sail for the United
Kingdom on Monday, November

12, on board the Empress of Scot-
land.

is a happy and vivacious Princess

Elizabeth who is winning the hearts of the Canadian people in the
course of her four-week visit to the largest of the Commonwealth

L4Â¥.028,
Dinner in Ottawa.



The above photo of the Princess was taken at a State

—Photo by Frank Royal

Spectators crowd the streets and hang out the windows as the
Royal Couple drive along the narrow winding streets of old Quebec,

Union Jacks were everywhere.



capital of French Canada.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951





Wish you
had his
ENERGY? ¥,

It’s grand to be full of life and
energy! Inner Cleanliness is the
secret! Just take a glass of sparkling
Andrews to clear away impurities
and tone up the whole system.
Andrews starts its: healthful work
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Take Andrews as a refreshing
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P.DAV. OCTOBKK U. 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE %  IK4 III-III;I: HREE SECRETS SHOWING AT THK PL-AZA this wwk-wd is THREE ECRaVTS" a drama of considerable emotional impac*. ell du-evtetl and well acted. It has an uauaual And •**•• plot with an overall keynote of amyewM that is i ileciively maintained throughout the 8k*s ..rriag three of lb* s er a en's sparrows. AM this could be vee* arij-cosmug vosatog JCIIMM. amusing — and deflaitery Is In •nor Parker. Paartaia Meal aad spots, but my ciMickwn is thai In Roatan, it is based o* the though iha rearMoos ol the old vi of the urns aaaae by Marpeople to various circuaeataiacei r Lea shaabatfc and t*Ma th* are realistic, and though the dia* of tare* >aa| mother* who * ue ia P Un " 1 an rofc jou tun Th. Annu.1 C„ h„ b~n "'"EL"" with pattern still pinned c Pile and as you mark a | it in another pile. Before you l to mark have all the necessary equipment laid out in reach dress is a real Item and demand* Tiering paper and a tracing* who*-1 careful consldaraUon. Even be1PB IhP idekast but are not suitcompleted and shows ir they proceed li a dress quickly ablo tm ^ types of material derly Tesl all aurt show* • -,.t. „t ""' --a-occwu in *" .€-. v Test aw a scrap or material lot ranks S, M^Shn. !" Won A *rmant that Is too sublet* and for the pressure ranks, from M active ^ m ^ n^^ o^ look tU)Qmmr to ^.t,, „ ttl fi cU)iy leakaaasM old age ar PaeB*en ble. but me foundling home for ndoprLf* All th* children are boys. ,UI irere born on the same, day and fred for adoption on th 1 e*lve years later, a 'plane %  tea aad the sole survivor Is a i year old adopted boy whose % %  r parents had taken him from home. Each of the women begreat tit the child is hers. The indiDue to and recentricitUM of e made to appear ikar the sake of laugjae, v attitude Is too laeVjaineems \o me that uaridicuk* ;.itd humour that is in nabi* taste are a blot on Rood enter tain meat. Tha Him moves at • lively [>act and will undoubtedly appeal to a people change in policy at the group* Those Group* which have not yet sent m their re-resjlstraiion fee of 1 are asked to do so without delay Scouters are also r— stories leading up to th.' Globe Theatre, their new ptemstances that forced each of ture now starts on Wednesday and to five up her child, antold plays until Sunday with the result flash-back', with the final "ft* 1 !" v review would appear on %  a being neatly tied up when tn ,' a8, 1 d f y "howing. This hraa of them meel ai the foot would obviously be of -ao use to mountain where prepara anyone and I will therefore not -rt>'s particular brand of com. Personally. I found the charfr of Mr. Belvedere slinhtly Oxinus. with his inflated eg.enormous self-esleem. which t only exceeded by his superID* attitude towards the people ft supposed to be helping k ilns lilm. Mr. B. Is a lecturer :>w to be young and enjoy a. SO. and to enable him to I up his theories, he masqucrt as a 77 year old and enters S id peoples' home Once In e-me. he tnkc-s tnd huljdozes the bewildered ten until he has them flitting find like a bunch of rheumatic aaaaaj -'. sen at a rrlcim D%U T (3. S> 5. Moudav. >v> 10. \ cubic mrtrr (Si 11. Oould ba ilo but not I*M. ( r affit rjrn U as ,, n3~,'. 1 ; is. Kspianntion about a boy. <•> 'JO. Land gUl? At least •&•'• rrom It. lit 31. Bar Holders of court 7 4i 32. Ooiog bavead, (S) 39. ft Dsav not M ttatohsd. < ;n Down 1. Plane to upsst bou man am in iii-li i ii (•. iB) J. PUtv-aiL* iioJd.Adam i n. iB) 3. Klupo WIIQ %  cap. ateT (Si 4 Tn& la an rxp'.oll. 13. China claj. (i 15. Balustrade, poaslblr. It) 16. This will do a* a splash. 141 II More or IBM OOST (i 19. fUcllns. 131 shop worn aad tired when it is manHav* a needle threaded finally finished. Jurnplng from with a mtiasUns; colour thread one operation to another without r^, for majgirui the centre any definite plan of procedure troal l1ld cmKn (^^ AJ*.Q* mindedofmene^^rytocotnplre ^^*SLf!^ n !" ?*& ^^I** "if. 1 ,im f "J*" 1 m their Scout Badge Register >r ^ '^ P*ure in your \Tora. aC eui-te marking will save youf Forms tForms S.BR I and 2) as Most important of all is a good m b r r your dr M is CJ ihis t* holdinjt up Ihe registration pattern which ata well. If you P iwwa u ^li-^V"^ wWch hav "*"* y^' CUWIMI ^taarn Assambrfiif for the first fitting: s required by the Badge 3*rretroat your own perfect basic •*t, bert done at one sitting. Bastt "^ D „ "ra you will "vo in fluiag m darU T p, tlu and lucka Thil i ..... f"* v __.. "*"* Vou will be able to stltrh ^ty l done by hand or machine.: The Island Scout Rally held at immediately, saany of the seams Erdiston College last Saturday was. you would otherwise have to The hand DasUng is somev. Iul| in spile of the small numbers bast* and It fleet. U you are cuteasier to remove but takes longer attending, a great success. Thanxs ting from a ooaaouiretal pattern to put in for most people and is extended to alt wh* turned out vou will save tune by pinning doesn't give as accurate a fitting, and especially to those troops the pattern together aad fitting U gathers are used in the blouse winch took an active part in the before cuttlaf. This will aaw one row of machine stitches wl'h tmplays. help V ou to become familiar with the top tension loosened Is usualThc crowning feature of the the assembling of this style thus ly more satisfactory than nan 4 Rally was when our Chief. Sir making it easier to put the pieces gathering. It Is very easily Alfred Savage, followed by the together after cutting. moved If the gathering is In it.* Island Commissioner. Major J. E right location at the fitting twi <;iimth. .ind Assistant CommisPlan to cut out the whole dress more rows of stitching should be j.loner. the Rev L. C Mallalleu. * ,h **">* tim * ncr F** "* a "dded ;md all three drawn up toclimbed to the top of the 20ft your cloth laid out It will save gether to make eve %  towei which had been thne to cut all the pleee*. TWa gathers. erected by members of the Flrn wil1 n,so hel P •• save aay mato Sea ScuuL, Croup. This was Indeed tutting mistakes. IJIV out and pin ^*te shoulder seams. Machine very fine example of ciSSE? down .U pattern pleee. hetor* tasting 1. ujuslly best here If skill and endurance, and a bold cutting anything. Be sure to check .vou %  working from a satUrav reminder to every member of the your grata lines aecurat*ly. lo rv 'T^ ^"ff" l nd ,' Movement that to reach the top .w ~SU aa 1 -^ Cd lkm houWw "• Jar this leotiires %  rreat deal h*' !" .--i. !*> noi reanovc the paiUrD particular style you Btlght slit Sne? I^lunTworkWe wlffnevVr . after cutting until read v the sh.-dde, se*n. without ban. forget this event which should *>**, * "* t f iec T^ I1! fll lU> L -. down m the annah of •£o5 %  • v 1 reasons for this First^the Baete any cfasswtse asarns. such History m Barbnd.^ as n indicaP lorM ,r""^ lo ^T"}**, ?*? m %  yokes. Deal but do nut hou lion of th.Chiefs wilhngneS"o pattern and the style detail* the waistline seam. Ss l T.c,^"sco= "' ^Stt^uZtt^lX "< bj* the length-, Raturnlng home on Thursday *?* pr-Wm stretching and wru. (f ^ ^ ^ ^ of ^ fl| ^ ^ morning last was Dr. Colin *' patteni you can save time by V.mghan Bccompanied by his wife. Mark ait th* style details at stitching the skirt seams. Turn Colin was a very keen member one sitting. Place an the pieces under with hand busting the |g*ej of the First Barbados Sea Scout Group, and attained the KtngV Scout Badge in rM2. We know that he Is still keen on Scouting, and hope that he will be :ible to rind sornotbn* u. assist the Movement In Barbados, Loo Hijacfc b Lord Rotvullan Due H*re Feb 14 allowance at the pHrket closimon the front and mark Ihe senm Lino on the back of the placket caaung with a> contrasting bsru' ... thread This will make it %  ask *Mr. Guianua 1901 W lo fll , o n >, u .MBB ON *W t*-tlMia" n (jEORtvETOWN. Ot. 25. Pta Uat skirt tu the bodice. Twenty-Qve-yeai -old leo Hinds Pin up the liem allowance. It was crowned "Mr Guiana 1151'' is much easier to Judge fit with at a double-header card staged the hem pinned in. well at this point to ajlofj ss to hang ror twenty-reur o mlow Nss seams to the drc hours i At ihe Hrst fitting first consider ihe dress as a whole. I> not m..l;e any changes hurrirdh If changes must be made be sun 1M8" was second and S. Grant to a ilKn|n bcforfI st |, chin| L'uunly) Uurd. Hinds %  (Uemtiata Cuuntj i the most muscular VLaow won the best third. prizes for back aod man. Caca George Rupert and the Lion Rock — 16 The thorn i oi 'h* two rrtend son atssaa *tlrr.rJ<. The Imh OOT* it* opened, some bundle* in rigetd out and npst miriae Rupei ,: loagh •houu the nun. "Comr on out. You'll bnd you've chosen ihe wrong boJi lor thai aimr. in4 wa'rt not turning .. the Audstorlum on Sunday NEWb was revolved during the night last before a large crowd week: that the Chief Scout of the Hinds was the winner of the British Commonwealth Lord How"Junior Mr Guiana" Contest held allan, will r>* visiting Barbados in M*v this year. from Thursday. 14th February to Sundav 17th. 1951. Oscar Leow of Barttea < Esael...'..l AssorhHons r i? u l V County) and 'Mr. It is inspiring to not* that the Local Association to function Thomas Local Association head their meeting on the 9th of OctoWilliam Watson was re-elected j,, the SMuur Secretary aad Mr C. tk at. Jaraan,; Chaa.pionshipe, Ernest Spelen'. iraasurer. banu.mwoighl kinguln wan the Tl.e_ Island Secretary was premost outstanding lifter, returning sent by invitation and at the cona t ota i of 370 which was only 5 elusion of the business ol the,? lbs. below the total returned by meeting gave a short address sli clement Cox winner of the thy:Invitationi of the President. Featherwelaht Class, From St. Peter w,, have had news that the St. Peter's Hoy* Scout Local Association has been formed, and that Sir Rupert BrierclirTe will be the llrsl President. Formerly the Leeward Local As, sedation comprised the parishes of St. Lucy. St. Peter and St. James; St. Andrew formerly belonged to north-eastern Local Association Central Rovet* There was a meeting of the Central Rovers on Saturday 13th. Discussion centered around their activities under the new set up, %  !" %  %  *— vote, reinstate! service to the Public and the imMr Raymond Hamel-Smlth was provement generally. The attendthe only opposer issuing a very Make your own sewing piun ancc* was good and the meeting strong warning lo officers of the outline form. Remember, your nd)ourned until Saturday 27th at Corseratlon on the standard of time ia valuable. Mak Wcslev Hall Olrls' School. conduct expected from them. hy planning, Suspended Tnur favorite (auric*. Genuine Maidrnfurm brassieres are made only in the HaileuSisiMitf AmriMs. There . ., fik*irn *w lor fltsjBh \s\w ol ligurs. When your BACK ACHES... •Miatk.--.-.II. „ m b, a leai. Th. IsahsBi M. is Haas. !* %  Wh n ths* fl*> S 4 ardw, ascaas arsis assl •*-• -art., u.i ... il,r „ri, n ThM bariWh.. hsadVtW. tl-m.ul.ui>. eha*sd rasl *r thai 'Und oi.l t.-l.,w • MbTo rn.hr ,.„ feidn.T. -...i, (Hoefif and lo haap tK-i !wd urdfi *M DVaTi Eldn.; PU. IWd'. Kidner Rib qubkh rkf >ir •fM-buri.ne.l MAJ a* nan .. .1. and -..i,. M II.I ,,„„, ktaakaa** nWs to ***n; a* !" and asuaihw hawW lM*toT Wak toStot —h tass. -i — — •***! I. .to*, .at, rt I—-!"-. Hasd'i K-W., r PdU m Ik. hto ,mkm, w*h ,b+ ,*i ksadt. %  for irrewn-ups aa il is for children.



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a AM) orate /Sf>? ESTABLISHED 185 BARBADOS, OCHER 28. 1951 PRICK SIX CENTS, LYTTELTON NEW SECY. OF STATE FOR COLONIES Churchill Chooses Cabinet Ministers %  E WOIX ( LONDON, Oct. 27 RT. HON. OLIVEK LYTTELTON has been chosen by Mr. Winston Churchill as new Sec retary of State for the Colonies. Churchill put himself in his dual wartime role of both Prime Minister and Defence Minister to day as he announced the new British Cabinet on his first day in office. Churchill and the key men he has chosen for his Cabinet went to Buckingham Palace today fori Ur*n| Chunuu uTubu; Hlal Mr ^ >H lK*. 1 /!a\aBHBaW %  ^B ^H I roR ^y *fl LJj PiSaf^ L MMBSH ^B kens! BBBBBsVe' w 9 *' VOcFjk 1^^ J Churchill namtd his trust* d deputy and heir apparent Anthony Eden to the Job of F< .enSecretary, to try and keep the ueace but lo halt the twisting of the British lion's tall. He named R. A. Butler, one of the party's top economic expert* to the toiiKh post of Chan the Exchequer, charged wilh trj tag to ret Britain out of r mlc crisis. Other appointments were• nrd Preside-.' of the Council Lord Woolton. Chairman of the I vatlve nnrtv and wartime Minister of Food and Reconstruction Lord Privy Seal the Marqull of Salisbury Home Secretary and Minister for Welsh Affairs. Sir David Maxwell rVfe. Minister for Common*, lallons, Ocncral Lord Ismay. With three more elections result* to come in the Conservatives hove n maiorltv of 18 over all other parties. Conservatives now have SJO seats. Labour 293. Liberals 6. Others 3. Church iU i% expected to make toritv faction when the House reconvenes November 1. Labour Split The Labour Party exploded into two bitter factions, again threatening Socialists hopes tt form u united front which miahl b able to oust Churchill from power. The Labour newspaper, the Dally Herald, shattered the uneasy election honey-moon of the party left and right wings, with the blunt charge that the leftist Ancurln Bevan and his follower? were the major factor In the Socialists" defeat. Bevan and his American-bailing followers said that they could have run the campaign better than the former Prime Minister Clement Attlecs moderate faction. The Conservative majority was •dim enough to bring a warning from Number two Tory. Anthony %  dOO, th a these may have to be another General Election soon. For ihi-s reason. Bit Labou chieftains hoped to soothe the Bevan-Attlee cla-h and stall the powerful trade unions out to "gel" Bevan for his blasts against them Bevan, however, had piomised Ul renew the Kiltie OflM HM ''lection was over, regardless of who won, — I'. I". FROM ALL QUARTERS: Diplomatic Documents Recovered %  TOt hiioiM Oct. 27: A bag i-ontaining diplomatic documents %  tOttO fob) morning at the entrance Of the Swedish Foreign Office w.td r covered ;i few hours later ir, Ihe cloak room or the Stockholm Central Station The police took in custody %  46-venr-old man who i mother worker hod stolen the bag. He told the nolice he and his companion had been drinking. PALERnfO : Fire aboard the 7,850 ton freighter Dan Fjord reported to be carrying strategic goods to Communist China was brought under conUul jiuleide Palermo Harbour, but ilic vessel was still smoking and port authorities required permission for it to enter the harbour because of the presence of several oil tankers. NEW YORK : The Peruvian War Minister General Zenon Noriega "."is given a salute of 19 guns when he was formally welcomed at the United State) First Army Headquarters at Governor's Island Noriega accompanied by an official party were guests of Ihc First Army Commander Ueut-General Willis Clritenberger. Noriega inspected a guard of honour drawn Up awaiting his arrival. LONDON : Foreign Minister Manuel C. Gallagher called at the Foreign Ofttcc this morning. Th' Minister u ho arrived here for i three-day visit yesterday from Paris later visited Uuckingharr Palace to enquire about the King 1 health. He was accompanied by Ambassador Ricardo Rivera Scheber and received hy the Marshal of the diplomatic corps and tho master of the King's households. VILNNA : Czech police have thrown a cordon of road blocks around Prague In search for men who recently murdered at least 8 members of the SNB. Security Police, travellers from the Communist capital said. Sources said that while it was known that at least hrce SNB men had been killed. party It added, depended upon the conduct of the Colonial Offli the next few months Impact CHURCHILL HAS TALKS WITH SERVICE CHIEFS LONDON. 0 %  IT. Satuida night Winston Churchill summoned Britain etrvlea chiefs to him and held a long discussion on defence matter*. Fleld-Marshol Sir William SU Chief of the imperial General Staff, Air Marshal. Sir Johr Slesser. Chief of the Air Staff and Lord Frascr. First Sea Lord, roada Bftt reports t-> their new Chler -m p. U.S. OIL DIVERTED TO BRITAIN WASHINGTON, Oct 27 Senator James Kem told a Di trict Republican meeting at Farmington, Missouri on Saturday that the Truman administration has diverted American oil to Brilai thus depleting American reserves and threatening consul with possible higher prices. He said: "One may well wonder how long the American peeple will tolerate administratifti m Washhat constantly and continuously places the welfare of Britain and our other so-called European allies above bn of our own country."—t*.P. long! Practically every .olony mantton individually In a leader of the Manchester Guardian surveying the Labour fJorarnmpad on the evolution %  f the Commonwealth." Historians. the paper says, may remember the Labour rule of the past six years more for Aha! impact than for its domestic legislation or Its part in int.iri.itioual affairs. While in a sense the Labour Government introduced little that was new Into the Commonwealth precedents could bo found for what seemed innovations—yet theie emerged a pattern of development which was The obviously outstanding step forward"--the gnnt of self-government to India, Pakistan and Ceylon—had been led up to by the long series of previous steps. Tiic .significant thing in the past Defence oi Mid-East Would Be Wrecked -IF BRITISH LEFT THE SUEZ NAPI.ES, Ort 27. ADMIRAL ROBERT B CARNI i he uiitiCommunLst defence oj the Middle East would be 'utterly wrecked" if the British were lurced to pull out oi the BUM Canal Zone. The Ccmmander-in-Chitf of Allied Forces in Southern Europehinted, however, that he was confident that the British could ntatoUin ;i foothold in sector. Carney said. : "I think the British will cannot visualize the Egyptians throwing them nut." THAT W1NKINU SMILE. the I..i of Mr. Al.ii Hoyd, OoaservaUvs member of Parliament for Mid Bedfordshire eHMcd aim to vi. tory in Thursday's else tions. Mi L-iuiox Boyd. wbo was in B-ililo. quite rvosnt ly. Is pictured datum hi" cam p.ugu helped by ale wife Lady Patricia, n dnughter of Lord Iveagli. Egyffl Denyands Britislr^&mcua lion Immediately CAIRO, Oct. 27 J/OYPT FORMALLY demanded that the British evacuate the Suez Canal area immediately. The note handed to the British Embassy charged that continued British occupation of the Suez Zone is a "shameless violation" of the UNO charter. The note also contained a formal notice that old treaties givinij the United Kingdom rights In the Suvz area and th? Sudan have been abrogated by Egypt. The 4.CKJ0 Protest |j Against Mass For Petain few ,h Hi k when %  demand "The defence of lbs Hlddls WUt would be utterly wrecked if tlv Suez Zone base were not in thai hands of the British and powers," he said. Carney made it clsar thai h* hopes, eventually, to bring Greece! under his segment of North Allan-, tic command, but declined to aayj fix years hod been~the way "the I whero Turkey fitted into the pi< laller or less advanced, tries had begun to follow sull und were rwrrina on pm^llel lines "Though al very dtflerent stages of development Nigeria, Gold Coast, Trinidad, conUnues the (.'usrdiaii step into the stage through which India and Ceylon were passing a decade ago. The east and central African territories admit increasing numbers of elected and of Indigenous representatives to their Legislatures Linking Trend There hud been u strong trend towards the linking up of neighbours to form or foreshadow mor effective units—the Malayan Federal Constitution, the Bast Air' Commission and the West Indian Federation Idea"—which has grown l" .i blueprint. Referring to central Africa the Guardian comments that it awaits a solution of Inler-raclal problems but "ifs probable form and Its advantages are appreciated as never before." The old haid line between Dominion and colony Is slowly melting away." the Guardian comments. Turning to the future the Guardian says It Is too toon lo say with certainty whether the same liberal spirit shown towards political evolution In so many colonlul territories will be as well rewarded as It had been In the Dominion sphere, but, concludes the Guardian -Indications are that lure. "I think Greece belongs tn the Southern European Command, hut Turkey's psrcn>nrteirt eu-ftss potitic.il guesllon with which I am nit prepared to deal." The Southern Commander said th:.t the land forces placed at his disposition hy Italy were "*p"" hut a very g<>od ikaMton force."—U.P. BMiniiine II BMMtl TIHHOIITS FOR I'OLiriCIANS In the "Advocate". A series ef sin abset Topical Articles Artificial Kuin! TOKYO. Oct. 27. A Japanese scientist on Satuiday made Jnpar s pioneer rain makini! test over Central Jai>;in' parched watershed and a planeload of shivering silled and Japanese correspondents wcio sccompanicd him saw clouds empty They saw precipitation tiom a distance two hours after the llrs. trayful of dry ice was scattered blanket of cumulous clouds and In the name direction. Professor Tsunesaburo Asadu. 52, refused lo accept this as positive evidence. "Operation niinmuki n cecded. He said he will I* in ,. better position lo know hen bfl receives weather reporLs from (ha seeded area on Sunday The ea> periment was the ursi of tan planned by she Osska tlnivn t> ihysicist and the Kansal Ele-'ric Corporation lo le.-t Power TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise: 5.60 a.m. ffonset: fUW p.m. MoouLast Qnsrter, Octoher 22 Xiafetlng: 6.00 p.m. Rich Tide: 1 54 SJS, 2.11 p.m. Low Tins: 8.11 a-m, 146 pan theie were recurrent rumour* that thing' are goUig better lhan the feasihtlity of cloud seeding to M mnnv us 10 had been murdered, sceptics feared." control rainfall in Japan— U.P. West Indies Beat New South Wales (From HAROLD li-M.I.i SYDNEY, Oct 27. THE WEST INDIES to-day swept to victory against New South Wales Country in a torrent of brilliant battliu;. They scored 188 in 107 minutes, the last hundred in only 45 minutes. It wiped out memories erf their odd first innings failure and delighted the crowd who having come lo see the reputed giants, were overjoyed that they proved as great as their reputations. Slollmeyer was experimentally vigorous, Rac determinedly hard hitting: Worrell" showed flashing power in Iront of the wicket and Weckes' legside hitting was aptly described by one spectator as "murderoub". Such a cascade of runs poured from Iheir bats at the end that Worrell and Weekes ran 12 runs past the total required to win before they stopped. \ •. ,i. No ffrassV i" Too much attention should not be paid to Ramadhlns failure to take a wicket In 16 overs fur 48 tuns. No doubt the little man from Trinidad would have liked a wicket or two but my private IniormaUon i that he prepared to show his full hand in order lo get them. Arthur Morris and Keith IfBltr motored to the ground specially • im and to cross examine Country batsmen. Neithe: I nor Ramadhln himself is quite :•* iMn.-ent ss .ill that—o Ramadhlns bowling lacked most of iU| f. WOKRKI I. normal spin. In fsct a lot of It looked straight up and down. Which leaves Australia's E WEF.KRM %  set MeM — I" leeleai %  I limbrri l> l> rkl*. IS U'ortvlt b Hull It \,dpt.ti b nuii a IS Manhall c l>ichl<> b Bull 31 Bull S rraidJtrd 0 B.,11 r.j Jorwe no eM b Bull • I D^OIIIT^Y b imklr. I SriM s 1S4d ISS s v i ...I, Jr.m — ;e laalnai 4 rl_b V-1.THI M 43 n Vai^ttiw 40 %  •xblaid b V-1'i.liic > Slamux b Gof.ct M C Don*ld o Com*/ b V.lenli.iL*mbrt Ibw b Otiv-< Bull c RM b Valrnllne %  %  xtrsi 4! ToUl tor I i dec.) — • On Page 4 >-. BISHOP BLESSES NEW VICARAGE The new Vicarage of St. John I Cl pi .. St James war blessed yesterday aiterno.ii by His I-ordNlnp. Bishop Mandevdle, in .< ibiaala yet tmpnaarn cere, mony. ImtsC B (r*ete€k the 1'tshop Bcoompanied b v several other mlnister and followed by a pro. resoion <>t ihe %  uiigregati John the Baplist arrived at tho new vic.irage (which is uojacenl i tieChapflU Lite, .. jjiort sviie in ilie chapel. I tit nf ihe house faces north ami U nturtad In ;• QUlcl :*tlin; overlooking the pic. turesque coasllino of St. James. The interior <>f the houss is painted cream and white and U.e outsldo Ig washed white with tho Windows and other woodwork picked "Ul in greet). Rev. A. J. rCatCB, Vicar of St. John the Buptist and lu.s ijimly hope to begin moving in tontonow. The giouiKls of the house itself have already begun to take on a domestic set. ting. There are flower beds uith young healthy plants coming up and henand there around thi houso young trees have been id nr,. coming on nicely. Fifty Guests '' % %  : %  %  i -I % %  :.. i i.t ,HVnded the r, i % %  %  .on> Bavaral hjVIUsl were sunn %  iid the Jlishop proaohed a short rmon takan from the words of St. Paul. He also thanked Mr. Stephen Waleott and his oom%  iit. %  .Mthout whose help th' Louis Bewildered After Knockout NEW V('UK. I RQCBU Marclano, a MasssehuWho !"* % %  can "liek any man In Ih 'it tar lowsjd proving il when he belled Joe Louts oul of and into nrobai.ie i< lirainent. ll.s t ethnical knock-out upset victory over Ihe 37-year-old lound, proved the Brockton Mag %  luuci a top contender for the heavyweight crown. A i rOWd of 17J41 In MadiM. ; rdi -. roan a >u ppr<^.. old slocky iwarlh > Kploslvely .iitilevtd hi 3Rtii censeoUllve victory, Mill nn.iv watched oti television. The won the fight smashed Jot backwards onto his should'* hi eh i*i ilie i tmn But M rouad over quickly and rote to one knee. In that position, ho tmik a count of eight. When Bombs* Joe rote, Ho-ky I into him and battered him in'i the rr ( pes. There he nailed I rung head with hooks, until the fit al looping right i ... k w ir tfl through In lbdressing room, I. mil said he would make an announcemi nl aboUi I II future plans OB MOAd iy, Moi,t bvxliiK men ln> outweighed Mama no 212| lit* to 187 The ex-chamtated in every round building would not be ther U. ifor the first lime in his career as day. Ho also spoke of the good this smaller opponent forced him work done by Mr. and Mrs. Itcti Moore, Mr. sfld Mrs. P. D. Mayiiiird and the Vicar himself In helping to nose the necessary funds nil of which were >ubscribed locall>. He tt^< the house. Among lending w Cob %  Turner. ihe many guesi* al>ro Hon. R. N. Turner, Secretary and Mrs. alKiut the ring and tried to reach his head or body with wild hoofcl lhat sometimes missed their lair;e* bv foet usdend of tnchev Fighting from a low crouch. Rocky suffered severe plinishm. n' from I/nils' ripping uppercut" and lislnK left hooks a.-, he rharged In. Rock.v's note began to llTckla bhmd in the first round and it wa.i bleeding profuseh in fj on stic a I'AHIS. OctOBI tporadlc HghU Malted outside NMra Dame Cathedral, as tho Archbishop of Pnrbi celebrated aBssOsB mass to the memory of the late Marshal Henri Phllini" Prlaln. A cordon of 1,500 steel helmcted police in full hattte dress and rlfla larrjrlnf mobile ajuarda, surroundetl ihe 13lh-contM% athe.ii id, where 4.000 dttnonsuitoi gatheietl to denounce Pttai Theie were shifts of 'D. with duty IssssBsm, M "Tralt.H.. and slumtc" from members of ;hr LrfUst iwrtlss. They elnime.1 mat mass for Petain in historic Notre Dame by the Archbishop, amounted to national vindication of the man imprison--d to, eoUAboratJoo with the N..< s The cathedral Itself was pack'-d Memtwrs of the BsssuAanca plflctd wreaths to their fallen comrndes before plagues, n outside the cathedral. As the hi crowd suited forward, rasct unite or police rushed out of |lai cathedral and melhodlcally bi Ike demonstrator* into PsM groups pushing them back Int.) tho : %  iniug There were stiouted Utuiils and list light*. DeOaulllsN prote-t.-d shoulder lo shoulder aluiig-ide Communists. ^_^^ —TJ.P Cuban Oew Saved By Oil Tanker After 48 Hours on Raft . „ MIAMI. Oct. 2T bix Cuban seamen were rasvussl by ol ItmtinrUmniw^ZX *[ '''""Hi of Ke. f,.,,,... M.i • rngmg ,„,,,,,,.,., am delirious. Kr.e ,,f lm „ lx u „„,., from severe shock and t TIM six found adrift were the full crew of the 130-foot Zo£ %  Ha< mitti nf Key I*rgo SlTSis? Tn, " d j n from the tanker wa* news of the Cocoa's fide. The Henry Wallace advised tho coastguard that they were rushing Ihe men to Miami 150 mile-, north ami they are due at noon Ambuances are waiting to take them o Jackson Memorial Hospital —U.P. ogtiition there as Ihe MIVOJ of "King Parouk d tht BudatL" Britains tea rust him as such woulil be et rlain to embarrass further tho relations between the twn countries t i i llevelopment;! Th<' formal riotittcation of the treat' aiungatioti hv Egypt's PsrHament on fVtobar 15 and 10 was mode ^s these other devtli. Ihe British Kgyptian dispute took | %  T 1 The Sudan legislative Almblv. elected under British ipervismn In IWfl. voted against don with Egvpt. 1 General Sir George Erskine, ilTlaon Commander In %  lanal Tone said he e\op..i ihet. be no clash with Egyp%  warned. %  3 Egypt m her note to the British Embassy, rejected the Muti-h claim fo damages from riming .it Port Said and Isinsllla Oelolier 10 and entered a third ie of protect* regarding alkstvd II ii tai I %  %  noon mc*?tin" of the joint Armistice ttb-G I urned at 4.30 p.m. The, Communislg aald. -my r,f 11 ad it unmistakably %  iheir proposed Communist members, %  pedflc and concrete pn of demnrealion and %  lOBf 'he based on thejalmost i front wu ahil o pi | contact, did not "Just and reasonable." Tl having !,} %  i gaining position. Committee will meet again tomorfg nor this row at 11.00 a.m." — V.t. "Let Wine be earth and land and sea— And let fhaf Wine be all for met" To-day. the gentlemen of recem vintage ratals" the enthusiasm of Csrey probably not his wish toq 'hose last tew i.neTin,, twwarar, art in tail i tort art* Hat "•" %  <, %  of Knbclals; and find no deeper latlaiaCttoO Ihaa to doing il — THE K.W.V. WAY The Only and *he Best. The PILLARS of HEALTH INSIST K.W.V. ALWAYS



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I'M.I rill'RTEEN' SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2*. U..I ft costs yen less -to buy the best (M DUNLOPm CYCLE TYRES DOWDING ESTATES k TRADING CO., LTD. (CCKSTEIN MOS. glasses of Fine Wine from every bottle! O MY LOVE II !: % %  one of the bc-t head* .md most Intelligent look* SI %  for the TO-DAY YOU SEC on mw pures just a few of the hor-rand men who may or may no*. pUy a prominent part in the Barbados, Turf Club meeting which openOT Saturday next MovcmIi 3. The first prize in the 1 IliK Sweep ta expected to be around $30,000 and who knows to-day vou may be looking at the h>r*e gain the mos* point* at the meeting and whose name will eventually be drawn out of the envelope on which i wr.ttcn the lucky number vou have drawn. The sweepstake at this meeting: %  vill be, undoubtedly, the bag*'-*' ever sold for a November Axturr. On the entry li-t are seventy two horses, another record for this •ime of the year Already thS elimination list h..s begun bowA Racing Feature By Bookie Hare's good ocwv You can enioy the luxury of 14 glasses or really line wine irom every bottle of VP. ASM AT I (it it USUAL STUNK VPRICHRUBY VP SWEET WHITE VP BRITISH SHERRY VPdNGERWINE JUST BY CHANCE This b a good meeting in that country winning. Ha la the first visitor ft ialf bred from BO. recently enjoyed aad placed many time* aa well an >m BO to Barbados In a long while. ever, and befoew the marring is through It can be expected that many more will not see i ID UM MttBf end. In tact a few more may drop out even before it Starts. Which of these ill j *i draw" One that never leaves the stall or one who goes right through the meeting without gaining a point. ] know a man who once drew seven horses in ihe big sweep jnd that WH at a meeting when a total of 40 horses was considered larg< having drawn more than a sixth ii the total number raring he was entitled to expect that the grand prize would come his way. But he never get in the nrt ten Poor fellow' Hi SIIIIJ.IM; WOts On the other hand 1 know of a ^rnfleman who drew one horse *ith a single ticket Baal b* b* tight for two shilling" and ended up with over $16,000 That's the other side of the picture which most of us only hear about. Yet It is the side which keeps u buying and hoping. For myself 1 can say that the only tune I hav ever won a prize in a sweep was on a day that I went to the races with a shilling In my pocke' and took a IWX-4 share in a Field Sweep with friend. What a shilling' What a spree! Those of us who like to bet can alto have a peek to-day at a cross section of a few of those people and horssjs whom 'hey will be most concerned with when they go to the betting booth. It all depends on the sysBROADCLOTH IS THE LATEST IN PYJAMAS Dial VIEW: A bay fllly by Panorama, a stre not. I for speed gg well as producing fast hones, aha is one of a string of t tree owned by Mr. Teddy Jon* wall known proprietor of the Oreen Dragon Chines* Rcnunrant. D'.m View will be making her debut to thracing public In the West Indieand her first race will be the Ma den BUkaa in which ah* is dn* to take on ten other competitorsThe Maiden Btakea always arouse* gnat lntarest at any race meeting and peculation haa never bean more brief than It la to-day over this particular race. Others with good chances lnelade nearly ovary other ei trant with tfaa "iceptlon of Test Match who Is reported suffering fi >m sore shins. Can Dim View do if That will be one of the probleirt punter-, must solve next Saturday. tern you use. Here one can see Owners, trainers, jockeys, grooms and horses all repre-i If you are o* e of those who follow particular stab: perhaps the Jones string is the one you are looking for. On these pages you see Mr. Teddy Jones as he posed for our cameraman Idocfc one afternoon last week. He) bM I tered in his name at this meeting good chances nf success. Most prominent is Red CtsMI ported BHa wh" should do well in *he ii and A class races, while another imported Mm more or less unknown hut is bred HI well in fhe C class races lor Maiden His third is Vanguard M have judged In i>e m better shape than he wa* before I don*l dOuM them but his better shape may not be good enough That is left up to vou to judge. If you like The stable d not let me put you off. Tin: RtM.h si HIM; vho follow the stables of certain tramci.-may want to go along with Mr. S. J. Rock. One of the oldest in the game in Barbados Mr. Rock's stable is not %  .cry large for the November meeting In fact it numbers only two. But I UUak I can say that quite a lot of Mr. Rock's pas; succe s se s have been gained at November meetings. There I remember best of all were <-h:>lke.l up by that great mare Unseed when she defeated Free Fun among others and came bgfftj on the second day to gain further glory by winning again. What lK-tter omen could there be then thnn the fact that Mr Rock has a son of the same mare iincer his dare who will be racing at this meeting. A two-year-old by O.TC he has been given the name of Scrolling and although on the backward side he has shaped up ouite a lot in the last few weel- Entered in the Trumpeter Cup he may find a few of his mora forward contemporaries too much fur him as Ihe meeting opens. But bv the following week and the ireefc I he may be heard fro-n. One thinu worth mentioning alxml Bin ii that he |g one of those twonsr-oMi who is sweating nice!.. Ordinarily I would not mention •his but this year quiu a number %  f our two-year-old crop seemed -o be plagued with this rnaladi nd I should think i! besi to .ill k H caters. Next we have ihc jo.kcys. Of course I should imagine that nit those who bet on jockeys and not horses, ond I am sure t 1 vast number, must have already decided who their favourites will be. so do not be surprised If you do not see your choice here. Ho v•ver here are three whom otir .•amcrnman caught nt the paddock one aflcrnWin |aa| week. Their raCM I iBSDUld imailrie must ha very familiar to most of the racii^ public "Tin: nuiffCH i. \t>" c uppo*c we start with OUbtrt Yi jnet Dubbed the French Lad" hv a oromlncnt Wr*t Indian Radio Commentator, Gilbert has ben .iding on the Trinidad Barbados ir'.ji !t.G turf for over twen 1 '. 1 VS. laing before said broadesuBtr could count all his second teeth so 1 cannot understand ho* he came to apply the term "Lad." However the Trench" part Is correct and up to now one only has to hear him talk to know. Since that day long ago when I saw him ride the lazy grey mare Tagger I have never ceased tobe impressed with the Frenchman's I hustling He is at his best OS) this type of horse so if you are I going to follow him remember not to let his mount put you off if it looks lazy. Another very frequent habit of Gilbert'* is the uncanny way he has of riding thv winner of the first race at a meeting Therefore look out for the one he la riding In the Maiden. I do not know which it is but that will not matter. vou'll be bettinz on the rider. On these pages we also see Edgar Crossley and Tommy Wilder. Two from England, the former has now been riding in the W.I. for longer than any other from the Mother Country while the latter is among the new brigade. Edgar, as everybody knows, is famous for his waiting tactics and his gentle hands. The latter a quality which can often make pullers think thc\ are running awav when thev arc just going at a nominal speed. He is therefore very effective on this type of horse. Uut if you are a fan of Edgar's then he is sure to give vou some anxious moments until he makes that last minute run. Tommy Wilder is not unlike Edgar in the way he rides but being still more or less a newcomer it is difficult to pin him down to any particular style. What has struck mo most about him Is his cool head. It's one of the best quaUtsM a Jockey can possibly have. If you are going to follow Tommy thrn dont get excited when he gels In a pocket. He'll always get back out. "PAJr IIOWEU. Some use the system of asking Kroums for tips, no doubt because they think that originally it should have come from the horse's mouth. The gentleman chosen to represent the grooms is none other lhan the celebrated "Pah" Howell The oldest groom in the paddock. I have known "Pah" myself since I was a small boy in prep, school. He did that great mare Up-to-Dalc for Mr. Edgar Cox. Facetious for mv father and later tie half-bred Dan/ig Facetious he always said, could give "more gas" after he turned the top turn In Port-ofSpain than any other horse he knew. The latter unfortunately nearly ended "Pah's" life when he pave a fly Jump and kicked "Pah" In the chest. In the last few vcai s he has been looking alter Tlberlan I.LHIV who unfortunately Is not racing at this mec ting due to lameness. But if vou want a tip from "Pah" look for a horse with a growth of some kind .somew here about Its body. Asked what it is he will be sure to tell you: "you see. thai Is a speed bump Have a bt on lhat horse. But mind, not necessarilv for first place. I Ml Ml w—Tin: HORSES Lastly we have the horses seen on these pages. It took me some difficulty to fight down the superstition that some people have about taking pictures of horses bsnH races. Lest you are one of those let me tell ynu thai there are countless whose pictures have been taken before a meeting and who have won not only one rice >ut enough to make them the wini er of the sweep as well. Who. .'or instance, could have been luckier :han Seawell in 1R47 His picture adorned these colu-n". onK ;( few days before the A usual started, nnd what happened? He ran second in his ilrst race and then won it when the actual winner was disqualified and in his second venture he broke the track record when winning the one and only nine furlong race he ever won in his life. At the same meeting Gun Hill won the sweep and her picture was also published a few days before it opened. By the Edgar Crossley another of the well known Jockeys has been riding In tho West Indies for twenty years. Will he win on Oun Bite in the Beats Caribbean Btakea? Jockey Gilbert Yvoaet has an uncanny art of wUinlng the first race at a meeting. Who is he riding in the Maiden Btakea. It might pay yon to And out. "Pah" Howell the groom with tfaa longest record for looking after horses In the paddock. He may not saddle a winner but he may give you a Up. EASY TO SEW AT SUCH LOW COST. TOO.' Watch the exriling Htrtpe* mnci comfortable, owl wen? of "Tex-mariV' Rsleifti Print Broadcloth plnuv the men %  nd boy in your family' You'll like the •asy Bewrog and washing; Raleigh is smooth in telture and unusually durable •. idjsaj for shirts, and blouses, in addition to pyjamas The low cost will surprise you' •Try Broadcloth by 'Tex-made" today Women everywhere are buying iL Be sure to ask for the identification bands and tag—your assurance of genuine tub-fast a Tu-made" Broadcloth FOR TEETH TO fIGHT DECAY "TtX-MADt" JS WELL MADE %  pana's fresh mint flavour makes an Instant appeal to children and I pans is as effective as it b refreshing to use There are two sound reasons for this. Ipana's unique alkaline formula rights tooth decay by reducing aau-forming bacteria and, massaged into the gums, Ipana promotes a healthy firmness. This Bt itself is a safeguard against tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum troubles. Follow the lead of wise parents who teach their children the do*My tfftcttt* Ipana way for sound teeth, sound gums—both. Ipana for both STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic The famous threefold %  •ablets RELIEVES 1' NERVES, COUNTEK SION. No matter how i matter how roearv your n you feel, PHENSIC tal relief and comfort, quit member this — PHEN! harm the heart nor u; Don't iccept substitute-. PHENSIC tablets by you ;ion of PHENSIC UN, SOOTHES ACTS DEPRES•lense the pain, no -•rves, how depressed let! will bring you tly and safely. ReiC tablets neither UCt the stomach. Keep a supply of Ph enstc TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS. I JIEADAC HES, fJEURALGIa, FLU, COLDS & CHILLSV



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ivvc.i IIN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER M, IM1 ISLAM) CONSTABLE DIES SUDDENLY \ ,.IHIU daft mJ aa u le yestculaj morning %  A past martem rx.iinnIIn uw 11 10 a.m. tht> same it :< %  rrch AlmftW.rd at th request W lludflrt. Coroner of li lllHWs 'r-i the house of I a Gilt Bl Worthing on i taba :" and took vahMd at *I0. Mrs. Gill that ho itst MW %  I I %  iwii a hut been in* loli U has beet) the Dutrtci -('" %  % % %  11 from bo WM n traffic i rerred on Novem%  Will joi-i tea Constables SIS ... N< MeM will !*• st.'.ion to take up the Worthing Stjitirm. VOW Hi' t club may i the igh. Christ %  'ii'mvlvea :'t. Thr bojm hfve alp thf have %  ..rights. ;i M.nii! man in %  i m weight Knhtlnv i* %  %  MR. H. A. TALMA. Polka MagI'tntF n( DlatHH \ hiir I rt to Day a fine n M dari l .iscnulthm Poltr-e . Rice < %  told the court man who was usingindecent languugc on 22, the defendant Incited the man to escape and failii>K. tugged at hit shirt and cuffed turn on the njtht rhwk. Morris dented that he cuffed lily asked him to five *he man a chance," said Lit IM.SlONE rORIrs. <.f BUck Hock. St. Michael, yesterday pleaded not guilty to a charge brought In the Police of larceny of a bag of flour, the propertv of James A. Tudor on October 28. Mr. E A. MrLeod. Police MagDistrict "A" reinande.1 him until Tuesday. October 20. IOR I ROM) indecent language on. Villa Road. St Michael, on Seotember IB. Theophllus Ilnithwaile of Britton s Hill. St. Michael was fined IS by His Worship Mr II. A Talma yesterday The One is to be paid in 14 day* or in •default One month's im%  -t with hard labour TIIE INQriRY into the circumstances surrounding the death of Lilian Davll I domestic of the Ivy. St Michael, has been fixed for frldaj, November 2. at District • ,\ Th Corowr will be Mr C. L. WotWTB Davit died suddctiK whlla Of) her way to the General Hospital after she took In sick at home on Wednesday, October 24. A poet mortem examination was later performed h> Dr A S Cato who sent samples of the tnteatme* to••<., c.vernment Analyst for ; %  report. Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY Waller, "fc-iw L. Bundle. Be*. La* Nr*lerfttli r>nl g a, — BfarT r Carolina. %  Mart M L* till I %  *., JVovkfr-r*. S., n hutr Sell AJII'.VAI %  ...... MM :LtMM As • ai Co lad %  Boberia. tot IOU Cssyt rnenl-a-PHr*. Aa*nt SEAWELL laWIAUJ at %  w I A ON "rtm.i I .MIKMlllH iMwirt A Mnd O Hugpiiu F HuUHM. N HUikwn. r Quassad. BL 4.*ueesr J Dtak in % %  M>H m — as a w i A vaaitBDA* i.. vfvrci i.i ^ Mer.*i UariM*. WUhalm Btad. Maria I-tafh Man. |*M|ii. Am* Anatesan. % %  L.a.vn*. mri. Unmix— En.ilu lv.f.. (•If. Rmb.. Hilda Ru| J, Rur. Nora hM. Afci** Da-l CnW. Marradre Del Conic. Tiank (Itlu. Paulina OetU Valrrir GIU. n.ryl (Kill % %  i.us IDA Una Protein. John Parkar. M.rsant' Parka*, 'nee Severn. Iroih> Ran* Hi: • SUNliiil! Prrdirlions li Uvr llftrowirff Your Real Life Told Free MM T.IMI Uar Stars In Uni t e fat yoa, aaane of ^ir paM rmwrkrocea, aur etiaM ana] weak polnu. SsaT Hare la ywm rsianca lo lit FTirr Ihe akin of Pud from Pag T King and his Council as p pared with the Governor ,cail> could pass lajjiiitHnn to aftac every British Council aatO bados. Bermuda and Ihe uaham. Churchill cannot affect Uarbud "The Labour Party in Engla lajl the election because the poopie were fed up with ration their stomachs were going". moM the Conservative Party England could do to Barbados, he aaid. would be to pay them less for tbeir gugar. "Pr.icii.. II that Is not true, thev could tii dream of if Theyll Do It Every Time By fimmy Had o %  few: A9E Z3I64 u BRTS W mis EU6CTRC 95AIN JJ fa*..*)! No rnaMy *iii-d lor A*UDl<*kal W.ipueUSa •. Oat M nd Sd la BriUah PU> Oidfui %  n„i,> V..„ -iti D. al i,ei> rnaf nol be made aiMii Addr< PUNDIT TABUIUE iD*p< 111--C >. Un> i rorjetl Suaat. Bombi* SS. lndat. PoaXaa* s. was BLINDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS VJ/f ? For quick, sure relic' rub THERMOGENE Medicated Rub all over your cheit, throat, and back. Its healing warmth relieve* congestion, and breathing the pleasant medicinal vapour Ic tlvn /td oes yougopdm tw o ways — you rub It on afrer from severe headaches Bill be interest*! lo reading bow tbla woman ended bar troubles :— "1 was anbiect to larnbla headacbea. While they lasiea. I aaemed to loae my sight and all power ID my handi ana wu forced lo He dowa for hours at a time. MY aunt, who has taken Krusihnn Malta for years, suggeated my tryinn them. I did ao. and I've not hail a return of those terrible htiadachea for months. In fact, I reel quite oared."M.w Headachea can nearly always be t raced to a disordered stomach and to tbe Qnaajpeoted raMntton lo the system of atagaatliiit waate material, which poliona the blood Remove tbe poisonous accumulations — prevent tbem from forming again—said you won't have to worry any mnre And that la ]ust bow Kruschm t.riiiK* swift and lasting roller by cleansing the system thoroughly of allhar waste armful, paln-givlng CBVrTUQt'nTB MO. IN P YBT BPE UH VIXI PUC MPl'UKK ESPIT. ZWa JM RPB lOiUXB. PUC M"U MW HPT PUC IMTT •tJTZWFBHl' I Ml frl liter. .. DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins JU to (pahfedion! YES I every suit made by us is specially tailored to "FIT TO PERFECTION While there are tailors and tailors" we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING" F.C.S. MAFFEI&CO Our Store is complete, Your presence we greet, At Sixty Tudor Street, Where prices compete, And values defeat. All others you meet, So come to the Ritz With hurrying feet. OPENING MONDAY OCTOBER 29th 1951 yt> Bridgetown:s Newest and Up~to*date Store It's THE RITZ —It's THE PLACE TO SHOP Stocked with EVERY ITEM that can be found in the Best Department Stores including Ladies' Handbags, Novelty Brooches, Buttons, Earrings, Belts, Ladies' Shoes, Men Shoes Men's Hals, Ladies' Hats, very cheap Prints, Children's Dresses, Ribbons. Socks. Hose. Towels, Suit Lengths, Toys and just watch out for our Prices. They're really reasonable. AND MOST IMPORTANT OFF ALL NO PARKING PROBLEMS-Just pull up at our door. THE RITZ STORE No. 60 TUDOR STREET \ lo\rl\ MW St..i k of these altrartivr Shors for ladies in u variety f styles ajitl ( olourv Linen with Lou We*i K r BMBI | %  (I single instep strap. In Green. Red. Sand. While. Caramel. Red and Heii;e (umbinutiun. All sizes. Prices: $4.25 to S6.52 $ft e CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10 -,3 Broad St. tf^VVWWiAV/i'A'.V/V.V.'.V.'.v.v. .'.v.wv-.v,-,-,-,': WISE !S THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND DURABILITY' OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS WISER IS THE MAN WilO.-K WARDROB5 IS STOCKED WITH SUITS UADI FROM THESE MATRIALS. WISEST IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS TAILORED BYC. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE Ww/.WV/,V.W/.V,WW.WAKV//,V/.VV/,w.v! N& i -. I



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tmm •** %  assp ru.r T\vn.VE SUNDAY ADVOCATF -IMHV OCTOBES FARM AND KEEPING A DOG ONE-DRINK GARDEN Keep the nd never develop By \(.KK OLA Minrrt beds free of weed 3 fare Of Grow-iag PLim ' U'*uface t. crust. Mulching Milh drj KIBM We are dciiuig now wilh seed|MVM f ""y "pare con j.n k v.. HfMIWW nt*ii sum J % %  • % % % %  cior* mouturv rcliilionsnss-.'sss as. '•jssssrsass. ej in previow nous. Thp yHlosi PW c i u ;Wri of lhc ing, fertilizing, weeding, surface %  nd th advu. cultivation and mulching. It is culture Department should he advisable, about two week* after P;*' m P l,v "ughi. Neglect 0/ pests U have establish.,! thm"' ,hls *£*' ran "* M ** to Inal netting, to glvt dcmn "non. <>.' quick acting tarUllsj r, W.v n ,1 liberal amount of rotted dung or good quality cmtpost ha-; been incorporate id, sulphite if ammonia or 1 -about a good teacolumn'" rill stirred in the soil around theplant conetltutasj 1 nusraedo not overdo such on;.t this stage. Itepeit If growth CM %  fv three or four weeks later. Where nrj(.ini< manure has been in short supply, level tablaapo iiu fuJ nf the fertilizer known ss V.G.M. l.-cilh isuKKeMed. The application may he repeated arout four weeks after garosmari find periodic -us o; water In which DRIVERS 11. IXM TOR who h*a conducted series of inlere*>fca irwU By JOSEPH GAKRITY SEVrJtt testa which included 'reversing on a aeven-inin Wide I .id out on J7 expert motorists in Sw.d.i U> teit men reactions to alcohol. Dr. Leonard f j aadberg o* Sweden's Carolina In* itute organised the experiment, drivers had to DRIVE AT SPtEl* HIT Ol 1 -IMhn GARAGEWAYS; I." said Dr. Goldberg. "has the same effect on driving with sunglasses in twilight or darkness." Although the drivers in the*. teskt were proved to be a road menace they wer c safe from the taw. They suffered no slurred speech, unsteady gait, or other „ signs of intoxication 0:1 wl *"* S7 police could base a charge. Dr. J. Arthur Gorsk 1 polltan I'. Ml a paper on alcohol's relation t>> says that 'he tirst effect of lined spaces, and ho fflnd ,. DOBERMAN PINSCHER 'By DR. KI'MNLR MOORE) or dog. This should not present such a difficult ; lm ration. "*' *"• lo th * mn our br * Qafa Test your memory: try to VOUI own satisfac'. the following baaed on informa lion which h..s appei During the next fi will see in this paper Illustrations of various pure bred dogs of different breeds. It would be. in rn> opinion. UMsssM t„ far* pictures of all the existing breeds ond so a selection has been made cl those which are considered lo be the mosv suitable for keeping ., -is pets or working dogs In this ed in this ps r u f lh world. Mo doubt some will way "why was not tin ur idea of an so-and--.,. oreed shown*" to those I must aay. what has been shown benencial agenis not intended to be a closed list. anc for if some unmentioned breed JJ? 5 !" "' w \" ll iinwiu^ t n.-h.H ,,, the garden. Wn> What k ktaaj ....! Name aa cle* in the soil Whal are the objects of is introduced to Barbados drainage? d oc* we n HO mxiL h lhe beltBT t.in you define a weed? A ( I see the dog situation heie the main classes 1 have formed the opinion that. canine population, the.c present, not many breed* lo ch .:• frcm. I think it always wise to relate your choice to your mode of life and your surroundings. F01 example, if you are a busy person with little free time ano poor facilities for exercising your dog. don't choose a large dog h:.l reeds lots 0/ hard exercise but he sntisffed with such ki|>: brafcr and fart In deep sand. Ttaatr powers of concentration and judgment were carefully studied. Tnen they were split Into two groups— drinkers and teeto allers. Drinks upon the highest t lions of the brain. This Infuses the IIUIIVM temporary happiness and so ability but leads to an impairwere served to the ment of judgment, concentration, nd th* teats were reself-criticism, and the powei >>( % umed over the tame course. ;dl estimating rvks driver* being "apparently sober". The Gorsky jection alcohol. and horse or similar manure has been steerxd nn ex^ellcnl pmctice. Tin: Hung is to maintain vigII : heading starts. Careful observation during the growing period Is important and no advice is n* good as the enrdrner s eyo and Judgment oni | 1 little terrier which can be ultc ni with a she it walk good game with a ball in it comes lo the actual choice of the animil be it pup or older dog always ch>* lhe one wilh the darkest, clearest gSsgaSas lean and unstained and "hey houlu articulate correct!indershot jaws. The neck should even cr ""? 125! u h %  "•"' SSS Z,£ b, !" < !" *-* ">e b. n, A,r and indicate any peculi. feature of one of them. Whj What do we mean by 'Mysteries of the Garden" Distinguish between comK 'Sl and fertiliser. hat 15 'pricking fT'? How many kinds of mulches are there and explain how they function? been allowed to take place wilh the result the strain has been ruined. ON THE SECOND Rl'N THE %  HE DRINKERS WERI ILOH BIT THE TEETOTALLEIts MIRE 20 PER CEN1 MOKl • IKISSHI THAN OS III) FIRST ATTEMPT Dr. Goldberg reports that the small breed drinkers suffered from 01 ffdence, inferior judgment, and poor concentration. One of them was unaware he had knocked down a row n". marking poles, another Hid ROl know his car had slipped off 'he seven-inch plank, A third became -o furious at his failure to back on to I that he made 15 attempts withrm' ging his methods, analysing individual %  gglng, paws short and times and faults Dr. Goldberg ime lo the conclusion that -even a small amount of alcohol caused a deterioration of hetu-een 25 and 30 per cent in th<" rfrlrhso performa-(-•( %  of expert drieers." The Swedish experiment conBri cienimr lacU. says Dr. nfl ssnl %  "a serious obto the consumpt BSBJSJ In small saMiaa r *iih well closed, legs straight, beck legs with strong long muscles and the larger breeds very parGARDENING HINTS FOR AMA1MRS Th* . aril, 11 | n Inh.r imrai pca> yum ,|o k-vets Ihcre arc nol cm>uh ".'Sn ,""" valuable ; m „ nert thcae who have rlo„.l> 51221 !" !! !" ln.mht ol en.bliWUn iny pJ rNanw Man Imporliint mem„ cu |, r br „„ „ d ak ^, p d ^ ,„ £!!!',* P"*l u cing aotnclhinn worth while. Good don have been Imported. a generation or two. mongrel blood has crept In to the U the deformity of cn The head should be broad wilh good space for brains avoid the Not all dog lovers have the lime "TOW constricted type of head. 'Irmed experiments made 1 r inclination to breed nor do thev Uon Impo**"! are the following -ilo by Dr. H M. Vernon. pessess the knowledge but I am -P*rf eye-sight %  n I viner to the National Institute ol sure there must be some who *•'"<*> buying a pup look for the Industrial psychology, though probably inexperienced '"velie-tone in ti.e lute watVA Vernon'' researchei proved would like lo take up this m'M then, feeding and go frr the one that some motorists could become interesting hobby and by so doing wn,cn WH * '" *" ini1 ,,0 < "* .1——..wriu. !" .r. drmbmi, build up a centre from which good > e wnlch *"**** wltn '" animals could be obtained of between its legs hatever breel they specialize in. _,__ ... ., At present the greatest delerrenl Rncmter bitches are usually .. an .Id game to them .S"^ "Ve 'olSJ',^" ^^'t ^U ta^eVc^ouf number '"' ,hfll g on heat fit. knot* M ih„ trick, only 100 well' tr^th^S^SJSuJl JSS ' d*^ r ""^ wrecks which a v f r "^ " be %  M uree of Bui they are beginners whosjas, IIS ^.!!g._'y Ul -''"!* 4W P are permmed by the authorities "cuble provided you will take, my not so wise, .nd for the:rv*d Amfismrs %  r ^ nin m B ^"dos for 1O roBm thl9 ^ and Unll gJJ gers to our saWes serious menace is eradicated by %  1 ment of correct llcens.ng and the collecting and destroying all unlicensed dogs. I see ve/y little future fcr the Lntl t.f gocd dogs into Bsrbados. Why 1 umberless stray and diseased i'.c.g % question of drunkenness, a I small quantity of alcohol l> lc*| manv drivers most dnngerou-.; "It is essential that 0W drivers and the public should realise th-t 'under the influento( drink' doenot necesfanly mean intoxication in ihe ordinary sense, but that driving -.ki 1 :ed long before a man is consciously under the influence of iliohol ffOW *>"> after takistp a dnnfc is It so/e to drier? No matter what quantity U imbibed the body cannot eliminate alcohol at a faster rale than 10 cr. per hour. This means that 1 tf 1 %  ..1 ana Itrsi wttstky will not wear off completely until three hours after it has kasn .^wallowed. The period is corresponding'v lonsjof RKf aaath drink—Hi houii half a brnth I I There is no need to advise-the experienced gardener as to what annuals do well from November a table of approximate limes Kuide. and a help 1 onlv on e half-glass of mild beer, after-drink Small doses of alcohol, he found, whisky. nol only impaired judgment ond Some countries have tackled concentration but produced the problem by forbidding motorslower physical responses of the it* to drink while driving. Ill eyes, hands, and Mt Norway it is illegal to -ell M THE SWEDISH AND BRITto molonsti Stop over-forty overstrain! Headaches, Indigestion. U^k-:f energy, Inability to concentrate, are often the consequences of the physical and nervous strain causml by overwork and worry. To restore your digestive and metabolic tone, strengthen your nerves and Increase your energy, start taking Phyllosan tablets to-day! Just two tablets three times a day before meal*, but If you take the tablots regularly, the results will astonish you. To Flowering for th c strangers it^Sfft " "S "£ Pwi d entas. Candytuft. Carnation. Bachelor Buttons. Yellow Pe-i Nasturlu.mv Phlox. Cosmos, Dianthus. Sunflowrr, Marigold Dahlia. nd provide her wilh kennel and run where she 'can be safely kept from being mated by the mongrels in the district IHH TESTS AUiO PKOVKD THAT AFTF.I ONE OR TWO DRINKS A DRIVER'S VISION DETERIORATED BY AS MICH AS 32 PER CENT. fn Madras. India where proliiHtsM li 1 1 fbrgr, iii'-r.' arrettt for rlrtmben drirlna ii ( tlie lasr recorded year. _I-.ES fortifies Che over-forties As hag been mriii.oi.cd before•nany. people begin to prepare llii-ir seed-boxes and start Ihe Uus.nr-.s of sowing seeds this month (OCIOIMT). Hut there Snapdragon Cosrnjps iiow l-es . bacnelor s Button Candytuft Petunia Phlox M.ii igold (leranlum Dahlia Balsam Nasturtium This table will be found o.* great value where 11 bed is planted wiUi •several different kinds of plants j' '*'"! planned to (lower at I weeks (1 BfOSsfel 3 weeKs a WCCKS \i wofca 12 weeks 10 weeks 7 wesfcs 12 weeks 12 weeks 6 weeks 12 weeks TO believe the Govern-, merit will contmue to permit thisj disgraea. and so I propose, from time lo lime, to give the true dok lillle friendly advice on get the best out of their others who are not so prompt, and the same time. My consulting the ',.., ,, who wait until January. February table, seeds can be sown at differHd y ltc think iiwiul be or even March lo sow their seeds, ent times so that the flowering March however is the latest that period of all coincides 'u J ^' b nOU d D0 done as later For instance suppose a bed of than this there is the risk of runSnapdragon. Candytuft and Baining into heavy rains before there sam was planned. The Candytuft \* even Ume to enioy the flowers, seeds should be sown one week Most annual seeds will spring and a week laser, the Snapdragon from three to eight days, after aeeds should be sown, while the sowing But the length of time Balsam seeds need not be sown tress, o.. 0-. JJIL'"1 .'*" ^' inR '". "0*ng tnWM until two weeks after the SnaoPORT-OK-SPA1N. Oct. 24 wilh different plants. Progress dedragon, h, this way. the whnlrt Barbados born Dr. Joseph oends Ion on a variety of eondibed should be In bloom at the St. war! C*lLender. dental H as soil, district, treatsame time. Balsam seeds by the who spent many years ss a resident any hmes given here way can be sown straight into tre of San Fernando, died at the age Otktst&BT the choice of the pupp> Died: Barbadian-Born Dental Surgeon ni etc.. ; can only be approximate. iwground. of 71 last Saturday. dhhivinq Shortly Jh& Ybuv UoJiAhm of jh*Pvfwt*A "a 40" Cbi&jtin WITH THESE IMPROVEMENTS• STEERING COLUMN GEAR CHANGE LEVER • FULL HYDRAULIC RRAKES • NEW FASCIA PANEL • MORE EFFECTIVE SHOCK ABSORBERS FOR LONGER LIFE AND IMPROVED RIDING AUSTIN -you can depend on iti ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street INSPECTION TIME FOR AGRICULTURAL TRAILERS TRUCKS AND HAVE GOOD/YEAR TIRES FITTED TO YOUR EQUIPMENT l-"-"^ why-^ffi 'ffaae more tons, the world over, are hauled on Goodyear giant tires than on any other make! N O-gbnl urrs egjuj ifaa nine MCMM. I'liufwhy all orer tlt*oj ill'--. GoodyvsU wotfc nrro. wond irml. and bw operoton -.i\ Thei ;II. -< vini-iiMMjIi -1.i-i Innp -i Goodyoar work lire*, are the — have -u|i)_'r--t.'iii.;. i—rcair hurlil*:) lim-l ^iiini lira*.Seeyoai blowoul ir-i-knH'i' -take niore iroudrewiiMlerauSouta %  ! lodn. 1 Obtainable af • LONE STAR GARAGE,—St. Jaroei H. JASON JONES,—Service Station COURTESY GARAGE CITY GARAGE.—Distributor!. StudJiiiSw^np-ll, vf,;., >



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kl 01 NXMS 28, 1*51 SI Ml AH ADVOCATK I" M.I Hf NRV BY CARL ANDERSON lp^ MICKEY MOUSE 1 V*iLL TA)Ce fUUV %  _SffP*N I (s>.C6 —EN>) BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG made by JOHN WHITE means made just right LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKF' IWOCSRIFINEU-} HEA&FQCMHM AGAIN. f SOMEONE u I_C0ME TWS L 7 >1 ^1 7JB\H Tl *— %  / rCC** tVt GOT KW3 FOevC^'fl SCaFT'JI (COW WVOTlPPEDVOuOFFfttur JOHNNY HAZARD Ct*t W*n* VIT fl. u TIKE >vX Tp "K Hf HAS f-ORC MFWfrWTtCNi BY FRANK ROB BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS II. V. SCOTT A


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I Al.r 1(1111 •I Will illSOCATt BUNDAt < H'KIK H Utl Your hair appears caressable s/j. WIN Mr AUSTKALIA^ le... FIXTURE—GOOD TONIC i951 Crickfl S lot 10 auaale. aad lb-, ..ah. Tb BMMP brlp. mane dMI... prepare eralp ice perfect < T Ce.li aed P ut .., Hair, Pl a lull. Pahaoh.e Brilaaia* m rt. pala r< ta* aaad. Ral. Uk locrlkrr. aawotk os-er aa*. AW Tbea. aoo. tbe d.ataf %  j'-akli Ike breelihil ctoaeaasx of *<*u kav! PALMOLIVE BRILLANTINE >:> as <:orri\ 'y :h touring "•-ic effect or an ptayar ; • .: mutch ofShe x .. rt* r •. 4ge* ai *'' I menrnri the New South W ,le-a**^ r -HMfau a new We*: indies Tew Vi~ for 1M In repl\ --• but no one who hat analysed tre '.ram could ccmr to Ue conclusion tint %  IUW br repeated in UK second inrui mi i JVT Htfnw \<.\i\ W predict that on a good weli Vi -n.i^ the first foot M I at M .:>*> return the -* tun* bet-veen them enough there were many who thought ihat that ,not only possible but highly probable alnre the word Australia* ha corn* to mean something that outstrip* the natural. NO(ROWING %  certainly have not made tri observation in the nature of Branker Scores 98 Not Out THE SEVENTH SEHIES of FaM Dfr games opened yesterday Wicket.-, v.-ere generally cod tnker. who scored an undefeated 98 for YM.P.C, .^jinst Pickwick was outstanding. LODGE iv r MPIKr Mm and he * caught sdg* — First laassmo It wn '" h .' 1 .' IIP WlHiUOl e— (I. L. 0. Franeu. one Of the opening On a perfect wtcKet Lodge win' %  " for Comrjerirwro scored IT. ning llw torn and batting first ' ISmith 12 and G. NGrant *ere dismissed for 78 Iheir firs, lnnlngi in their cricket •Vest Ind thexkipp* jite \ >t out ilh & H. M. Slmmoni who opened the attack for College i three wickets for 41 runs during Mr. Headley. C. W i. \ Foster each took one Wicket and F. ITudor two for II in Just over three overs. C. W. Smith was not quite in ant from the perthe fact that fevad caaatderably from the Mi as artaraas by columnists • r*ersaBsfidents who wrote %  S UiiBmi. a victory agauut OUR C I. I \t A T I \ F. E D S ... §•: H0B it PA f .V TS la a rh ii n BV oars, rou need pstiats >Uh will take a lot of pu nn hai a st % %  aawui fa-hn or peeam*. Berter Pamta are the an-wrr SpeciaJW f i f atal i i l fat the lUr.^i— cliraate. tkey hnnf laut Trr them on Toar osrn hooar. B-J. w *-*rxawu waa HWUL the. aaaaivd • it* BUTKOIL .! aaaad SMUV saaata ala> h-k sad aaaajla ru cw-ai wk GARDINER AUSTIN a CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN —^TWe afoe* Me 6es/ in flOOAS — I LTI K.Vl. r OTHIHW isr crowing at pe\tive of the real laaue bu: the ISM West Indin team to Ki pevdmlam and Lack of %  raagaaasfl h W.^r bad %  * %  *** tm4 %  t the West Indaas learn had fat, Surrey had been defeated I the ki match in England -tel% 1 had nothing to live dmrn wtien they started Ibeir record-breaking run because I rot. after then defeat in the Fr*i Tes*. that I was still convinced In spit* of everything that had taken place tivat the 1SSS West Indies team to England was the best combinatlon ever to have left trie shores of the Wast Indies and would prove F argumTtt correct as the tour progressed I think it will be freely conceded Uwl they did I am also in pc as ration of the fact that such terms them at Pelican whan they come back" "they uie dunces to bow!lng on a Turning wicket" et al distressed the team considerably and ukey made no bones about it on their return. FAIR CKITU ISM J OUBNAUSTS ranr.->t afford to be one-atdnd in their praise or blame or hymeneal at success or defeat but certainly thfj arUlpposed M take .... fact* of a case into consideration. There were t.'**e. journalists and encket fans alike who would have Uhed to bru the West Indlea team back home by canoe became they had lt : w ickets for HI ruas and ibere were others who wou' .vager that thrv would be defeated by an innings in the Test. These people to-day are cheering the fine effort of Rae and Stoibnejer who put on 81 for the first wicket when the West lnd-. needed 111 to win in 120 minutes Hysterics followed at the fe i*. of Worrell and Weekaa who put on the necessary 93 runs in SO minute* of "scintillating cricket." NO FrSSIMISM This is all well and good but let us refrain from running inu> print and publishing passimutic articles and letters without foundation, all prompted by illogical reasoning that distress our boys when they reach them W.I. WILL WIN RIBBIK I made bold to say that the West Indies will win the rubber H| Australia. If they dont I shall not only eat any hat but I certain that Australia has a team better bv far than anv Iitternauon-u cricket standards can indicate. LOCAL CRKKET DISTVRBIM. A look at local cricket should prove interesting;. The ltoi cricket season is a lean one. At the end of the last scries Wanderers all rounder Norman Marshall stands out head and shoulders above the other Fust Division players. In but five innings Marshall h-s retur-ied the highest Individual total among First Division batsmen of 3*2 runs le> head the batlina; averages and he has taken 23 wickets the sixth nighewt individu*! amount of wickets captured by Fir-Division bowlers this season This shows up the fact that accredited First Division bataanwn with as many as eleven innings and an average ranging between nine and ten, at the moat double the ..mount of faa nrrt g s which Norman Marshall has batted have all scored under three hundred runs for the s ea s on. With regard to toe bowling, no local bowier has yet taken flfty wickets, a feat that is more than usual at thus time of the season. NONE NEAR FIFTY T*HE nearest approach is not even near fifty and that l claimed by 1 pace bewlec —aH1 of Cartton who Is second in the towllnf list* with 3S wickets to hts credit at a cost of •••guru. Vhts is commendable but weserv are ine others. Bowen of Spartan. persUtcntiy ignored by the local Seare-.ors has 2 wicket* to hi credit at a cost of II ram each There are no echer slow bowsers within miles of his figures and it will be mtereating to see how the saa aclor s w It seems that Norman Marshall, with three more matches should reach the covetod 300 runs this season but be would be verv lucky •ndeed if he baggad the coveted 50 wickets a* well. MINI u-si: •TsHIS would be a worthwhile achiewment but what strike, me is M. that there u no one else within striking distance. TVme was when there was a race for fifty wickets but if Marshall gets fifty wickets he will have won thr* race as a walkover We have *o build a team to put into the Held agamel Jamaica iB a few months' time. I hope that there will be a ceneral apprecuitaMi of the seriousness of the situation in official c.rdes and measure* t-Ki:. | > OaaahsJ .: I.KAt.lE (KKKir NOTtS The Barbed, Cricket League will begin the second game in the Otj srv Country Series to-day at Bank Hall. In 0v Irst game the Country team produced spin and slow bowlers who proved more than a rr.a-ch for the Csty man and eerrted off the honours of the game In to-day's sjaaae the City team will be cacuaeeraaly strength*ned with the inclusion of Crick of Notre Dame and Guy' KUrtoa of St Barnabas. Kirton's batsrnajishlp is showing signs of the promise of big things. Last year he scored a century and that season he has already scored two. FT WILL BE wtarssliasl today to watch the performance of A. Blackman of Romans. Thai bowler is pacy and has a good physique. His reputation in the eount-y games) suggests that here may be the Cast bpwler which the Island needs In the first game he took one wicket for eleven runs let nine overs. Therefore it . m his game stakes ha* reputation, in addition to being a bowler of the type. Balckman is u:H. hits with ease and reminds fans of "Big Jim Smith" who smote the bowlers at Kensamg•aa to rather cood effect a few yrars ago for the M.CC. Blackman s type can turn sssasshsg defeat into victory Aa n thir playsr who hculd profit by the aeries is CUirrnonte DePaca of St John Baptut. H" has a fluent style and in the first game topscored wrath 80 In the P vtsaan games hsco>ed a century aaa sn at WeJbour aa and m the last H-.I.-> was et not out against reorther-^ V— geaaaha] %  1 Emplr e at Bank Hall yaaterday. Empire had replied with 30 run* for the lost of five l'"".,' wickets when stumps were dra.. f arho went ... at No ^'i^^tu; 3 in the batting order proved 'o be the best batacnan for Lodge in tnelr first innings by topscoriui with a patient 28. Next best fom against the Combermere boys ;;gure came from G. Hutchinson ana to ^ t his one wicket. S3 runs who hit 17 ^r^r,, scored off him In 12 overs. The Lodgo boys urere comfortM. Worm* for College if not outable against the f.ist bowling but w fth two and there are four when Skipper Alleys* brought on *tra* E." Hope the other opening left arm alow bowler Horace King batsman has not yet scored. the complexion of .the game PKKWICK xs. Y.M.P.C. C lined. Bowluig at a steady v.MFC. (for f wktm.) ' Ith aU through King bagged y M.i-(.\. [ n their mate; four of the Lodg* wickets and conPickwick at the Old College ceded 30 runs. He bowled 20 grounds, after winning the toss. over*, occupied the wicket for the entire E. Grant who uiietsad the bowlday. When stumps were drawn. ing with Barker took one wicket the Beckles Road team was 220 for three run* while H. Barker runs for the loss of nine wickets. aBd O Fields took two each. It was the first time for the season The Empire bnansn also exthat the Y M PC side reached perienced sorne u.uble with the the double century, slow bowling. J. Farmer the best KBranker was the hero for daw bowler of the Lodge side had Y M P C He made a brilliant 98 Bfhlnsrm caught by Hutson for 15 and is still undefeated. No doubt N rt .. runs. He dismissed dV same way. Empire have list five wtckr s and have only vored 50 runs in reply to Lodge srore of 78 runs < ARLTON vs. SPARTAN FRILPA CAMirH4EL. C ap'aln of SUrfish aecepU the Y de Lima Challenge Pup from Mai. A. R. Futter. President of the Hater Pele Awc-'atlon at the prewnullwn of cap* al the Asaallr l Inb on l'ri..i> niehi This was the rloalng I unction of the water polo arson. SUrflsh won both the League and Knock-Out rwmswUtlana. The Y. de Lima Challenge tap was pr—.rated by Messrs. \ de Lima A Co Ltd.. to the winner, of the Ladles' Learae. WATER POLO SEASON ENDS Snappers Defeat H.C. In Knock Out Finals By PAIL rOSTER FRIDAY NIGHTS game at the Aquatic Club between H.: risen College and Snappers brought down the curtain or. the 1951 water polo series. In this last game Snappers came through with flying colours and defeated their youn .is to [our. The College boys made a desper: minute effort to catch up with Snappers but they left it until too late. The final whistle found them still two goals behind their opponents. Snappers, perhaps ona of the teams. Barbados brought back • o .. ui n !" "no"?, and IhU pair pul on S* oldest teims In the leamie. set a home both cups and showed that -o was the Im „„,, (or the fim wicket. Marterrific pace in the llrst half of ihe she i, .till ihTballae of in. •, ^elLsJ2itit^,2;5f? Knowle. us scored with i.. them found ule younpter. de-Trinidad especlall" m lhTOD sg^&i gito&e mmm mm^ that the bowling could" be punThe batsmen wcr. definitely or. _!" ^heTSlUSJTc^enDeT ^ "* year >^1 and to a leaser degree top the bowlers throughout the ,,?.* Kiujck-Out compe^^ LUk% A^fc* M M Sealy 12, no other aaj^ .ta sty aatd a -gUaswickrt W( h refafd< ^ ^ ^^ l. ... ii.tup !" de _"_T er "*rces6ful er!: : tarham(far 3 kav) 4 Carlton cnter H ii..cd Spartan at Black Rock yegteraav and having won UV ;oea, p^: m the PaT* learn on a wicket which was rendered soft due to uverxught rains. Shortly before t JO. the enure Spartan team was back in the pavilion. ptUUlp* .heir pace bowler being absent, fur 102. In the -nuuruag minutes for play. Carlragi'tered 49 three wickets. The Spartan opening p %  .Samuel Griffith anu Tony Atk. gave their earn a fairly good send *",,. ft by r^ttinaj oc *— "-wicket, unrhth Saturday he will reach the century. Haynes Mayhcw, making hu> first appearance on the Y M P C side, played a tubborn innings for 23. Sam Godd -rd also gave a good performance. He scored 2*. E to* Branker was run out at 19. Bowling for Pickwick. E LG "Teddy'' Hoad. Jnr-. sent down 15 overs, of whicn three were maidens, and captured three wickets for 44 runs. Jordan. Tony Hoad. E. Edwards and skipper Charlie Taylor took one each for 34. 13. 29 and 5 respectively. POLICK v*. WANDERERS Wanderers fer whta.1 832 Wanderers occupied the wicket or tthr ioss of all day yesterday to score 232 runs for six wickets against Police at the Park. Having won the toss. Wandcropsoed their first innings Norman Marshall and atsman reached double figures, which scarcely yielded to the Walco.t who topscorad with 38. Police somriers ot no lea, than five boundaries Biadahaw t taking 2 for. t IT and Harrison College the In r fame and showed just how 'EHZ--^., ra^EiSSff ic^^ppr ^r •—— Bowling for Cariton. K. Greenkdge. medium paoer, carriea ofi the finnnaii t>y ba fci rmg a M I •> tn 4.5 avers. G. Edghill got 2 for 17 in 12 overs and C B WilByer took one wicket each fo: 38 and 33 run*. This was Harrison College's NO YACHTING 'FTUO. Our Own Curr—g un dsi ii l PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct IT %  jj"^ ota similar number for 48 3 overs. ._ middle, yachting conte-t between Barbi*n from the resulu. They St" 0 ^,,"^ £%S£s *" nd TmuM V-' wl^Ba^^-tis^rt^ X SOVm WALES ^fhroker, fourth w,ck p^„. Milp. defying -he Spartan attack lot the remainder of the afternoon. •"far ihey have put on It be,S!rr" 1 !" m Luc Is H and Williams 11. ~,*.^ X rnu n ha. taken two of Ihe Carlton Wlcketa for 15 in •overs and B. K. Bowen ha. secured the other one at a cost of seventeen runs He also bowled • overs. < pSBSSSSJBSal ,. COLLEGE raaabermere <"ese if. • %  **., over Trinidad Surflsh wonooth the ladies leasue and debut to the game this season'as Sv?,^ S m S^ i !^ a .t" d "" a school team. AU their players l^l^J^_^^^}. "•_?"• jut' hrfd several years' pr-^'lous experience when they played Theii slandint prrformanre The'other lies' tearr.' -?n .Isn ImptMalve aiiailillj rtMa.fc .... uermaldi 5= EAESxsm X 8 "i '-^^-^vieE^s^ssE*JZ &"^bff Sd^aasl ,7w^ i W^.z^\Ji%i^ij?. ^rsT'^ss'Zfzz 2r=L==* HSL-JS^ ItXST uVDUt* — aKD INNING* Mae k Hrnaun s. aaaUnse b itank/ a WamU iMvtii > rataj ifefiMm and instructing Ijefore they can nod off the League series and compare with the .other teams Sen i...t.ned the finals of the K.O N>mphs after a shaky start tmCompetitlon. proved tremendous u towards the The headmaster of Harrison rnd of the season College. Mr. J. C. Hamiit ond n proud of their achievements, as it was he who at the '•'Sinning of the season was nun: keen to have a school team enter i^ic competition. Two Disappotntment'. SwortMsk L'nfortunale There were two big disappointing factors which crept up continually throughout the league There were too many forfeited atches and there was a clear LOUIS from page 1. IBS the third. He also suftcrrt a alight gash at the corner of his OasjBtMnSkaiwB o u uts n n: '"' :r; the (ourth round •** Mi(SueTatic*^.fS2? Louu •" %  """"wo "• >"> julrkjd ^tn >)k ,|^, M strokii K'I'TS'^ ?".* ch "" "" ,h running early in the season league and running a •"**>!, • out of nis team 1 !^!! hlb,uon our ' Jaian. H. will of these five teams Whippornv. second division. This s. '1 In the 15 minutes then '""f m six or seven boula he were having their rt outing at " answer .i .,. a. -. '•* BHIII ..-•••• .11 i-iniiiaialil a.— .. ... _.. ... !>>_ %  _• %  __ _< __. -ere at the wicket beforckaun* •* ,d wtlh • ll proceed, gotng tu >irne. Harrison Coliete have put UD •"* J*P an * Shrine Hospital besix without hksw. ^ ing built in Tokyo. Wilkinson usual I, helps his team Louis" Manager Marshall Miles, wnn a u or therc-about. but ves^a'd Louis would not reveal until good terdav be struck t, !" .^. af. The bo Mm, was never -If ruperiority by Swordflsh, Harrison •+ ^SSLfFu* 7 un i ort '"College and Snappers over the e. Harrison College just edgother teams in the men's league M tnem out of the league It was hoped that the weaker scriesi and in the semi-finals of the teams might improve as the season K**ock-Out they again found the. wen: on. but there s eemed to be school boys too formidable an a jinj: on all of them what with •atstesMas* illness to players throughout the Of the other five teams there is tournament and other player* say. They were weak •ving the island in mid-maso n from the start and sickness an-i There is talk next year of re'.hcr set-backs put them out of duclng the number of teams in the first an<*. to be j that fame. They tried their best ,he b^ter players play together In nd took their defeat* well Tnev **** flm t"* 1 "*" which wfll keei hasa several pUyers who. with a ^ '^r^ard of play hgh. imle training. wUI d-v-Hcp into !£? w "*Jw playrers turn players Next —•' .. year they ould do much better. There is no doubt that %sM i meart successful one. 'ig climaxed by the visit hil. out fo: second division. II as* also tarranajed that some of the flrsr division players be permitted tplay In second division games •< that the weaker players with th. ksB players mixed 1 Vl*V',*,0*--',->V-.-.'--.--'-* GREEN ARROW THt LATEST IN STOVES with i-1 EIRE GLASS WICK EXTRA HOT BLUE FLAME NO PARTS TO BREAK OR SPOIL ASK TO see GREEN ARROW STOVES At The B'aW Ce-oBerative Cottoa Fadary Ltd.. Manniac S Co. Ltd. Corner Stare.—CU rnaataliosB Ud.—MM Ward A Spencer Ltd.—S3 Laurie Dash Ca. BLACK -WHITE PL J K0 HAlRPRtS'-.sr RETAIL PRICE 2/•sssssSV Drwg Stare II r HarrH' Drwc .44^,. Jaam a. Ce. Maasse's Drw* Seare •* %  c Gm H. I. rtsgrtss r. A. Charme aad BXK>Kir<< %  !>*>re*lain. for which we have the sole sellinf i. Barbados. LOUIS L. BAYLEY OF BOLTON LANE BOLTON LAm and BARBADOS asSSMIM DUW MAKE VEL0P CANNED FRUITS AND JUICES YOUR CHOICE • Gel these Nutritious !t.m. TO-DAY C XNNK'.i Win -I K 1MMATOKS ,.,•: %  tin S6c. oer un 37c £ Me! Obtainable at "ana Arlhar Ca. IM. rhaa SMI I fale a Ce. Ud. JJS SIS1 N i^aaarg a Mas) lu *P*as. XS7I \ n~dw. ankles Th iaii OrlSatfc's Greeerv. R.^KI., Psssae IMI J.hi.^n a %  estaua %  M MedfMd C ra... satt Peeataa a Ca. Ltd. rba INS: KI. Seat! a Da, Lid •41: JoKa n Ta.lw a !*aass lad. %  I iv.rrar.. rh lW gt|| K J ll\Mlt MUIII M, ~ !, | "*" ; '"""C Iratalaar .ad ItraUr Sleak



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SUNDAY. CKTOBIK 28. 11.11 SIMMY ADVOCATE PAGB MM Tin: imi.nps: HARD GOING IMPEDES PROGRESS Sweat RWket And Prettj. I a\ Return Good Times By BOOKIE Arthur Peal I says: (KU'I A BALI THAT WON'T CO BUM ... •%  i / IMA ir.o (ft THE unusual hard going which baa been prevailing at the Garriaon for the past lew weeks i> %  till causing trainer* to be very reserved about how they gallop their charges. Yes.erday morning 'nly about halt of the totii entry *as seen doing anything gpectacular and a few have oven returned to the country In search of b*t er iinderfoo* conditions I thought I would have been late when 1 arrived just after 5.30 iiut to my surprise I found u tne oni> thing .hat would prevent me from .ipping her for tinSouth Caribbean Stakes. She did about a with her stable mate on exercise track and they ran box to box in 1.16. GUN SITU wa, no. seen, is one of the Chandler string who returned to the country in search of better going. HARROWEEN looks better than ever and Mr. Mayers appears more confident than ever. He has good cause; ihp filly did live in 1.06 hard held. Excellent gallop. A2 ATOMIC II The old man looks more clever than ever. Did slow work only. B Class DEMURE: A box to box in 1.25. Look* well PLYING DRAGON This new colt did restricted work on the exercise track. LANDMARK: Slipped badly last Wednesday but has suffered no after effects. She did a comfortable box to box in 1.25|. B2 BELLE SURPRISE: another of the new ones this Ally appears to have settled down a bit after very bad behaviour last week. Did five In 1.061. Looks speedy. NO-TO-NITE: Improving slowly in condition and one to be watched for the South Caribbean Stakes. Did 7M* on the exercise track with stable companion. PRETTY WAY: was very Impressive over a box to box In 1.23 moving with considerable ease. Another good bet for the big race RED CHEEKS: no clock breaking this time for her. She did some three-quarter pace work on the exercise track. YASMEEN: unfortunately suffering from sore shins C Class HIGH AND LOW: saw her for the first time yesterday since she won last August. Did pace work only on the inside. INFUSION: this old mare was vcrv impressive with her companion as under. They did five in 1.06. Infusion on the bit all the way. TOPSY: an easy box to box in 1.2*1. C2 ARUNDA: box to box in 123*. a good gallop for her. DARHAM JANE another new one Did slow work only. DASHING PRINCESS: went with Belle Surprise doing five in 1.061. DIM VIEW slow work onli. noi.DRUM: in fine fe-tl, W>. with Elizabethan doing box to hox in 1 18 on tlw exercise track. er nl the ilrst order. F LLE D'IRAN: did not see hei FiRE LADY: worked with Infusion who looked better at the finish, five In 1.06. FI.IEI'XCE box to box In 1.24 FRENCH FLUTTER one of those tail wattgers whose swishing apparently mears nothing. Very piomising. Did slow work only. FUSS HUDGET: did a box to box inside with No-tn-mv Look in the pink. LUNWAYS spurts of energy which never fall to impres>. Box to box In I 24. MABOL'YA: worked with n lw>yeur-old doing live in 1.02 on the inside Wo.ked well. SWEET ROCKET did one of the best gallops for the morning pulling double to Arundu. Box to box in 1.23! and the last five in IMt. TEST MATCH is said to have so*"* shins. Did slow work only. THE THING did a box to box In 1.3I| easy at ilrst and shaken up in the stretch to which she responded well D Class WATERCRESS slow work wi the inside onlv. looking extremely well iif nt Baui %  IWftat la*. a. %  ppea ,-.*-*• pi ; ippn.irn' !A Donv snm I ni mil •inn of a narp iho. i Bkprasj gar* i i •....•.. %  THI SPINNER D2 MARY ANN. did he. usual HOI woik. One wonders w£ v -.cemed to i i lie. K 'lion RIVER MAID: (t.y.o.) Not racing Some kind of tmubU> I.i the hip or thereabout SEEDLING (1 I 0 Powerfu. hxiking son of O.T.C.. and Linseed .i but imp .'inc. DM It i || HOrflAelU iMd the inside. No time DOM not look at her best. SUNBEAM: Much improved in looks and apparently in performance. Did live in 1071. A good Kill lop SUNINA (t.y.o.) A restless I outu rtl 'y no nevertheltsa might prove worth while later on. Sne worked with her brother Hi-Lo OH the inside. VANGUARD:: Did n box to box on the inside Some say he look* smaller than usual. I cannot see RamadhinHas Sore Arm W.L See Austin Sugar Cane (By FRANK M\K(.\\i SYDNEY, Oct. 27. DUE TO a sore bowling arm, the alar spinner Ramad%  iin has U-en unable to |Ws. '.he Aualraliaru. a real glimpse of trustyle that earned him the reputation of being the greatest spinner piuyini* cricket Ui-dav. 1 nal i will prevent Ramadhin from playing In the MtJO&d matin of the tour vs. Quern.isnd Country Townsviile on October 31st. The soreness affected Rama... m the Brisbane Cricket Ground cV..ni bowling in the first match Mm.b< s' Stand dining an InterVI the New South Wales country .s te match, letenUv. -because she team. aaawoarin %  natafroc*. The B.C.G. It prevente,! Ranudbin from n c „,,.. notorious for their past making a favourable impresuon. .stum and controls regarding in; asaenfaan an HI OSS0M • III I11UIMII -*— !" ~3&asasxm %  MMNHMBEsaa VICFJIOY: Did a restricted box to box. doing the last five in 1 10. Still backward. VIXEN: Not seen. O Class BETSAM Worked with Sunbeam and hid to pull out something to keep up. A good gallop for her. BLUE DIAMOND: Five in 1.081. DIADEM From St. Kitli, and not yet seen. GAVOTTE: Worked on the inside with Soprano. HIS WORSHIP: Four in B*J fairly easy. A good gallop. JUST HY CHANCE: Still taklne it easy after his rigorous meeting in B.G. G2 DRL'RY LANE' Must IMV1 doni ; a very slow gallop on the outside. I only noticed him when he was | l-ulling up can say no more. FRONT HOPPER: Slow work I JOAN STAR: Slow work only. W1I.MAR: Worked with Blue I Diamond doing five in 1 d8|. The i horse which once made us think I Cross Roads wis a punk. What punks we were: ' He obtained only two wickets for %  4 runs Sugar Cane The tourists will flrd the tropl. %  al Queensland weather to their liking. Most of the tourists are likely to take the opportunity to inspect the huge sugar ranr fields and Ihe TownsvlUc District Sugar Mills to watch the Australian rum process and manufacture. The Queensland relaxation will likely put trie tourists in the right frame of mind for the lmS irtanl first test at Brisbane on ovember 3rd. On the West Indies test performance rests the success of the entire tour, both financially and as. far ss the Ashes are concerned. I :nliiDress The West Indies tourist* are having their first glimpse of Aw Italian cricket "petty officialdom" with the controversy raging over the correct apparel of women test spectators. A young Melbourne woman. Joan Meats, was removed not II - nk* %  i la MI Pf,... r*.1 WlMlM Chun-hill Mas sum sn 'i' 11 sa I %  ,,... %  hrr s. a> •(•% %  m. i I Aiiln !" i hi* rlsii pmn fMii* t brr.k nwti d*v •UIMII' >•* far itiwi. • %  •>• %  dnnOiy nls'il BSSB* Speed Boat Sinks CONSITON WATER. ENGLAND Oct. 25 Donald Campbell's record attempting speedboat ftVurblrd ex ploded and sank during B 100 mile an hour trial run Neither Campbell nor his mechanic in lured.—L\P. all (nt*ri Iho i %  -"i %  i nvteUotM Not ran ISM greal lallh bruit L*l dtcrnl IIIJ IrM Orrrtil ii>.-n.u( i.li with hat* %  I IM,I. In %  dtiMavitf Malr\\ ni It I i;ir\l> I N A NEW SPOT Juil A row YarcK ff Broad Sire, i in Pr. Win. Il> BUT) Strt-el VOl'K l>KI STOItl THK (OSMtU'OI.ITAN Pleaav Come in mid See . THF NKW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING Phone 4441 — 20-41 P. A. CLARKE The OsOj COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY .In.i • Bread Street in Prince William Henry Strret \0S&, 50 HOUSE SPOTS RENDEZVOUS. CH. CH. MAIN ROAD tuwnrlaiMl >* I W D*WM M-h hjrOion* ,'Mm, blu* cw (ffl cs wilh S sicil nmnp 4-iiKh dial with full m.fioin numetali *IM. ..w.i.Kk n.. 'umlnoui Superbly B>iinh-n> hy Smnht tnglnn (" rKTastT W-hotf siarm docs iCIMIS. Nut oi tttrn caw wnh plalcd Ruinn. -nh .ILII .ill. lurnifiout pol A\%o jviilahk niin-lunnnoui Hniith pmnion. ipkiely tcliahle •SHBsssssaassaassas' aasssaassssssassssssw %  **• u *" ** %  • •<*-*'•' Fni byi alo lh# iM And l nh IIXH aaaM Ku,ny lito In lh* |imlna> % %  iishi K>uHvai rstga Thi'ithr hn ai* litandad Aih* MM MuM sr^iaii *.-h da In i And wallaw in ll>. U no. MM area n*rbaakTinbrav* whu in Ihr |1 *m Bl*al ni> ara naadrd wke will ItShl tha -III>I i wh> -i naip iiw weak** llv* anionaal tl-a %  Ifuns itiniad and -aid la Ra4trrt •• rival day* aaani afar %  v mll lu da. l-i. n a Ittiltl* of J A II sponsored by J A R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN --^ j| **** IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET Telephone Service VI. ,l.\Mi;S IVIIIVM.I MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES \'' *^^^''^'V^)Vrtwy/>-/>^VW/rtVAV^V.-/>V.V ONLY 10c. ONLY 10c. FOR 10c. ONLY THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME — BUT — ONE THAT HAS COME TO STAY Drlicimis "HONIC.'S" PlIItMNCIS in BUM Flavoun. Ihe right dr*4?rl after Ihe right dinner '. TRY ONE NOW — YOU'LL LIKE IT Obtainable Irom I D. V. SCOTT *V CO. LTD.. \ l I I v\l ARTHUR .CO.. LTD. %  >r Ring 2458 for details. SO CHEAP! SO SWEET! Obtttinable anytime, anywhere :— Tlicse Pine PRODUCTS are "a byway to CHEAPER as well as More SATISFIED Liying ONLY 10c. ONLY 10c. "koo" (aimed Products. "Tower"Jelly Crystal) & Essences. "Moirs** Honeycomb Sponge. "Apie" Peanut Butter. FINE FOODS THAT HELP REDUCE THE HIGH COST OF LIVING .s,.,.,.,;.....,..;;;:;;;::;::::'.:::'.::::::::::: % %  :: % %  .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•<•.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•..•.•.'.-.-.-.-.-,>; Chanclut. Piiyi Blowers. Black Rock Black Rock, Cede-Deo. Talauila. 1^1 Brach Vali Prospect. Summrrlarid. IV. The Barbadd. Telephone Co.. Ltd. i. pleated to BnnmUaM thai in aecordan brought Into service at 2.00 o'clock In the afternoon. 0B Handa* the 4th Of Nnvrmhrr Given below la a list of existing subscriber* whose numbers will be chinged. All subscribers an* earnestly requested to mak. Ihe neressarv i I. in." la their Dlrecleelea. for use from ihe above mentioned time and dale. No. NAME ADDRESS 11130 Almshouse. SI. Thomas "12" Bain. Mrs. I.iml 0IM Bancroft. Richard 0IM B'dos Distilleries. 01(12 Beunel, Fred 01.11 Hindi's. D. O. 0138 Branckcr. Theodore C 1)121 Browne. D. A. Illtlll Browne, K C. 0147 Bushell. I. I0107 Colony Club 01J7 Clarke, J. B. 0150 Coppln. C. A. 0141 ( iiniiril. Sir Edsvard 0118 11,-.ii II-. II. F. D. W. 0192 Duncan, Chaa. J. 0191 Edwarda, A. C. 0117 Gibbons, Dr. A. A. 0186 Govl. Flour Factory 0171 Guinneas. The Hon. M.D. Olfi.1 llulaon. R. I.. "195 Johnson. Vivian C. "1'i". Laiaretlo 0I3S Laiarelto 0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph IIIS8 l..,rd Hull O. 0193 Macrae. Mrs. J. E. 0189 Marson. Victor 0110 Morris. Ernes! 0143 O'Neal. Dr. Prescod II 0119 Porters Factory 0172 Powell, Ed. Oltl Kidgrway Plln. 0123 .: %  r.iluii %  Mrs. V. 0148 Sandy Lane Factory 0101 Scott. T. B. 0I7S Sealjr, Mrs. MclV.naM 0190 Miiirl.niil. Mrs. C. •1S1 St. James General Store £?>'""..? %  >' 0122 Thomas, W. E. "I'll. I In.i inJ. H. C. 0132 Thome. S ( 0173 Tree, Ronald 0127 Ward. C. B. 0198 Wooding. Dr. W. 0159 Worswick. Mrs. A. C. 0124 Old Trees St Jaini i St. Jamis St. Mlehai-I St. Michael St. James St James Pi. I .i J. .list Jamai I. St. Jamri St James ',* run, St. James St. James St James St. James St. James St. James Si. James St. James %  st lamas '!. SI J,uni s St Michael .!(. St. Mi.St. James St James St. James St. James nruggl.t. Derrick The Risk, Chili] Bay. Normandy. Proap? Boylston. Cornctt Caatelli Folkestone, Liinciisri-r. Porters House, Undertaker A r;.,i Sunset House. Pro Black Rock, Supt.. Qrt.. Black Seabourne, Queens Fort, Cashmere. Miiaiii.ii Clarendon. Ill ick Rl ;.. sMichael l'..-..i!il.in. I'.iv !! ,>t laiiii. St. James Botasa N„. I Porlei St. James St. Thomas SI. James St. James St. James St. James St. James St. James i Bay St Ja. St. James St. James St James Las Palmas Prospect, D. n coun. :•! pei Fitts Village. K')R THE FIRST TIME LAND ON THE RIGHT SIDE OF BRIDGETOWN IS OFFERED TO ANYONE Complot.' wall WATER iv. UOBt See Plan. BOOK NOW. A. BARNES & Co.. Ltd. WM. 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PACE SIXTEEN" SI'N'DAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER The Stories Old Wills Tell %  > R V TAVIX)R I; ik very much like reading of Mr Ant hand 10 roach down i v ttuma of old wtHs and look it Ti.-.f la such diversity, -many qn unia*—and oil 10 individual Use* become htojranwn IB paue and remember thai -*p*rhaps only ..•topic have ever • • ancr-.c-f those few jrOu Tru-y fall into two major groupwin. li tu.ij br. -of course, sub%  11 Ibc way ad intlnituir: %  ..king pre-eminence is I .till of the mini : 1 1 drawn up by a legal 17th Century, JSth On tun-. %  I wills of this kind have a conthai i very quickly %  %  . i %  t :ui*e. but tru> i the general l A Woman < %  Touch The lesser group Is imi.icd lately Ifcoee "ills written 1 -, ., wo nan's hand and preserve ptrtonaiPqi %  '! through tmo They are as revealing and 1 f on social matters api ivate lettn and %  mall wonder, because In the leall/atlon that a will .., l* written what other ki there but the one that hg* iJajed the gossip and It sable inl*'lligen*e from girlhoo-i days. They are almost Binning and transparent rother than clear. If a Bed tn these quaflues Ho loal h cr-ini when the words, "I my aon.' or nephew". W whatever relation it may be -Tn. and the legacy ,et down ngnknil it, an almo-i irroc urge comes to make s.iti.i* return it about the legacy %  nd there follows u brief bin nichantn ti silver, portrait ot II nmy be. Then there 4 1 .i. paflMtlg .< %  > to tlu-.c (tie remarks — requetU for Cnret iinrrconcllPit nnd here and there a all | hke n faint trump,-: :,ll frOrn the west, where the il "ut to sink. Altitude* And Tone* need sttjf be very to know wvierc to atari or where tu leave off. quoting from wills, the attitude* %  rid i'nr tlM J i*eph Thorpe of St. i .nil tpu.vcd nei) A'orldfkg of hia plantauied on bv hia "uUitfon that .1 interfered witfi anyi sever. It was to be nntadHMgj P.iirch Hnthcrsall (Hi*) to Ills Wife %  ladbeUi Remark nn w brief nr erlikithose of Henry •dgf lITTll who rcaUzhabited with her iln.v we partial .it h<> wrong it la defer this *t Pans la ITTt." last, this solemn act unttl we am RlehurM Carter (1725) did not apprehensive of oui duaofHtion speak as plainly about the VICLKw*en otn thoughu should b* .nude* of hia life. He rather in a manner tnoie miMn |.. tIir6 lo „ cl around the tu the appearance wellcklilh pltu tlon oI bavin*. hia baatard child by Mr*. Mary (.liber The Barrvmore Who Hated Acting arc to make U-r and hurt ludgithrough .1 the inteneaaii 5K of mj hope to be made a partake, of he "natural child u. Mary pOhope to be mada a part*] those blessings and that hepp %  ho in his mercy win give me hia unworthy harvard.. He continues with Instructiontco verbose and long-winded to be iiuoted, for the education of hi* suns, it must be ,.f the beat, seeing ., to livi in this part of __ 1 %  apend on the [ Mrf j a j Ir v precanou1 taint) of a Uar,. lini!v %  An ,, bedim plantation And then __ .-...II-nft with .mere reeling but bMttew %  "' word, commits llielr mother Into their care before ditpoalng if hU property. V\trda And Kxpresi,nis Mont rurprlsUlg som' the worda and rxaeeaalons used. 1 he 1 Mil tirother (1714) i.rii known as Richard Carter. We read of Ann Kotl hoping (I764J that her "son jesui will believe 1 have regarded hnu as my eldest son as 1 firmly rei> upon hi-* brother Thomas slrie.ly lOuiplyitnt with the solemn assurance he has made mo, rc'idcst son and his having read that. t sh, felt when shg rroti I t,,i* tn.a ill my children and grandchildren will nrmly believe thai | h^ve the %  %  MiKl love fur everyone of them and am desirous of doing everyihniK in my power to promote BOCal and carnal feliti another not to "mole*!' dtf or disturb'* his hoixMuvd moihai dutiu n.i life. William I m11.1l Astxiely Lord Willoughby I 1873, leaves Sir Tobias Bridge ( id?2> is : ]. no* in his chamunusually anxious about the disbei at FiMit.ilx'lhto hto daugbtci iributtot) ol tht furniture he Anne and Catharine WiUouKht.>. braugM out from Kngland. among Dame Am* Willoughby (l4) Mtil ,. h was „ nig hJy prized disposes of hei diamond — boaom )ewcls, 1 sticks' l>efi*e divining ner pi-n--., tation. Perhaps the most prtce-j them all is that of nCat| Chandler, who. in 1M2. sat d • iw. M inch was a highly prue providence provided his tance." Ithei ln K hi* "pictures, now by inllnuhed or unfinished, to H rh,.' Hnchael heckles She must have ilread; ,M P 1 morf 'han just g "dear and nd HJS. l" v liiK friend" to have accepted both of these bequest". Soinb%  s although it M iu>t wrlttetl ritos of"*we know from the lone 1 I hei SiHithwill whether a woman %  'hich or aot. Jane Poyer raw il bti hare self ns nur old mnid imiie,llntcl> ilher lies buried. He even by giving a picture to her rel.,raracrlbM the monu.nental Intlon nan id James Poyi •cnplion erected to her memory. w hrn they were young lo|„ memory of Bridget Blako thrr .. rs wife of IWv. Juhn Newton whi was bred a goldsmith in Poig;nanrv I x.i don about U years and then Tm M y a lt rangt 001 %  uielled into Amerlea nd aat|n |nc w| „ |nnl En)llv ,,„. , n hl*i :, wrote (1916) in th 'orm ut .. ,nh n letter to her solicitor. 'Dear Mi. flooding ....'* she ayt, . Plain Speesking my wishes are few.' ThAnother John Hew.on who leaves her hpuaa and what little owned' Mount Alleyne plantation money she has to her sister and in Barbados mm other property friends. Her cows are to be sold. In England write* more harshly If the "old pony r. olive he niu*i (17M) and states with haro b P shot and any dog." She hopee composure thnt he had "hal the not to die in debt. If I SBOUM, satisfaction of obtaining an Art 1 think my belongings will • of Parliament to diaaolve m> for as much as will pay any %  marriage with my late wife penagt." She want Catherine (Seymour). The Child .leal coffin and tn b* buried in %  he was delivered of m Movemthe dear old Cathedral Church ber 1780 during her separaim,. yard where ill mv dear ones lifrom me wan and is a bastard. I until the greal awakening. 1 feet have naver had any issue from sum you *i be faithful In inline said Catheune nor have co,-, .ii.r*' <.f ihll kindneag. By Mil TON SHILMAN %  more to recast a illuskMi than an actor*a own sutahtB" BM beet. backstage for a drink know* ho* l a,r,fully the perform U ms^uerade the man Hut the depth of the disguise u-i >imc* even more brut.. I.T.rent when an actcr come* out from under the protectiin of th<> j l.-ivwrlghl's worda and ideas and own. Not that Mr. Lionel Barrymcre In his memoirs" has taken so bold a course. This is another oi tlios* "as told lo" ventures Ml biography In which the ghost writer Is Important enough to materialise in the shape of hi* name on the cover. II Is to Mr. Cameron ShJpp that Mr. Barrymore has told all. We are thus one layer l fiom the real Lionel Barry/more. But beneath thla verbal epidermis there are still surhctent truces of Mr. Barrymore visible to oui found those who insist on attributing the art of acting either wholly lj or whollv to environment. Back To 17S2 The Bairvmores are lo the American theatre* what the reilxr-Robertscns. the Terry* ( i the H.iwlrevs are to the EngliMi Birth automatically Imoi- u^ponsibilily lo the stage T Batoinnres can trace actors n the familv as far back as 1752. Inevitably they were called th* family of Broadway. other. Mrs. John Mrs i" III %  -' %  P M si the stage. 1.1 Maurice Barrymore. 1 his da> M U tner John, ai.il his sister. ..,. greasaapalnl aulhoritoUvaty as %  %  Yet Lionel Banymore had a blanket -Not to any one bit I 1 riM'tirfb l J I' actlna i*'rpelraled b> me." he 11 . red 01 g ., :i Me li-l I I1..1I to eat. It was a:. fundamental as that. Mi. real loves were painting and music He ineol *<""" x**^ •tudving lit iii Paris and returned to Amarlea without completing a .u.Kie pirliire. Me was mere u,ce--ful waal 1. iii i>i>. which hi uuiii.iv adauti psj ft rl n j from stwtehri cf Brahm*. Moxarl oi > bu*y, have be*i playeJ bv ,i ,4c1iestra as the %  UONU gAjrMO*f II fa> AOSM >M StWK' '">ii that made him any money. He approached it with the loolhi.g of a trapeze artist who I* ..iialll of heights. Ilia grandmother pushed him on the stage when he was 1 in The Rivals. It was a disagtrous debut. I am the only ,tnng in thai "nng of petty aneedo'.ige that rises above the lvel of bnekstage gossip before curtain time. The two world wars ar** only chronological miles ton *• as incidental ns a film shot of falling leaves to indicate the pasaing of time. It therefore comes as somewhat of a shock llwt, after some 250 l)ghl-h,.~rted nnd nggnessivxly self-effacing pages, Mr. Barrymore should reveil on his final page that he has -. political and moral philosophy nfler all. The obstrcle to civilisation's progress. It seems, is "strangulating taxes" Mr. Ba-rymore assure* us that if we study our hlstoiy books—"the ones you studied In the eighth grade"—his viewwould be vindicated. Old Gentleman It is rather disconcerting that Mr. Lionel Barrymore has felt TO put his reminiscences and reflections on life Into hard print. Most of us would have preferred to remember him as the ii jiscibl?. growling but gently wise old man propelling his wheelchair through film* about Or. Kildare. But now that wv have read his book we cannot but wonder what would have happened to Lionel Barrymore hod he been born Lionel Schult7 WORLD COPYHICHT RESERVED •We Barrymores. Peter Davles. 13s. 6d. —L.E.S FLY BOM to London |Y B.O.A.C CONSTELLATION Ifc CONJUNCTION WITH B W I A. Fly to Britain in ityle : Fly by fast, comfortablt Cormtellotioft — on B.O.A.C.'s central Atlantic route via Kingston. Nassau and Lisbon. The quickest way from Trinidad *o London : %  B'hiU rilM TMM | 11.-mi ml. 1 ivll.i. Lendon 1 %  nil hours] 1J.M 37.15 n \. 1 I S0 1 .aii; so 1.474.70 ^ Also Ce NEW YORK inrotlnt Services It the Whole World loafc through British West Inon Airways. No chorge for vice, information and reservions on -eedbird -^hts to all I continents. FLY BO AC BRIIISH OVERS!AS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WfST INHAN AIPWAVS IIMITED. IIMUKN -1 itnivn inmuoui IT PBONC 43M >^^S^^S^? iZ Z 2 Z Z $ ?$2 ZZZ-. .li.mliiiiillirr Pr)rie*l 1, aly cweupa*b...l _, Sdliand <-li*M nimbr> !" im ••rilen. U8* >"" •*••1 r*M r^.- | OK*. %  postsifal easel et s**ier drive tu' asaa******. ••*••*•• PAIN'S CELEBRATED FIREWORKS A LAJHGE AJVD VAMUED ASSORTMENT BV STOCK A 4-Whetl Drive Tractor A Delivery Wagon A Mobile Power Plant III mi AN A TAYLOR'S t. All Af.i: LTD BAIT'S Vrlsfcf. your children arc at school they are exposed constantly to all lOCti of MRU There is nothing vou con do about that, but you can help .t.cin lo keep well by building up their strength nnd stamina, and so 1 %  mt> the danyrr of their contracting an illness. You can do this most easily by giving them FERKOL. bccauae FKHROL is based on Cod Liver Oil. the world's most nourishing footl. from which :ii taste has been eliminated. To this has hern adtitd linn and P %  thorua a; well as oViaSt i-.ood tonka, all adding up when blended to more vitamins per pint than 1200 pints or pure milk. 41)0 pints %  I lien cteam or 100 lbs of ;;ood butter. You can't go wrong to live FERROI. to vour whole familv. FERHOL TIIK WORLD s BEST TONIC mumwiMM STOKES & BYNOE LTD. *o"' 1 ^ ,,-...v<. i -t c Broadcul Spanj^r. Chineie Drops Flwrr I'oU Prince of Wain Fealhcn Vrw Tn Squibbi Golden Rain Amber Electrolile* Serpents Crackers Electric Whiiiers Torpedoes Zing Booms r'lvlng Eagles Blue Devils Rialam Danlers Cannon Crasher* Golden Rain Serpents Squlbbs Roman Candles Aasld. Starlights Wheels Dragon Flames Mt/PeUe Cannon Crashers Radium Danlera Witch's Cauldrons Crackers Mt. Vesuvius Din I e Danle .Broadcast Spangles .Forge Fires Emerald Cascades Rockets Asstd. Butterfly Tsvinklers Crackers .Emerald Cascades Col. Roman Candles Wheels Streamline Rockets Bright Roman Candles Dliile Daiile Forfe Fires Bright Rockets Radium Deulers .Broadcast Spongier* Dyn amines J^k-inthe-Box Spangled Star Bombs Golden Rain Witch's Cauldrons Crackers ..Mt. Pela* Whirly Twlrlers .Mt. Vesuvius 4< 8^ liV ..Mt. Pelt* Ml. Vesuvius Witch's Cauldrons Ked Lights Graon Lights Butterfly Twlnklers Kmerald Cascades .Kadium Dazzlers Forge Fires .Dizxle Dazzles Roman Candles Asstd. Whirly Twlrlers .Wheels Korkets Asstd. .Jack-in-the-box .. Mines with Serpents .Mt. Vesuvius Ml. Pelea . Prismatic Lights Mlnra With Serpenls Forge Fires Crackers .Jack-in-the-box Roman Candles Asstd .Rockets Asstd, Butterfly Twinklers Jack in The Box Whirl Wheels Emerald Cascades Monster Fountains ..Monster Fountains .Jack-in-the-box Emerald Cascades Wheels Roman Fans .. „ Candles Butterfly Twinklers Rockets Asstd. Mines with Serpents .. Roman Candles Asstd. Jacr • In -t he-box .. Triangle Wheels Bouquet of Gerbs .Devil-among-Tailors .. Rockets Assorted Pyramids of Roman Candles Boquet of Gerbs Devil-among-Tailors Jack-ln-t he-Box ..Roman Candles Asstd. Mines with Serpents Vertical Wheels $1.08 Ii .I.n k in-tinBov Bouquet of Gerbs Rocket*. Assorted kV $1.80 2c. rarh ir. box Hugsig Kef/* this Hal. Fill in Qumntitn. and Inirt,/ or **nd it in nnd .••> trill put Ikvnt up tor %  /. S*>* our Dinplm/pi. KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES 5^^


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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER M. 1*51 EMPIRE i % i .vnonv %  uiuuu OF, ri "> •T.I>AY i.n MM Mil < U ml I CONFESSIONS OF A 1ADY SlllPV/AlKW. 5 § (IITTON DRESS DANC! BY — *r of Club S G.I.U. lurvJ.iv. 8th Novrmtwi Night before BankJiday. 21 IU 51—Jn. Add stomach: H /ou to the GOT. t vuctiuii i*arty .,1 Governmam DUSV ynuiftv evening In iwnuui or Brig, A c. j-.k*. f orccs MI is* CaWStob.-aU! Area jiw MM. Jack*on. Br.g '.ickaon ractnitly look over from Brie,. Page. This visa to Barbados since *** appointment. Over seventy guests, Includmit br of the Legislative Cosines! and the House of Awemblv acpamed by their wives, Colonel i Mrs. R. T Michel. L Skewcs-Cox, Jau Georgr ano dy Seel HitendMj UMpart* Lasrtrkri ix'Kiii. at ai* o'clock and widt-o naorlly Wlat 7.ID Wuuiir, f Up Hoiiiky /^tUf* Caltinq I •ar.NiyfNc; up Aa ut aieoU.*' % Ir-vc in Barbados u. Mi %  —*a luckily chare (. %  •HIM/ U-L tniui avJc* reitaf: MSrfAG t*uraia< H*ana*4) it saetnaaai tt •*.. add *ad [Fran* A. Leubm. OaVui Reporter Naiaa from Bermuda where he fetal pant foui nooahj ad l*ubin expects to remain UM abuul lx week* before returnMe u stay UIK with Mi* StC. Burton of Thomburv f'liutcji iwfhoui the world and h* lor i A*I\, y*vt proved lafaable hlp to •uMtttrt from aiuau nonth tod. I G! eats* taday Amvinby Ootfrto M R AjWD MRS. J H WILKINbOiV Hiid Mu* M J Wllsun%  uiamong Uic rmiSTngfrr on d (be l.uiftUo which arrive* ui VtU-r 1 "-" un Wedneaday Octobei (JUiur p.u>scngers lor Barbados are. Mi* h H. Ridler. Mr. J. H Mi. C G Bcaaley anil two children. Mrv M. B.gg*r. Mi' M A Blades. Mies F. R. G Cameron, Mr. and Mrs b Conduit. Master B D. W. Deacon. Mr. and lira J. H (;Jcndiiiiuiia. Ui aged I Gouudon*, Mr.v H. F Ua4uv>. Mr: W. M MacliUyic M11A D. Maelnlyre. Mr and Sui'btn PMlla. My. P. Mr :,nd Mm V. Sn C P Wkdc. and Mr. ere passengers by B.W.T.A., where Mr. POCKET CARTOON by i >SHI K I MNV.ASIIK New i^i.a.,in |i eclearly i.nUnuod fhui (fcfll'i poiitHtt? *i' lad fiidr Hfukrr I MM (III Pm Kod .. md -nil drink}!" Married Yeiterday M ISfi a L O R i A NICCOLLS. daughter of Mr. and My*. Edwijj ajicroMc of "aib*-iwn'. Upper Bay Street was married .vestcrdMy iifternoon at Jame*' Street MatnodbM Church to Mr. Ralph Edghil). son of Mr. and Mm. C. F Edghil I or WoodMde Qkrdana 4 *, By Sueet. The ceremony wtuch took place shortly afltr 4 o'clock was perfnrnied by Rev. Boulton. The Bride who was given in marriage by her father wore a drees of while satin with nylon m yoke, long tight fitting satin J M.Kin.rrv. MM D. A E. ^ v " d %  >th-fed Here skirt Manning. Mr. J. Meakln. Mr. nnd "" h f" dd 1 t .** s WM h of ^^ nd Mn. R de C O'Neale. Mr. and ?** ^^. %  ** ihc "-ied a %  i'-.tltt. Mi and Mrs. ^"fjo-P^k roses and amarylD Smith "lies. Brideemajd was Miss Dorothy rkinliilJ. cousin of the bride. She wtBM orchid organdie with nylon Muv Settle H*rt> Qkr • f^rnd skirt, brand hat and ou! here on n vult with iho "tl?T ""• polb^Uly of nslding. Accom.'J* none,moun is being ipenl paftymg him was hU wife nnd ''' Pow e" Spring Hob?l. Balhahebu. twr> daughters and Ue> are staj.On Honeymoon ulr %  Thers.slon'. Maxwell. QI'ENDJNG Iheu honeymoon in With Barclays Bank >3 Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. AND MRS A. M. BATES Gerald F. Ryan of Houston^Texas. They f.IA. arrived here on Tuesday froni Venezuela by S.I-^ iTemiJoyed wuh[" Bar'cl.ys Z£f. v !" > ' Maying ,1 .he Bank Thaw were Lntransil In toe "a*" J*? ",'"' _, E, s ,'r?her r; 1 ? KST. ""*"^ wsr^M^e Englni.,1 whtn Ihcv had spent a Gt .„ dc Q,, Comp ,„ v „ a> ^ if %  rn residing in Venezuela tor Ihe past Back From Bermuda three yaws. His wile, the former M R. V. N. Roach of the firm M '*s Rosemary Eschmann, was of Messrs. E. A. Benjamin V n 'A' $* marriage Secretary of Ud.. Manufacturers' Reprosenta• %  •• .ij""""! and Co., Manufactives. returned from Barmuda '""" n.e.e,,ui l ,es of Houston iciu-rday morlung in the Lady ,*'"? "f"" r "'att to the ffi&r mi£ a"visit ^.I'^LVZ IS BfJZSff tnu-rc-i of his gjpsssr^— On Routine Visit M B. NESTOR BAIZ and Mr. Fraak Nothnagel.. Dircctuo. ol BotUcn, Ltd.. Trinidad, are HUM In Barbados making a routine check for their tlrin. They arrived last week /rom St Vincent where they are about to open a factory. Director of the St. Vincent branch is Mr. Cyril Barnard, who i. at present spending a holiday* here. He also came in last week accompanied by his wife and is staying m the Marine. Mr. Bat/ is riaytng at the Ocean View Hotel and Mr. Nothnagel ," lie Aquatic Club. Officer* Association T HE .President of the Barbados Officers Association would like all Serving and ex-Offlcers of HI* Majesty's Forces to know that they are eligible for memberahip of the Association. Those bo art willing to Join should commuaicaie with Mr. D. K Allayne. Honorary Sccrctao'. Co Mesa-i. A. S Brydeii and Sons Ltd To Join Huaband AMONG the ^*> riving yeitterday morning the laady Nehwo from Bermudw.'is MXB. H. GBurke who hai now come to Join her husband who came out a year ago and Is ding in St Phili WeddiM O S Wi. -1 wn. Mr HaroM s; A e. Ford-Moore 0) MsMta Street was married at St. Matthiaf Churrh li Mi* Carmen Kinii Maughtrr uf *ir Hu#l'. KflM U %  irsieUe* cVwd. The ceregaony wha4i horeJ wa n penformod by fc'v linfflth-*. The Bride wno was given awav by her father wore a dress of %  HahMilrtn I'd nylon, cloee fitting t-Odice with Victorian cellar and Ihe full skirt tapered off into a train. Her veil was kept in place by a coronet of white and pink torget-me-iuM.-and she carried %  > eateath bouiajiet of ahihuiuin, iSp and Quern Anne's Lace. The Bridesmaids were the Misses Lela King (sister of the Brldei at\d Frm|ne Douglas. They wore dresses of blue taffeta trimmed with sheer. The 'Groopis father acted at Be-tmnn APer the ceremony ;i I wes held at Fountain Road. Welches Firt Visit P AYING their first visit to tha We*t Indies are Dr. and Mrs. John Reichei and Mr. and Mrs. H. WoUosnliolni of Philadelphia, USA. They were among the passengers making a cruise In the %  Lady Nelson which arrived here vesterday morning from the V S.A. Dr. Reichcl who is connected with the Wampole Co. of Philadelphn as Director of Lavatories said that he found the islands in the West Indies amazingly beautiful, and added that the people ware vary friendly and interesting Mr. Wolscinholiti who was at one tune employed wiUi the Warnlo!e Co., Is now in retirement. On Honeymoon M K. AND MRS. MAURICE MICHAEL who have just been married In Dominica, arrived here yesterday morning in the Lady Nelson to spend their honeymoon and are staying at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Michael is u merchant uf Antigua. His wife, the former Miss Alice Nasaie*. is the daughter of Mr E. Nassief, prominent merchant of Dominica and Mrs. Nassief Canadian Trad* 1 Commissioner A FTER spending five months holiday in Canada, Mr. T. Grant Major Canadian Trade Commissioner m T r I E i d i d. arrived here vesterday morning In the Lady Nrisen Intranslt to Trinldnd. He was nccompanied by MiMajor Barbadian Returns To U.S.A A FT EH •-ending a holiday here Mr. and Mrs. Bert Taylor t,l feftshjgei returned to the U.S.A on Friday • R WI A via Puerto Ruo MM Taylor, a Barb... paying her first visit back here in -ihe came out I in September and Wat *U>u,_ with her sister Mrs. Enn W.droiM of Weatbu!> Road. li*-i UusiMsod who ian cmISjoyee of liie SUndard Oil Comnany in the UJB.A joined her |wo wes-k* ago. For One Week S PENDING one week's holiday u, %  Jarbados befwreturning to Veurcuela lo ig-suaw her auities a a Secretary in the parUe^ic Oil Company is Miss Jesse Day. She arrived here yesterday morning ui the Lady Neiaaa from Bermud. after spending five weeks' holiday in England. Mi*, Day u staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Leaving Today L EAVING to-day for New Yoik is Mr. L B Cort, Managing Director of colioan. Preitlis and Varley (Export) Ltd.. one of the largest advertising agencies in London. He Is making a lour of (he Caribbean and New York on behalf of his firm and hopes to return home about the middle ol NnVemWlHr. Cort arrived hare last week from Trinidad to ate Mr. C. J. Maples, a Director of Colman. Prcntis and Varley. Mr. Maples who is also a chartered accountant, arrived here yesterday morning in the Lady Nelson from Boston to spend lw weeks' holiday. He was accoml^iiued by tu< wife and they will be remaining here for about two week' holiday slaying at the Ocean View Hotel. Mr. Maples told Carib that he first came out to Barbados four years ago while on a Caribbean four and spent a week's holiday. For The Winter A RRIVING from Bermuda {\ >esterd..y morning in the Lady Nelae* was Lady Easendon of iM^Und. She has come to Barbados for the winter and is staying at the Marine Hotel. Lidy Essendon ifi the widow of the first Baron Es&endon who was Cha.iman of Furocss. Withy & Co.. Ltd. and of 26 other shipping and insurance companies associated wilh Fu'ncas, Withy & Co., Ltd. Ho was also Chairman of Royal Mail Lines Ltd. and a Diracto. of Cunard White Stai lurf Club Official AFTER spending a week • holiday in Barbados. Mi Roller De Verleuil, Vice-president Of the Arima Race Club, relumed to Trinidad by B-W.I.A. on Fridav He was staying at the Hotel Royal. mnr BKAI n mugum OI^;M THE ladieb of this tsjand wi om to-day having the latest most up-to-date scientific systems the use of mine of the *'amro has also dflthc U.S. a i-liM,!., Dipt studied hair tinting in JC was awarded the oma in England. T^!ST SK-BS"^ %  .•? "'Hair £*£. -p. -alon will lie um h\ Miw Em i ln rvorv or m to suit every Munro who has i iludy of both ait*. Mi.ss Munro IIi>t SUldisd in the USA. at one of the largest institute." The Grow's titute she then -..i i.t lo Europe to study the gysinnew Salon i* on UnfiMimr teoil used there, first fn London Street and everything bhsaC ndon -nd^n^InsUiul* done to insure of* the^t S& nd colour of skin as Miss Munro the local representaUve of B London CosmeUc Firm "Charles of Ritz Salon it i JUST B0CEJVED LADIES' AMERICAN SHOES &f WH,reEI sjsvsfP %  Majajgesj w*mm LADIES' LILLEY & SKINNER SHOES (ENGLISH MAKE) TAN CALF COUKT „ „ TAN tMJraUE alMM. BACK w s |-j, NAVY SUEDE SI.IM. BACK aa s &f T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ***** JOCKS,,,,, STtHMS^ ^^ i I



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PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE BARBADOS t.-**_7-ALVOGfTE —-i Swfey, OcUWc 2*. It.il POP! I \IIO\S THE only satisfactory solution to the population pressure in this island if isn m be settlement abroad of a few thousand Barbadians. Temporary emigration, whilst it has given a fillip to the improvement of economic standards, has been proved to be insufficient. Affr a visit tn British Honduras, Hon. F. C. Hutson. who has shown a keen rnterI in the general welfare of this Island, has been able to compare the two colonies and lind that one can supply the needs of the other. He has pointed to the facts leading to certain unmistakable conclusions. In Barbados there is great population pressure on the land at 1.200 people to the tossVS mile and this increases the value to the almost prohibitive price of £10.000 per acre in Bridgetown. In British Honduras where there arc %  01 Crown Lands there are eight people .ho square mile and the land is sold at S'*50 per acre. These-conditions existing in two colonies in the Caribbean area is a condemnation of the_"British Colonial policy. It Is easy to see'that if there was an effort at redistribution of population the surplus now burdening Barbados could improve the production level of British Honduras and its-^eneral economic standards. Bui This question of population redistribution is not one to be settled by colonial governments. Barbados has found from bitter experience that the settlement of families ia other countries can be fraught with much difficulty. It was the Dutch Colony of Surinam which gave Barbados the opportunity to settle agricultural families; but the vesture toiled. It was also unfortunate that the war of 1939 so upset conditions in St. Lucia that the project of settling Barbadians there ended prematurely. The Lessons from Vleux Fort might have been sssfui in dealing with a settlement scheme in British Honduras. In view, however, of. the fact that the Evans Commission has examined the possibilities of settlement in British Honduras d tat decision of the British Government is still being awaited, it would be well fur the Barbados Clover nmesit to interest ifself in the preliminaries. Barbados has, as the Royal Commission of 193S showed in its Report, prior claim in any scheme for emigration or resettling population within the Empire. Of the merit of this claim the British Government cannot be completely unaware and it should be the duty of the Barbados Government to prevent the Colonial Office reaching such a state of mind. There arc questions which tn u s t be give* priaaary consideration before the claim of Barbados can be advanced. It is not merely that land is available but whether that available land is productive and of such crops as those with which Baraadiars are i.-qua'nted so that agricultural methods employed would be familiar It must also be decided whether the crops so produced would find ready markets. Mi Rutson, by pointing to the needs of British Honduras such as may be supplied by Barbados, has helped to foeus public attention nn a matter which Is of vital importance to the people of this island. The doors of the United States have been partially closed to West Indians whs can only enter under a restricted quota system; the many and severe restriction* limit entry into the Dominion of Canada and cost of transportation and other restrict ions deny our entry to the vast plains of Australia. It is as well that we look within the Caribbean area. The solution to this problem of population distribution ia a challenge to British Colonial policy. As long as the West Indies remain separate units they will be unable to help themselves. The alternative to the solution is federation in which cass there would be free movement among the peoples of the area. Puisne Judge THE provision made recently for the temporary appointment of a Puisne Judge in this island is long overdue and will meet with general approval. During the last ten years the work of the Chief Justice has increased considerably and there have also been additions to the court over which he must preside The volume of work in Ihe Divorce court is. in Barbados as elsewhere, on the increase Formerly the Court of Grand Sessions lasted for about two weeks but to-day sitttruss of that court are much more protiictod. The main reason tor the lonrj period occupied by the Assizes is not inersssfld criminality but the increased cost "tvllunc. The Police Magistrates jurisdiction to try offences against property like larceny only as loss. s the value of the article concerned does not exceed £10. The larceny of a bicycle which used to be tried by the Magistrates when a cycle cost forty dollsrs. to-day must occupy the attention of the Chief Judge because bicycles cost between sixty and eighty dollars. The best means ol reduciaj* the length <>f Assizes would be to allow a defendant to elect whether he would like to be tried by a Magistrate or by a Judge and Jury irrespective of the value of the property concerned. In this way his right to trial by jury would be preserved and in mam cases he would elect to h,. tried by the Magistrate. To-day taste are a large number of cases in which a defendant is gtvsn the same power of choice and it has been found that the system works very well Such provision would not even increase the work of the Magistrates sinceone of their duties is to hold the preliminary inquiry into matters which might occupy the Court of Grand Sessions. The way in whicn ihe reduced value of money has increased the work of the senior courts is reflected in the High Courts and in the Original Jurisdiction of the Assistant Court of Appeal. The Jurisdiction of all these courts is fixed by the amount of money involved and since the Statutes which created the various courts were enacted in the closing years of the nineteenth or Ihe early years of the twentieth century, it is easy to understand how restricted the operation ef the lower courts has become with the value of money bsing to-day a fifth of what it was fifty years ago. In civil work as well, the Jurisdiction of the lower courts should be extended. If this were done it might not be necessary to have a permanent Puisne Judge. The re-arrangement of the judiciary and the fixing of the jurisdiction of the courts is not merely a matter of routine for the work of the courts is of vital importance to the good government of this country. It is the satisfaction which the ordinary citizen gets from the court in matters where be feels he has been wronged that makes for the maintenance of law and order. Litigation in Barbados is very cheap and it has been sometimes said that the courts are Oiled with trifling matters. An examination of the alternative will lead to the conclusion that any feeling that justitv will not be meted out in the courts or that access to the courts is reserved for the rich, might lead to the ordinary individual taking the law into his own hands. The rest is easy to imagine. If there is much litigalion, there must be a full complement of judicial officers to dispose of the Cause Lists The work of men who are overworked will deteriorate and judges are but men. In the mind of the public the majesty of the law must remain a clear and powerful force. Barbados haa for long been fortunate in that the island has been able to produce men capable of holding the highest judicial office in the land with honour and distinction. To-day the feeling is sometimes expressed that judges should be selected from outside the colony. Federation is said to be in the offing and in the West Indies there must be the necessary experience and ability. But it should not be necessary to leave Barbados to find a suitable choice. SUNDAY, OCTOBEB M. MSI CRAB Sitting On The Fence A CCORDING to a report fnm Cairo, Egyptian editors are indignant because British newiB ipers have been cruel to their I mi Parouk. I don't know 1/ I am included in this censure, but, if so, may f say it, once that I am only being cruel to be kind" By NATHANIEL GUBBINS the income tax collector, ha* been assaulted by angry taxpayers you are wrong. I am glad to hear 'Oat he Is asking for compensation if injured while doing hi* perilous duty. Perhaps people thought I was being cruel when t pointed out that as Eva Peron was giving herself medals for not doing something she was probably going round the bend. Nobody took any aotke of my kindly wanting, but since then i*he has btcn in the care of sevleral doctors. Hysteria and | depression have been cautiously ; mentioned. It won't be long before some' ribes the poor girl us a "manic-depressive," wfiich is the latest way of saying people are going balmy'. Now we have Farouk believing he Is the King of Sudan. Whether the Egyptian editorlike it or not I am going to warn them henund now that the madhouses of the world are full of people who think they are kings of wmethln? or other. i TI every naja ward in avers 1 looney bin there Is a Napoleon. In most there Is at least one Emperor of Russia, a couple of King of France, and usually i china. Before the King of Sudan SI royal personage* in a Cairo nuthouse would the Eg\pUan Ooww r ntnent ssss for the •services "f Dr. Uubblns, the Kiwi-meet <|uack? Dr. dubbins had flnij.V •d iih him, Farouk wouldn't even believe he was King of Egypt, which might prove an easv solution to difficulties in the Middle Bast. Lay Off Bloodsucker I F you think I wan glad u. read thai Mr. Bloodsuckt-r. Those who are thinking of socking or strangling any of Mr. Bloodsucker's colleagues should remember that they arc acting on Instructions from the Treasury, who presumably act on instructions from the Chancellor of the Exchequer. So if you want to strangle somebody pick the right man. Mr. Bloodsucker is also one of our greatest public benefactor*. If you don't believe me. Imagine tha' Mr. B. has gone on strike. A* no money would then be collected to pay food subsidies milliorairefl would have to pay sssft >r hutter and bacon. And margarine, too. poor things. Hotel proprietors would be in the same difficulty and would And an excuse to charge you twice as much for everything, particularly those who don't serve butter or bacon. If vim are an ordln;<' not forced to pay taxes, you might i>cnd your money on nSDji "JU need, cause inflation and ruin the country. If you are an ordinary, but toothless cltlr.cn, there would be v I" pay for the health service, so you woOu have to buy your own dentures. These remarks :.lso apply to women with imaginary heedaches who would have to buy their own aspirin, and fat women who would have to buy their own slimming pills. "orse. if you arc a member of that fine old regiment The Fireside Fusiliers, you woui m't lie able to go to war rllh anybody because there rculd be no money for armaments. So next time you want to hit Mr. Bloodsucker remember first that but for him our wonderful civilisation would collapse, and second, that he is no more responsible for his actions than the public hangman. But if you still .ant to hit him you can also remember that, like the hangman, he Is a volunteer. Peace Dolls I N America they are makl: Negro dolls to combat racial prejudice among small children. As we are all children at hear. it might be a good idea to break down a lor of other prejudices that way. Perhaps its too late now but if aver* Conservative candidate liad been given a doll, dressed in cap and muffler, which squeaked Good old free enterprise," and every Socialist candidate had been given a doll, dressed In top hat and spats, which squeaked "Nationalise everything'' a lot of bitterness* might have disappeared from the hustings. In fact the candidates might have grown to admire each other so much that they would have made speeches asking the electors to vote for their opponents. I don't know If AmericnnRussian relations would be improved by sending a Truman doll to stall., m a ataUa doQ tq rrusnss. I am not aUTS if wood results would be obtained l. Morrison a Mossadeg doll and Mossadeg a Morrison doll. I am even uncertain If Nve Bevan would appreciate ' Winston Churchill doll. What 1 am certain about is that if you sent Winston ChurchIll n Nye Bevan doll all hell would bo let loose at Welter ham, Kent This Mad World BRIGHT THICKET THE WEST INDIES, by winning their match yesterday against New South Wales served notice to the Australians that they mean business on this tour. Set the task of scoring 174 runs in 120 minutes the W.I. batsmen % A V'.l.'l The cricketers from these parts were preceded by j dsservingly high reputation, and yesterday's display, coming as it did after a not too auspicious start, must have done much to convince the dubious that the 1951 cricket season in Australia will have few dull moments when the visitors get going. Even twenty years ago, when the first West Indies tuam toured Australia. the homesters were impressed with the spirit of our players. Today it is hoped that they will be similarly struck by the progress made since that time. Then we were beaten out of hand. Now, those who follow in the wake of those hardy pioneers, are prepared to make a stern fight of it. with more than a passing hope of emerging victorious. The batsmen gave fleeting glimpses of what may yet happen, and slow spinner Valentine bagged ten wickets in the game. Those we hope are but a happy augury of the ultimate success of the team in the Land of the Kangaroo About a couple ol loouond years before the birth of Chrut, the War Lords of two province* In Cathay declared war against [each other because they dlftVr-d on some) question of philosophy Each thereupon set about raising an army which each thought string enough to defeat the othc. Wh.-n they had done this, they niiirched their armies Into the fleid and halted them at sue* a g*e> tance from each, other that ne.U.;.'. [could Inflict damage on his en [with such weapons as were tr n known. The •/,Lord Pong Ping Jena then advanced to meet War Lara Ping Pong Kong. When they came i within reach of each other. Po.ig [ling Jong made a*, obeisance io Ping Pong Kong, who in turn [ genuflected three times to hi art. versary. These polite formalities being concluded, the War Lords seated themselves slmultaneo.i iv. thus avoiding any question of \ %  tcadence arising that might be 111 %  'i ly to create the Impression Uia: [either of them considered hi isclf superior in any way to the oifcer. Ping Pong Kong th-n product a chess board, upon which Pong i Ping Jong set out the beautifully I carved ivory chessmen which he had brought to the battlefield The ,game, which was fought wHh mi-cat skill on both aides, ended, 1 however, in a stalemate. Ping i Pong Kong then said: "It U with greet regret that the 1 philosophy of the unworthy 'creature who has the honour to I address the illustrious War Loid Pong Pins Jong, has been m..,' %  to find any way of settling out S.hViencoa except by the use o| force." To this Ping Pong Jo.'j replied: '•It Is wllh even greater rear.'t that the inslgnlncant wo;m Ping [Tnng Kong is obliged to info.ui [ the mighty and far famed Pong Ping Jong that he finds himself [ in a similar unfortunate position. By C.G. Therefore, let us save time bv replacing words by acts "Agreed r said Ping Pong Kong. Both Wur Lords then got up and went towards the other's army '? d l ^T' nf ""** the number of righting mm as well as the rturober of paper standards deputing draions devouring ihe enemy In sheets of fire, they returned to their meeting place and rompa.ed notes. When it wai found that Pi-g Pong Kong's ysiy was greater and had more dragon banner* than that of his adversary. Pong Ping Jong got up, .•nd after making suitable obeisance uttered a formidable, and almost unpronounceable Chinese senue.ee too complicated to be quoted here, but which translated into the vulgar tongue meant: %  Oaay! You win. i.et us thereforego back home so that our Sallant soldiers may be more Profitably employed plantinc their vice fields than they would have been cutting Mr h other's throats.' Ping Passg Kong then presented foug Piog Jong with a pair of ceremonial chopsUcks as a mark *-f his appreciation of the others philosophy which he characterised aa having reached the realms >f common sense; and in turn received from Pong Ping Jong an ivory opium pipe as a token of his admiration of his opponent's philosophic victory. The two .irmles than inarched back home. waving dragons banners amid the beiiiing ,>f many gortpi in celebration of the peace. Th* F.mpress Oin Bong Pong, who weighed 18 stone and had the smallest and therefore the rrust beautiiul feet In all China, showed her appreciation of the termination Q f hostilities by granting permission to both War Lords to add an inch lo the length of their pigtail*. About two thousand years after KO He An. being much more civilised, than their ancestors of Cathay, gave up philosophy in favour of politics, and having immediately disagreed with each -'then on this subject, decided to wile their differences by force. Tncieupon the people of North KQ ire Ah invaded the South, killed thousand-< of its people and destroyed numerous habitations that had taken centuries to build. Then lot people of the Yu En Oh, belli*. more civilised than both betliger. eats, decided to stop this act .[ SsK'aJS kmin mor ,hou sanda of North Ko Re Ahns and destroying many of their habltuMom. After about a year of fighting, when the bloodshed and destruction threatened to end In the same sort of stalemate that had ended ifie game of chess played bv PlnS Pong Kong and Poig ping Jon* forty centuries earlier, ihv Wnt Lords agreed Il( h ave a mewling to arrange a cease lire. They then squabbled about where they should meet; then, having met. they started a new quarrel about the asendo. In the middle of this quarrel, one side accused the other of having violated the neutral zone. After some more thousands of people had been killed and a good deal more damage done, they met again at a new spot and renewed their quarrel about which of the things they wanted to talk about should h* given precedence on the agenda. This was some weeks ago. and all the >igns aeem to point to the tulks lasting as long as the war which they were designed to end. l'is i. the result of four thousand j -t. of clvihnking you r I \NTS' | ASSOCIATION Per. E. A CADOCAN %  vow iw srntcM /*# I \ t .//#>\ at FACTttRt LABOIH SHEETS Call and Selsct Early from \IF\IM All STATIONERY. GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR JUST ARRIVED. &f DA COSTA & CO. LTD. A^enbi. M 10 1 £> <,<>< I* in**" 1 p&



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rAGF. EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATI; SUNDAY. OCTOBER 2*. U51 I NO BORDER HERE A -ICW ipectacle for Princes* Eli**>>th and the Duke of Edinburgh wa* the aquatic di-play put on by au International flre-baet in Urn Detroit Hlvet across fiesa Wir.dw. Ontario. The two bwl known automobile centre* of Osnada end tile USA. 'J-opereUd to give the Royal Oonple a royal wslcenie a* hor*ndof United **•**• tien* motor*d through the Detroit Windsor tunnel to Join their Canadian friend* in the >],.>-, ilon Detroit Mr. Lools B. St. Laurent. Prune Minister of Canada greet-'Prince** Elisabeth with a courtiy bow •t a reception held in Ridean H.*U for officialof the cnn vtalvad lha newly developed western oil field TO-day will he spent in the Wheat Province of 8aafcatchoaran and ti e following day the Roval Couple will arrive at Port Arthur where they will visit the vast grain elevators at the head of the Great Lakes. Thence Their Royal Highnesses proceed by air to the Islund City of Montrenl. the world's second largest French language metroplis. During their two-day stay In Montreal they will visit the English Canadian McGlll University and Canadian rmversity of the 'hlpyard* of Canarrs Limited and the proi action plant of Cauadair which IS at present turning out F-86 Jet lighters for the Canadian squadIMM destined for defence duties m From Montreal, Princess .Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh travel to Washington. DC whan Ihey are to have dinner with President and Mrs. Truman. Tr twoday visit to the United BUtai "ill 1 i fallowed by a hoi id Laurentlun Mountains of Quebec On Tuesday, Novemocr 6. the Royal Couple arrive in Fredericmonth. The an ivr Heralded by trumpet* the Rev .-.I Couple arrive, nt the main doorway of Canada'* parliament Building". They ware greeted here by the prime Minuter wlio conducted them to the House of Common* where all ssonibeiwen assembled and later to a mam Commute* room whan a ceremony waa held. At the suggestion of the Dnfce of Bdlnbnrgh they suspended their offlclal timetable long enough to ascend the tan-foot Peace Tower for a view of Ottawa and the surrounding countryside. —Federal Neu inside of the rudder has to be iiutaide (he ahip one of the tatks will be to examine every ir.k m more than 900 feet of :m.-h n cable. titf CANADA'S PRINCESS It is a happy and vivacious Princess Elisabeth who Iwinning the heart* of the Canadian people in the j course of her four-week visit to the largest of the Commonwealth Tae above photo of the Princess was taken at a State Dinner in Ottr .i lew cents esira you can (ei ihis *jme protection lor your BMBM Why let inferior motor oil deuroy >cur engines etlKiency and power—run up costly re!!-, MOBILOII. and • peak '•v became of fe*er r.lower engine namtenantc s* ^*=& JOE DE SONA 'h'n.rrWromCl. 1 ••' ." i nt nn nrrw .pr.l ol 170 \ It. Mtot prt l.u lit ul MOBItOlt. Ask for and demand Mobiloil \ { %  Mm GARPINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD.—AgenU PH0SFERINE for more confidence! If tack of ccri£dence worms you and you feel tired and depressed through overwork remember bow i very useful PHOSFERINE has I to others ID s similar state. may be tuat what you need to rmt back atraegth sod energy. PHOSFERINE soon revives the appetite and, in so doing, k revives kitnnaaa ft* work, for earerprise. PHOSFERINE helps so build np staying power—gives you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them moat. Try this grand tonic today. 1B liquid or tablet form, a Tablets •f PHOSFERINE equal 10 drops. HE GREATEST OF AU TONICS Ottwtr. l .ti |MU .., TIM Mi *" e .•> I I



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, OCTOBER 28, 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGI NINE CHIRCH SERVICES J I I S..HS)... M*M ,1.1 B.H.C Radio Programmes %  r*e>* IV. loner MUl i m Ho CM r.irnanal aika .tins and arnnnr>. P II. B*^rOft* T>-Mas* 4 i I | —i~~ 13 p. in I'IMHVWI l'ir.. 1 X 4> as l-UIIIIUf; „1 Kuntlay Half Hour. •, Use Wee* i 1 p m U-trcri i feMn * %  O"*" 1 Martin ii i m Over to Yov. 0 W p ,n P^. I'Juil' %  P m wttu cooeunw : if i> m ... X 1 f i THe Ne IS p rt M *M 1 U-lt M > f T Ian Si*-.-,. %  > Israeli. %  la p m ruMio %  .X p n, n>ua>o.> Vniix Bnliah Concert Hal! tart Malt, lo p m Trie Nf.< Fran IM Btttortau. 10 i: Q Mai _,.,...-, > m rt.. j a Peru I m Mr J a Orumr. a at Mr* Phillip-. Boullon. !• m London For,,,, 0 ,., Mnfatlnr IW'ION "KL'l. 11 atMc WMIW 11 TU IT TSMc %  1 11 rXH.IANUt SL-XUAV. OCTOBCH II 0a p sn .-!• JO p rr tPJOpm-lOjapn, H.m. II IWrt JiM M. m Mr O. MONBAT (.IIIMI -a. IMI II 11 i m Prccnum* Parade 11 SB 1 11.. ,, %  la an Sim It Adaln. IIHI Mr OM.VH. Ai-alyw* a ifiit I •*—1 II f %  un %  UN PBOVIDEWCT r Tnarnaa, 1 \ MAE Thorn*. I Mr. O Br.--.in Ihtyn*. I am. Mr. A. St Ham. a m Rev M A Ur J Clark* m He. M A r C Bratnwaite. 4pm Jti* Nfwi. 4 10 p m The Dail. Se-vire. 4 IS p aa Hu,. ten Ira Of Mualr. l> • COOtOoarn ( the Wat*. It p m Compoaan of lha Pllma. I p m Man and U>r Soil. %  I) p m HesJaP) **•>!. 4S p m Pnagranuna Paradr • M p m To-day. Sport 7 p m The M>-• 7 H> p m Naws Anals'ala. 7 IS p in The UV,ILUIIM ol r 40 j, BAPTIST TIM Ml. J.i..-. Nalleasl K..IUI I p.m. avtfw er ; kv. J. n : i HW TT**IM tin HI if oi i ..I. RIVER ROAD II in. Service. 4 p m %  Uwdai' Moil 7 i. :n s,. >:, U*e l Sin Miniiei ,n Chanir SANK HALL II am 8ervice. Praachpr D*. A Lwu. 4 p m. Sun Oaf School Semv Preacher T 45 p m GeneaalH •sueeklna'. a p in Piano lor Pleasure. I II p m Radio "''•*! I p m A.Un •urvsy. %  40 p m Compose* of the WM. • p m the Third Prajjtaaunr. Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours Naw Discovery Brings Pleasures of Ufa to Man Who Fael Oil Before Their Time W# brit Is II..U ....la* ". I NOTICE %  1 HEKBEKT l.Tl> oihar worfa. aja rfw Nil haJf" loan? If rour fV !• 4rrtallad and rii d. ihera la no nnM far ran to ea*M otha* da* (ro iurh ptvaical " na ea aaa OM Awtort II of an nri nan pair mana* it f""la nf %  HPI jaatt TOUHJOI *k|vut acd YoutWul Viflor Rsor*d Tha panaltlaa of adranclnf. aa* and lha > %  „ %  ** %  / ntaulia of anr-Indulgence mar no* *• " *"*/ %  larded and Touihful aftivit* and anitnaI 'irtimomt tun iviiored to TOM bodj lhiou|h I his u M c*w Hand Ojcovfiy Doetwa UiHM(la-l the fld no la* that (he real orlrln, fotce of llfr r.ulh. and • %  aaWtr tiwi In oar llude It li now inown IhlO VOTNl IUHIU ineii iinhaw at, Briun^d^n^£*' a^Jodtpllsnnienl. si fc /MfWrsru.SLfi8S .MM fL-oeMi/a/ H'tam drallnf tbaahnda, ttOf* nuthf>T Tar"". l-sdj. aSrr, one t.% %  Vl-Tata M aaaa. •ooncr than oiMrs%  iMMat Hjliin* thla Ire rataun Rns An HUMM phfiK-ian. uh JO tears nf elprrlioc*. haa at Usl perfected a w-Hainan of tcsiredimU Sal *•'* Sit aoaaain* speed i rich red Stood, atreafthen •*• nerics. and st? na^sw.BSa^Ju'.'s:;; w-Hour ..„i.. pTeacrtption. Iherrfore. act* in a natural Berauaa VI-Tea* are >nrritinfa!Ir r*> manper to reatore tlaeur and rouimul I arn to ect dirrctli u—... ... iiialitT lo men ahoae (landa ba>e irawn ih* (lands, there la i. Old loo aoon. TMs duitmri. ki.oan aa —units nithin J4 hours moat mast laaair Vl-Taki. !• m pl'eiaut. raavio-lalr. laba aurpriatna lncn>aat In Tltalm. a.id silh be used aecreU) il ion in *— ••aa'a ~~ ___. ion aan aanaae iii' li-^.r a-H. Ilal I-—1(4 form, and aiat ao dealr*. ao thai friends In a ahtaTt UMi •ilh Ih Uoa of jour rigour aitd viuuiiy Doctor r^rolMS Vi-Tabs Dr. R. U Out The Nei From Vient. p m Tip Tup A Sunday S. cootlnuo. )(i->. K. w. rrceKc Miniates In Cham. PtTTS \UO-\GE II am Servire. 4 U. Sm.dav School: T p m Service ~ Nurse. Minister in Tharsje VII.I-ACtF Ham Service. Rev. M B Prettyiohn: 4 p.m. Mo) 1 p ... SarMis. Pirach4 B. Prettvlaftn. SALVATION 4JUIV irrOWN CENTRA t. Harvest Service* II a m MM r, 7 p i.v Altai Servire conMaUor ft Mr*. Undrrhill ..inii.anilrr rON STRETI : II a %  Hot. ; J p.m Company Meeima •Hun Meellim. Preacher II Bl.I.iN ii a in Holiness Meetina. %  > %  > Meetlnd. 7pm Sal* I i Mirtnig. Prvachet. Captain bVnime VIEW Ham sloUnesa fclret > Holmes. Meet. Meeting. 7 p.m. Pitcher Sr. Major CUHNEH : 11 am Holipjn. Company Meetini. M-etin. Prsacbin. t IIKI.II AS h( HNU llr.l ( h.iil. of tfcrf it.,.n-i„„ I PV t, SUNDAY. OCTOBER M. IMI Je.t el Uuan-Oersn-n PKOBATION iTTJI DEATH T'dad'sAaG.GoeeOn A 'Jiccret* Mission PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 24 The Hon. 4 L. Mainlcu-Ptrrei. Auorney General, left Trinidad on ,i "set-ret" mission to the United Kingdom on Sunday will return to the Colony In the next two weeks. During his absence Mr. Csxil T W. E. Worrell. SolicitorGeneral, has been appointed to act tor him. ...M. .. The hour 1 U | .i.-..i -... %  i of Cod! ant >p Getting Up Nights Feel 20 Years Younger K niaMa. burning sen*..ir. of .11li..i* -li' .otiat base IflM^r^ Cvarromih, troublaa lr I] 1 ftSklv taator* s lour >>.d l^ealth i p..•rleniltle diacova— %  a mall" how ions i BasssM %  auarantsrd 1_ -. rTili>rat.><.(.t ProatateOlaad 1 -nd n fOti feel !• lo H) years TOSUUjar le s lajour snd heallb. laKe Ih* le discovery aall-J %  ••* %  tow long you Rave surTored Barbados Electors Association %  nils WEEK H POLITICAI. MEETINGS CITY:—MONDAY 291h at 8.U0 p.m. BAY STREET in support of Mr. V. W. A. CHASE ST. i .1 (IKI.I WED.. 31rt. J at 8.00 p.m. MARKET i IN i in support of Mr. H. A. DOWD1NG • ST. JAMES: -TIU'RS. l-i M)\ EMHEIl. at 800 p.m. roKilRS YARD in iuuport of MHtfl. E. %. WALCOTT A J. H. WB4UNSON. O.B^. STMICHAEL:—FR1. 2nd NOVEMBER, ut 8.00 p.I BAT LAND in support of A. R. TOP PIN and VINCENT GRIFFITH ,i.i,. SMSUI JO&l Many ariential SMire. 1 To*. ra&M UTUi lor r.ivd th.l >&&LXm!?mm^mm£m2J2Z tlmuAtt GurtMoc#J Stum hare be-n lha raa.lt. V.-Tafcs fir %  > %  . and pr-. parts of the wo '' 'hat It la now oflrrrd unilrr juaa-antre ^ .... „ .__ the opinion that tha coal Under this ami tea guarantee jagW. true aacrat Of yeultlul Tad* irosa your akesnasf ledsy. atea far rigour and titaltty lira yourself Hie new star 1141 h and .ftalit tlial In me glaitda. Based on will be coursing iir.i.fh inur bedr. m faT many rears ol .. how >ou t.kr un li,l-rt In tl... plrasurea I>.riri-r. uudy ana of life aiHthow you ah* We lo enjoy Ussm %  -ny opina. nr.er before And if for any reason you medical do not fcW u.sl Vl-Taha la rs.ity worth -j Vi1 11 linuis Hie sm.il co.1. BsrrNr re sain II purrhis* mux IIVUT-III mita "i HI ur-.. internal m.i. .%  v. T061 U %  %  il n iiilattfld and iu>if tosj-j. Ibi guaraiilc* laTOUcl* sou. To Rtrsfor* ManhBod. Vif j>M r Guaranteed v VV.eVW/eV/AVifMwV// A POLITICAL MEETING To-morrow Sight O'CLOCK 29th U, m\ \ it Greenfield*. Gills K...i ;' 111 AUUpUJ'l Ol 111.' .-' datum ol Thomo* W. ^ Miller, fur (ft Cil| Uridgetown. Sprakeni: Messrs. L. Lewis G. Batson L. Smfill Thos W! M All ure invited --*,'-','> BARBADOS BOYS' and GIRLS' aUBS ESSAY COMPETITION For the BEST KSSAY ..n THK VALUK OK SOTS' , (iiKi.s CLUBS IN A COMMUNITY" A Ut prixv of two b.Hjk.s Of QCKStS and a 2nd prize ol DOS book of Ueksts in Hi.B.iy' Girls' Club lliiffle Will be awarded tinl"d NTS Bsssys. Kii'n.s to * %  marked ESSAY COMPETITION and sent in I. Head (Juitrlers .10lh Novrinbrr. Polite by lluREAL ESTATE Property &. Land FOR SALE JOHN M. Ill \IMIS leC. VIS E.VA Real MMl AretiU. Aurtlotir. rs. IhitMini Kurvejors 'I'HONE 4610. I'UnUtlon*. Rukldhid XMAS TREE DECORATIONS al grcally reduced prices BUY NOW AND SAVE %  C O Y. De LIMA & CO. LTD. Brosd Street. •seeI IS SET ROBERTS & Co.-No. 9 High Sreei-DUI 3301 \re you de&irou. of a new Colour Scheme for >.ur Furniture or Kitchen Cahinel'* %  BY NOT BBI nmm \ HOUR ENAMEL AND GIVE A CHANGED APPEARANCE. Obtainable In Various Shades And I X. II. Dial 3306 — Umber %  lOWKI.I. & Hrdwr. — Bay Street .VA'*'.VA'///A'^//.V.V//A'A'//.V///.V//rtv'/. Qti@ft M \NSHI\ mi IMI ; I'EAK.s ;. si, u 1 ii \pri 1 -. ** Aaatd RISC CITS •; \l'ROJ JMCE N I T. RlSdl Is ? I.EMON HUIM WATER OCT. ONlONs HoU < .ill III f imum Roeburk Strrrl Check This l.itt and Buy Now I'l \ 1.1 K PAINTS COLOURS l>BV ANI> IN im WHITE LEAD, /IM HL'NFLEX OI-II M PER <; \i.\ I NISI CORK. SIIEI is (il.\ssWAKE I.NXMfcLWAHI. i..\!.\ VNIHE DRIVE \ lljt ELTCTRICAL WIRE A III' INGS MM Hi.s WARE ..IMCM II AKIiWAKI loll I I RKQMSITKS GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES PHONE: KlrkeltlM. II \M I HI II t It B"l HUM \ M M.I MANGOK CIICTNEY %  OKKSIIIRE RELISH UOM ^ 1PPU SAKE Til MAC. A CHRR8E -l'A(. A < MUSI MIAI HAIKS I'EAS A MITTON I I SAI •> \(.l v \sPAKAf.l s ii: XWRERRII s OLIVES 11,1 \RRI>W RIM A <0„ #.# %  ##. DIAL t.0"2 ii r.n no 11 MAtn snuiws m A .Hit O ? • WIN AN ECKO RADIO CUI-5S COUPON *ITH KVIIO OVER $5.00 CASH BILL FROM NOVI.VIBCR 1ST A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. ?tre*totte ..,.,.,.,...,...,.,.,.,.......,-.-.-.-.•.-...: %  %  %  .:: .•VAV////'////irt'///.w//www*'''''r''''' / '' / *j NOTICE We beg lo inlorm our Customsrs ihsl our S HARDWARE DEPARTMENT will be closed lor STOCK-TAKING on the following days: Tuesday 30th October, Wednesday 31st October, Thursday 1st November, flllr Lumber Vi.rd. Ollicand Begat Store will hiopened for business ,ts usual. Kindly arrange your business arrordtuglv. PLAXTATIOXS LTD. RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE ih, it Hue tints nn.xitH* %  MlS r.rk U*ud, USEFUL GLASSWARE u. i >• srii-iv viit .Mill im iiiiiiiviivi; Plain ami Flowered I SNAP GLASSES I'OASTEHS ORANGE Stlt'la :n.K IUCS MaAsunmo CUPS LEMONADE SITS Man SWUT Dl ASH II SUGAR BOWLS BOWLS AND MAI I ITEMS OBTAINABLE AT BARBADOS HARDWARE (o. Ltd.;; (Tbr House for Ririalns) \ W HUn I'llDM ?I0 *4M. *r 1511 Wte'-*e'-*.--*.'---'.-eV,*,*-'-'---*.--'-*. |>nM|M^''''''''



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SUNDAY. OCTOBER 2S. 1*31 ••I M1AV Al>\()< \ II r-Af.r: i i Dr. K E. Hail, Barbadian Minister Dies In U.S. A. 112 m.p.h. With Campbell In Bluebird How ^StST**' The Reverend Egcrlon Elliott Hal). D.D.. D.C.L, Id D., Rector Fmeritus of the Church of the Crucifixion. lsPth St. and Convent Ave. died Monday morning. October 15 at Si. Luke's Hospital after a long Illness. He was M. An Anglo-Catholic in churchmanshlp. Dr. Hall left an exemplary record of religious scholarship and years of faith f. tc the church and community. He took chare* of the Parish on January 12. 1M6 and was instituted as Rector on the feast of the Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary. March 25. IMS. nv the Rl. Rev. Charles K. Gilbert, D.D.. acting for the Bishop of New York. He was formerly a missMriary in the Missionary District of the Canal Zone and assisted at Christ Church, Colon and St. Paul's in Panama. In the United Stato he was general missionary i. the coloured people of the Diocese of l*xlngton and Priest in charge ot St. Andrew's Lexington. Ky Other charges included. Priest In charge of St. Mark's Church. Plainfteld. N J.. and St. Augustine's. Elizabeth. NJ and Vicar of St James 111 Charleston, W.Va I the University of Cambridge, and University of London. in England, he held the followl-m degrees In the United States: BS. NYU; B.D.. Payne Divinity School, M A NYU; D.C.L.. Chicago Law School; M.Sc. Rutgers; 1J D.. L-J University; Ed.D.. Rutgers, alsd other honorary degrees. His publications were. "Barbados and the West Indian Islands." "The I anomu Mission." "The Therapeutic Value of Religious Experience' .-uid The Negro W ige Earner ol New Jersey." Dr. Hall was greath baljv.vi by his Parish and was held ,n lijn esteemed by brot and members of the commuMitK". where he served as a leading missionary spirit in upholding the Word of C-d and the I nun. Surviving; are two sons. Eugene E.. and Kettt W II brothers. Dr Denham D. Hall of Roxbury, Mass.; Clement C. Hall. Civil Engineer In the partment, Albany. NY t-jvingt.-n A. Hall of Earl.-,.d B W.I Alsr two sist. Victor W. Taylor and Millicent H Miller of Barbados. Jenny M.n> was his loyal secretary wh.. nursed him through his lone Illness The body was taken into iM Church of the Crucitlxion at I p.m on Wednesday 17th October thereby lying in state until Ihc funcr.i. During this time many were able to go and look at the body. On Thursday 18th October a*. 8 p.m. the Church was packed to capacity for the Offices of the Dead with Father Day son in charge. The Burial Office and Requiem Mass was held on Friday, October 19th at 10 am The Bishop of New York. The Right Re\ Horaci W. B. Donegan. D.D. tai the SuhTrngni Bishop. The Iti*h Hcv Chirles F Bcyi %  ducted the Service al I the large Funeral Procession, under Police escort, continued to Flushing CatBsnaar ashen Bishop Boynton lommittcti me body. ...it was out of this world. We seemed to be neither in tlve air nor on the water By BASIL CARDEW \SKS DANIEL r.EOSGE "Irani . V for u r am roaca-air *,th aara aocaad nd area a* of co.r; all lalaet romujarad paalad. y-u dalact an arror in %  othat paraor,'. -parrh or wrtlinn. <•" %  *• ">" "> ""I* 1 ' %  '•eAS>i—— >" '-' *~ Vva-.halr :,„, ,v.,,.. u>. <5SESTS3t- a-va,. i< •*" * %  •**• %  > r -allon. whan roporlad va.bat.n. ,n ",•!**" '" ', urt **£}"* '" (word for word). I. rava .lad .. .. """ d "" P""'l> con %  muddla of mromplala n " """" *,<•*< %  "' !" bte. lad aan f pca a ,y J*"*?! "*l l *• learned by heart or unashamedly ^A'i^-, ..l*. ?.^L n ^L— -J .1—^4 — ..,H.KI. #..u „/ But I don t like having them read aloud, are inevitably full of urammattcal errors and faults of innstri.' rinbest speerha* are those .chub h;ivc the run; el sasMal If you hear a candidate declare: polnl of vsew "Freedom and liberty is wfcat n mine—especialli worked off on me. Do Yen. Differ ? as agreand I shall cmciude that youa I from ten ^^MtJuflA Thr a.l rVagraillH aln— -X. If you do not n Partimlin (ret. fcSM) trW. SMm.rlt itoaw (5in Wix) i.l-Ud.r, larlliiial £ IllaUtl**t in-a.^.-d (eionut'i) IMrllHMulUiirM lHati ml rluHrilll Eft—ras.r Pl-.a n** (SMM (MM W*r* ( Mu*aan i your ctresr above, write ta us an any luhject. ----. Direct Mail to Depl. 18B THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND CONISTON. 1 AM u bit sore—mostly round fGO.OOO speedboat Bluebird with which he hopes to win the Americanheld world record. My point-bypolnl check:— Paiat No. 1 Comfort—It doe Thr cockpit seal is unsprung, and the back of the •e;it delivers %  series nf elephant kicks. Point Na. *: Acceleration?— asg reached 100 miles an hour in a quarter of a mile. Point Na. 3; Quiet-running" <•I shall be deaf, so !.eo Villi. rampbeD'a brilliant mechanic basal IIK'. f"r at least 'wo davs. 'What can you expect.*' he said, 'when you have a 2 H00 h.p. eni-ine roaring Its head off only .t font from the back of your Mdtf n All morning Leo Villa you remember, he was Sit Malcolm Campbell's mechanic (or 28 years—was fitting the new propeller shaft we brought up with us from London In the car ; Campbell and Villa made two ''Slperiirspntal runs, disappear!ruin a mighty scream of noise into thr' autumn mountain mist Then came my lrm. Mv Orders B Y 6 a.m. tne compressed air had been pumped into the engine for starting. Campbell hnd taken his place In the driver's cockpit, and 1 climbed into the starboard mechanic's seat abreast of him In the 11 ft.-wide *pocdboit Villa had given me my orders. I had to pumo the compressed fne Bluebird Aim*—uf speed. air four times snd turn on a tat' water and we were planing on by iny left ear Thiit pruned the n<> more than eight squint mi h, engine. o*t villier idc. 1 was slttlaig with my leg* m <>*' WMaMD MII.KS AN a semi-lying poMiioii and %  "" experience thick, steel-braced life jacket I 1 "" •"' "' lh 1 worW. We was pressing on ato lib Aflei •" %  •'"fa to be neither in the air two false start* the 12-cylinos* "' on lhr vvaer. RoTTs-Hoyce enuine—below thlate Bit A *• """, *" 1 *&* *t wheel-si, Jike %  giant !! **" ,lkr ii-l'-flyms—like that Wl ined but helpless inoinetit Then Bluebird m-' before you touch dOWa away. In quicker I In* ->lu>Ung and mndly skidding. %  could write this paragraph, the It is this skidding effect 1 think I envied Campbell-he could CtfM...' want," don't feel distres-ed and thai I ought to hive written say to yourself Hull, he seems 'different ea mine" to think freed am and liberty .m.My preference la for forms of different things And. anvhow. he language established by good ought to have *aid 'are.' not "to usage. | what we want.' /*iihough you can quote respectSimilarly, an author may be able authorities for d.tTcrrnt m." forgiven a slip or two. Rut If he I shall hold to m> opinion that It regulariy falls into errors he will '* customary and iherrfore propav not be worth reading. only a boat's wake. In Any Case . Bluebird's nose smacked OUR spontaneous. everyday breathlessly up and down and speech is — inevitably and aacUastuttered blows on my bark tUta awj Uttered with superflu'Aiv u padded road hiimnivt. words. Because we have not pr.How | envied Campbell his .wred whal w e are going to say. wheel to steady him Ifg curious we are thinking as we apagk. •hi one loves fast driving a lot Therefore we have r.'< more if one Is actually driving, phrases like "sort of and "what I noted Camooell*" touch on th' %  "* %  %  y" wheel—sensitive as n finger-ho'.d Writing, also. Is cluttered MB on frsfile china. with unnecessary paddim: fj Up and down the four-mile neceasa^y•• Sometime* n lake we raced turning In sham thinks If neces s ary He may u circles at 60 miles an hour, -he trymg to communicate a mood irwadays to use "different from. I. IlVdadHl<).>2Budg anil l>r in aiiordsnre with the Legislative Councils BUngsng Orders which state th.it the first meeting cluRarlng of the Select Commit lee on males shall be held not \rm IhSoB 14 days aftei the data on irhlcli f^injreer. moreorer. In anu rate, the Estimates asset) laid on the high under the ctrruwinosces; haema table. But plain will find, dKpense luiniug that ha' has i tnunicatton to n if lir hxiks. that he with meny ind phrase* THE NSW BLVKBIRD. Cardew OH the Kit, Ga>npbetl at (Ac v/leei S.000 lbplywood s|.e*dbi..it hawi risen almost out oJ m$ w ga sT As Ihc 2.400 l.orses of Hie en glne fed by the grent Mipei %  • %  charger found their strength lilueblrd roso on U< two small ^teps beneath ihe hull ftr |Sa test thtre raj dsvllght lietvveen the water and the host Smack I A T If) milenn houi i!^ To "porpoise, only sllghlly hen Ihe hull row a fool off t'u I'oriHiihiiiK .. A' we skimmed p.t the attt iiri.nit launch 1 edged my goggled head round to ace our tall of %  pray re-inn 40 f*-


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SUNDAY, OCTOBER i*. 15I SliNltAV ADVOCATE PAC.F. TIIIRTrrs' tOUS —y* ANNE EDWARDS mem na WOMAM MM %  VM in i.Mtk UB l~ so nrti\ MIIMSII mi M.I "ii :::. A 01M. With thai nilfM kuul of t l i gmw lliai take* %  woman',. %  wk and mad* everyone els • wm %  little shabbier JACKIE CRAVEN I* an Engli> girl who looks everything %  Fienchmai. imagines a weli-breu Englishwoman to be and .who i.-.t.j.-is *o.n* of the c >tU*6t and oveliesi clothe in Paris—a irl Min has brlssged the gap thai separates model girl glamour' from fabulous elegance, u girl who i an help to explain why it is that 0 MMa athss women admire Is so olten 35. I ve d me all t^.e model Jobs." the mid. "When I was 16 1 wu the open-air girl always standing in b.eaJt water with silky strands of hair blowing across my eyes. "Then I modelled 14s. lid. hair. ('Look stiaig.it into the camera. %  d *imle wiili the ayes.') "In Now YOTK 1 was a model for Before and Af:cr Slimming Courses. (I had •> fatten up on Msfaf. fo three day* lo get the Befo.e pat of the job.) An \ I've modelled more knitted jumpers t art I can retnember i si,.. JJdkt • hack and take a deep .mask I "In I'.n!; 1 worked for Jacques F-iiii and learned thit Hi > kind of l>erfe<1ic.i | fram a star ni nifeBquln i a te hru'que.' 1 Art of the tec. nlque la' To be s muci si pie, about clothes. "I wear much les* earrings, no clips or necklaces. And after two weeks walchmtf what the other girl* wore—I puLcd off the roses and bow* from my dre ss es. 2 To reverse the British Idea* of mak. INSTEAD of j hit on the lips %  on the eye* (t itk blue* line of ko.il a.ong the lashe-i and very m.ch less lip-dick INSTEAD < %  v.ea ing %  rosy make*iip because you are pale. u*e .! camellia-coloured found** t on and la k paler. ore wearing;. Man M wearing. But you can't p with those fabulou* glitter inn t wning gowns unless you put on m-ke-up to match—in Parl.i . o\\ that means the doe eye look I : small mouth and .Ink Ii e ..roun-.i toe eilg.> i>( ihe lip* ('.viiioA nrncil) urde. the I |>lick T.i walk to fit the ni"-. If have a Tr*! for fashion."' says ckli "flat ... you ghs) Its n technique thit—more than fac* H tigure or fashionable I lot) M lie.* time to acquire and courage to carry off. And if a girl si a it* learning from the cradle, it itself decide* takes her about 35 years—end that's only tf she's a quick learner. ild walk in if NOW u lh time—now is the hour IV.C "T^*** rnoat out of the llillmsn Minx, whether it be th* Saloon, Convertible or Estate Car. The pri.es arc moving, and moving UP' Hut not at Cole's Carag* as .el. The veiy lecem shipment came nvat the old figure and gives Sf ay a potential W owner) a aelden opportumtj heat thajump They re danth car* — ever>f/hs) knows that, and you'll have to hurry. For example, I there'* ojl) rfle Convertible left. THE Singer Hewing Academy right u*V lop of the James Lynch | i Co. I.ur, Building on McGregor Si i I... ,'ifuiiy laid out for the Job on hand. And that, dea : er. is t*> leach you In a course of ] IB lessons everything from the I drsfting of a basic pattern to the making of anything >ou may wish I to wear The Singer method makes | you Independent--no need to purj chase patterns You're trained to I mak* >our own as a basis for all others. And it cwiipUtch aUsnin%  tag the trial* of self-rltting OH HO. who have we here None other limn set Ml Hating Ifc.r>ih> OM. with her a-Step routine for perfect skin care Seen the ...Hiliti.l counter in Collins Ud • Drop over and have a chat with .mdler who Mill explain mw Dorothy Gray Cream* cleanse. i irtlmulale and nourish the skin And ask about the Masque FVappe a perfect pep-up lo make you tingle tingle Fascinating Cologne* are coming in for Christina* (Collinhave a aptendld array of Gift.) and right now you'll see th* rtevej Plexihlr untie, to spray I H "HI IMICK hull rolls of cupeling niniint tropic* or not —I sliir drool "I the sight So will you, in Cave Shepherd k Co. Ltd art beautiful French Hug* i (ringed i with I velvety pile Manufaciuri and Wool more Moth Proof and I %  b White uioundv Thr iiew Bngllal arrivals are henuttco in both carssttl and rug* III a variet' of colours and patterns The name* are lamiliai. Axininstei Rugs and 'lulled R|l| macaure, inculeniallv up to %  x V.'^ THIS Dr Goods Store that frc'J'.'i'V. 1 .' h; s %  *'• %  > %  h'.ng and AL(By BtTVrRLT IUMII. LET us forget the tlatllllH. Pei i > i Ecypl En a moanonl and %  "iitunplate the sad end of 1 .-t marriage. Billy Itohc. the famous Broadi : I.M i.ight ciuu piopiietor, has parted from hit urtaa iieg.i'i as an ntnd) 'lie Ideal wile. ra 111 Loodon la*t year and their totni.: conaMerattou for each other was like Wordsworth on a cloudless summer day. Culture Collapsed THE trouble with ideal murThnt they do not last. Walter Wongcr and the loveU Justine Johnstone were another lamous American couple VVfaOM mutual and visible devotion '... each other w a reproach to the lC5t of us. They came t<> live In London for a while and Justine went for culture in a big way. Perhaps that was the trouble. Al any rate they parted and Walt** married Joan Dennett. which you will asree was not without an element of compensation. Dr. JOHNSON (no relation I Justine! uttered a profound truth when he said that no man like* to live undor the eye of perpetual disapprobation. But the feNM is equally UlW. The .fry words "and they lived happily ever afterward! have a cloying dulness about them which would deceive only the very young. There Is nothing more monotonous than living In a climate where one fine day succeeds another. Two In Harmony YET having made my case I must now partially demolish >t. such a thing as an ideal ma-Long Live the Imperfect Marriage: It Lasts! 'V AYS ha* remjikuble value coil tlnues in figure in the news It I Chase* off Swan and James St> on Bothy's—ph. 3SM. This Urn. the accent is on Mercerised Lim brie. This hght Cotton Fahn. A lo hill, pull off a double N L Wiloi> 'o. are offering to ever* pui chaser of IIS and over, a l/10tr. share in a book of U Sweepstake Tickets. New merehanoia* has just arrived—S*s laland Cotton Shirt* M**russ* r s. Bathing Suits, all at moat stir*. I'lllt u,.|Hii tiniil> holdgood from Oct. tl to Nuv 5 next. See you at the starting gat*. o: WONT this iusi -ud. out <>f the ball park-gad, Su orievlioii hit the leather fo. .ii\ Permit gag 10 inlruduve lop* dl escape doors, hatches urn %  tchaal loi your drinkiiiK pleas JTC DEMEHAKA FHUIT CORED RUM. O K hold back ItH I trl you—thik rum it from the famous nanw of Booker's in l'.f.-sublished 'way back In IMS This fruit cured rum ss a Iw for the 'genuine' Demerai.i s^ latsl uid Is becoming avail ible IhraUgll .lolU and Clubs DuuibuUN* -i. W. AMedford s, to and Han hell, l-ison Si ('" • • • 1 SEE again the tall la nut head the •• \ follow thi ksgs| i"* .i.'** front Vancouver Island when th. 1 IHH ber u tin-lly iink.d aisaard fieightci Caiibbean luuiul \\< .••< nig for Barbados fos N I' Huwvll at Co Mighi nun's yard to stacked high wit.; Douglas Fir and White I Cedar Shingle* and mini nn Does of WOMI The busy Haid ware Stoic an uiui'ii.ili altrachvc store at this kind, i fully lucked with English UJM Canadian Paints and ga. building requiremenl THIS IS THE ne-t.-M „,\, |g aglnable it's the Ba A 136 displayed bv Hadnian aV T-.l..r'C, a rage Ltd. Extra* powerful the BSA BanUm'.i. cruise along for as long as you wish at 40 mpli. T irutehlna has tennoanj lunnmi right through n With a two • %  -ike engine all that's ueed"d .. th.il co Is the BgM 'ight. ea^.t to hindlg With pcilect load holding rupabilitu" i.om (he leleseopl*' forks, th' "'antam' is really an %  ttfKtlw '.lotor-cvcle Ittti •/ Ptril a/ltr dai'K. By BOURJOIS I \t I I'lUMIIk Mill <;i I ll's I It K | M.i COI II ( \ \\MII\I, OKI \M BRILI IANT1NI HAIR QREAaJ •If Russia has her Ola.' CrosMswII m "•<• """ %  declares. 'b.Ileoe In her abituu _. i i.Mir,' us we did, end if. offered in in .i.-igiiright not Uitav, thi mauuws to n\ being unpacked So. loo ilo a liberal era / 'he Silk Crepes, -uaranteed for' oum aeeoed, il uHll Impp-'" wnshlng and in fots of n XMAS THEK decoration* at L really reduced price* ("ag, • Iready, and with good leason. Y. Lima Is making you a splen! Osteff light in tune f.ii thriage does exist then 1 would nominate Sir Lewis Casson *n.1 Dame Sybil Tl Flitch, The) -lie SO tuned to I -landing and that even when they argue it Is Just lor mental > • ONE Saturday night in the war I invitad them to my house for Hi polled i %  ..ii r /or a wohw "of Minium!." g n t the exact words, bul they will do. Long live the i igjg, for It Is the inly kind that lasts. u 'mtidred fears ea'h. a Mother desrructdie u-gr mak her fall bark ON her gncteM trddifiOHS o/ blind palriofistn und l.ervlfii. in dc/e-ice of soil.'' ! Chase's, or course, have tremelv wide range of hahenl.^herv as well as tonet and washing / le.it mxasion. i quired and Ltd. can let Space i de Lli you have urgentl\ i 1 Co, I Globes. about Alter Stalin WHEN I read the mind went back to with a West Oenu .' word* pu talk I had politician HERE S coming Rat GOLDEN i i ..I sink tip for the is •put your money on OPPORTUNITY, ' %  dictator." he said, i old man. iinJ Ustinov The Prophet NO ornwill deny that Peti Ustinov is a re.mirkable young whom I mat In Austria. T '„ llirk rimer* niBht urith *** %  Afu r ' kir >K P^"" 1 wtth him No dictator is aver followed by ., tmlv? mS ad "rl o niblack"> Urilins Tru,t wc 'W^ -nother out Thcv we.e il.7vin K aT dUTcr'< r^TC*ilinnl and Ustinov prostMln k "Twenlv L m.nuf. led and penetrating -d upro.Hou.ly death there wUI be a ^. p^n RTS we-'sarta^ng"'^ 'TA this week he ha. broken St£*tml S 'There, |>JL^TBSB JSK* W ^ Snowmen. Tinsel — jual everything you'll require soun | .*nd. of course, coming in fast arc *uch desirable Hem* a* W.u.i m.ii Ten and Pencil Seu. nil soils of Silverware and CigaretUBoxc* 1 ind .-. deslrublc Pow.' IIMUJ More Lustrous? H.iur.n.i N.I avasi **<• m..t • %  S*nlnlls*ll>>io' ••>" 1 '" 1 •**•*• t* y-r f..il. then CUTIX (Mi I m.i ...ni.in. die wonderful, new Ingir.lirnl 1 II iinrli.ii II Milk.', •••in nslU main their lu.lir for d.. and .1... No ihi|>pii<(. %  l.i prrlliil. II pfli Vir-Caas* UmmkW Smewan ;..**'-luring. It flollrr, \uur I,,reams* ^* liaigie M /aaVlaa IBHSBBM la-i nafniuniie KIIA jour (. IKIl/ poUth. Th* WkwUt Wo.. r„,.,,ii suddei Sybil." move towards roTin of lil>eralisatl'^>." . word* . words. Yet I And them more eneour-gTHERE had bear he wulke*! out U) ahouted his wife's Far off li-om the iiu^l came hci voice She was a long way down the terrace and art went to meet he. It would have bceri so gentle. He 11 praaenca and that she needed him. Bul If My Wile Were III 7 PERHAPS the truest thin*! few said about marriage was by Bernard Shaw, who knew precious little about the subject. In OM "i liis plays u bishop has a flu nduetln woman who wants t*i steel him from his wife. Finally ah* asks the bishop if he loves her. TaiWiaJk I d",' he ansu-er.d. "hu( l( my letft gwrg HI and she could only br cured by his veins, he has shed a new light |ng than the fatalistic conception no sound, but on the Bear thai walks like i that the isauo can only be rethc street und m an. solved by a third world waf. *r heps g without refrigeration garaial cKIIM. %  ilk unI -mil j. in every psrt of the world are failing!)' safe and hralrhlut when they i Your KI.IM milk n pn^c. ie.1 in ihc iin agamu dampaes*. con tarn ins lion and any harm ... it Lep% uiilwi refrigeration. Sirae with KIIM inert u a,, wauc u *r'ibw. you r lull miHiev'i worth ol ilu* superior qualih milk WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER Sli isslursd Uel.calalr ui(umd Cashmsr* 5ouqu*i f Po-d. .|.-i o lai.n tmoolh l.iith Cl.r>o* ''aliilr. •"•n'r. '** lui'i' g lovlmsii gel >ou > a/. %  g*| v U'i 0 1 KLIMitpurt.Mfenilk KLIM KEIPS WITHOUT RIHIGERATION 3 KLIM quality is alwoyl uniform 4 KLIM II MColWirt far growing chlldrea 5 KLIMaddir.o.risfcm.nttocook.ddi.K.1 6 KLIMii recommended lor infant feeding 7 KLIMii .of. in .fc.ip.eially-pocl.ed II. 8 KLIMii prod.eed under ifrief.lt trol ToTe pure wol.r. odd KLIM. .fir and you hove pure, .ate milli KLIM::: MILK f HIT IN rtlMIINCI IHI WOIU 0l w WHY HOT DO IT YOURSELF? So aany things In the hone would look so much better. If finished in a fresh new shade of B-H enamel and we oan supply everything . • A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. LET'S PLAYTUNE-O An exciting, prulitoblc game of skill to be played over Redlflusion cverv Suiidav Evening from 7.45 l> 8J5 p.m i, #! % % % %  WIN SOME tr-^ VALUABLE lM"H.'|;ll PRIZES (DA VOl'CHEB FOR $IO.IH) IN MritCIMNDISr' (J) AN ELECTRIC IRON (3) AN AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC IRON (1) TABLE LAMP WITH CLOCK (5) A MUI.LAKIl RADIO Thi^ (game is played like Ihe well known Bingo game, but with Tunes. Here is how it will be played : Listenera will have a card similar tn a Bingo card numbered In all squares. 4 You can obtain these cards from Lashleys Ltd., Swan Street, Pr. Wm. Hy. Street or Spelghtstown. For •very $5.00 in merchandise purchased as from the 29th of October, you will be given a card. The rules of "Tune-<" are printed on the card. During each half hour show of "Lets Play Tune-o" a number at lunes will be played, each tune will carry a number, and if you can identify the tune played, check to see if the number is on your "Tune-o" square, then place a 1:11111 of corn or rice on it. Should any player i;et five numbers in a straight line, vertically, horitontally, or diagonally, he or she has "Tune-o" You have to immediately dial and check your numbers with the Announcer, and if correct you will be the winner, and will be given the prize Kemember, to win you must be the first tn dial, thai is, should more than one person get "Tune-o" the first to get through on phone to the Announcer ot ReditTusion will be the winner T 1 1 U N E • O 1 1 ..... i 1 1 i 1 Rules oi TUNE-O 1 This (an•* is similar to thai of IllnifO". 2 l>i/ nit thr course n fench Dro,rramm- LaVi play Tunajajf^ .1 number of tunes will be pluyed. Each lune ployed 1* listed , %  r deling any p-ii ot row "Tull-o %  itiuare. Any such diSUuratloi H ally nuke >'i enti in Uu> iu>ne null and '-old. Wisu|[sest you use 11 grain uf eorn or rice or uch like as u msrkii r |aai lawsll !> %  i.nal MUSTEK Iff St XHAY Uh SOYF.MItllt 7.1.1 FOR I Ills I 1.XMI mV. I'f'.\fV- SKMBOB** m LASHLEY'S LIMITED SWAN ST. — PRINCE WILLIAM HENRY ST. — SPEIGHTSTOWN



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28. IK1 in Tun. Sll 000 ir. The few boraoa chosen tOK lull pile are not here McaaM At least not yet. Bui they do represent the n I the classes for which there ..re i . %  I .m sorry I could not include one of the A class gian*.but moat of them wan pul ftwaj when tm visited the paddock In any case Pretty Way will ho racing m A ciau so hfit you n n I rh M.Ilo see what one of QBDM Dun View l have HffM menteci on. Both Mary Ann ann 1 % %  :r. in ii e*x£a and taking up (he cudgelm Belli, and Mary Ann I. ft olT Then t) Croat B.C.. who is racing in the G class race*. Will he l>> DM Owl) '" %  '' who can h indlDC in this uivlsion* All I IIU musl nntucr fur yvoraaU naact %  %  %  tallj l>i .ii) Lane Is one uf the best looking half-bred* I. -t I h iv. MM fm t la He looks very much like Ml Bhrc Rotdun and as those of us who saw this horse nice will that he w s a dapper Ir, ,, fellow when riV tM in the pu>k any horse by Koldm, who n aa ha a |DOd you will hea~ I %  I i Cou! %  M)> game half-bred loft MI iriiy apcakli ; A.-.:. wi .i much more powerful ->rsc than D'r %  %  mom half. ^il .f he does thiin it !i li' be ii lengthy one IJHIU is also anttrad In t.->-/ear-c!d races In which he will meet the thorough race ha will u %  •King attains! some of ina training in Barbados and if he suecceda (• will be yet another feather in the ,-.., in S:. Lad.. THK -r" VI. 18S HI \. DM hap* I sliould say the oldci Ml in T class. Actually they arc quit* BUmuroui and ihe first two races framed for them nova ntcived entry of ten and twatvo %  n BOWOWUBMDD and Coll both | nve mown fo::n sime Ihf-y milu HM and row Man oana that J. wot. bo .i chanea for Ihe more obaniri Bownuuwto i of bar unfortun ite habit ci aetUni tarred M,> would siill inspire me %  MM than Colickm, and if she does Pa best form I think we can expee. her to take at least one 5'furlong mo I %  llcton on the MAi nlways looks extremely well but invariably runs very badly Among Ihe others the DM rH i. i-ntential Is Per*. w. b-iv. not aaan him ra i he mat..* ;i vain attempt i. %  'ne Guineas Ilis legs let him M i tiin Rut Raw of us can f'icef the numerous i>l %  %  WW aecoa dl which he put ii in hll twi-\i. %  %  -(.l-i layi when he was running with OH best bunch of horses of U ..i. that have been seen here fui on %  time. These included Row Bells. Bowmanston, watartraaa, and Cross Bow and although only two of these have reached a va elnss yet the others > i good In their first year of racing. Whether Perseverance can reOaptura bis form after such .1 |0B| lay off is difficult to My, but DC does look to be in the MM Of DOndition to rn". I -.Mould look (Or him to do something In Ihe distances before, the meeting (a Starting Numbers And Weights WHEN \u BO to the Races on Saturday you should be already familiar with weights the horses will be Can %  ledge may depend your chanc. sonic money. Martini numbers %  FII.ST DAI %  ana i i. Cm .1 a rliUm |M 1ZA IM til I I'M IM re IM ." I Am Vic* (08 11 The Thing 108 %  •M N. 1 %  UI.I Lattm J-3 .7'. rriwn B Elliabethan 1 Gunslte i2n it" Race No. r. Trump-1, r fun F and F2. 2->. I. Chulnev S IhlIKi .1' 4. (^-. |,„ Jfjcdhng 1,0 6. Diamoo ,.... 11 First Admit Rivci n^ 8. Rambler I! 10 March Win.in; 1 Cruunpaumo n n I? SuniiM 11 13 Cardinal Ma M M> Lova II !....• No. S. I* and l.mrt V l I nt Ion: • %  %  I ( rVrwri %  '. Mary Ann waHtoroaa Kace No. 7. B and LOTPM 7'. I 111I..11:.rtat %  3 Fuss Budget t Daaiori natv o Red Cheeks 7 Pretty > H Landmark '• I Jiiiwaja 10 To|^\ ii No 1 i 11 Yn>ti SBCOND DAY •taM No S. A and B t)nly m Furlongs MARY ANN I raatira With !a=y when -he eeu |oi IIS 108 126 103 108 123 I 103 123 KX Ciad '-' I Furl |g 3. Toi.y ] 2 n % %  k 113 I "tl .< Low |20 15 %  t M \" I \ and BOnly S ralilMaH Qart .113 2 Atomia u .121 ^ Notonlte io.' I T %  |II^ Plrf W,. IU2 he Was much better al %  taynuj man %  prtatbu) Thai I think sums up Uie lo;. Noo. roaj ahall h... your llnal m Nappy hunting and tin | • luik to yon. s"S£S!f S!ttff AwwB s t BaL-aRB5SSHai* r ffa o won the Birbsi pink i WATCRCMM?: Hon J D Chandlers Ally '' %  %  -' '""" 'a aaw hi Imbtai la i Dettiy last year but has seldom shows and her rivals will Include oth-r> Bitter at a distance of atter distance far B class horses sli\e the therefore strong tei some EL i .REGENT an aW5g && SJ* tCJvl tMV\^ Enjoy your motoring to the (FULL 2 EMP / It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with REGENT Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue. Port of Spain DMrlbuten; JAJUS A. X.VNCU; DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. I ..glossy and healthy ..groomed for success Use firylcreem and be sure u havina lurou. rital-lookinv hair —die kind of hair ihst bar] J Man B0 gel DO in the world. Brylcrcem means good groominj — and clean grooming, too. beciuse iu pure, natural oiK. beneficiii to hair ^^^ and scalp, are emuliifttd. And I'f .kreem OOMaaM no 4aBa gum.notoap.nospinr.n., %  •: Bratoy IhyVloauii ff 4ottbU benefit of day-long an inncu and UsUng hair health. See how nuoae* with Brylcreem checks Dandruff an.i gvrcfl HI and lustre to I>ry Hair. Avk fm llrvlcrcem ( -... the perfect hairdrei.ing Vx aawas BRYLCREEM :.^f>. ffWl DAT-IOMO SMatTNfSt 1ND 11HNO HSII HfALIH I rfotoaab i l>.-imni % %  [4n1tln1.uk Hill. i s Red ch. Race No. 9. V and 1-ouer 5->.o. and Over, m 1'iirlongv l V.iimuard M uttbatten ^i Bowiaiini i Vkaraf H (> t"U inentiii b CwMtori I Poraave ra i 10 DUunao ii TOttn inbaani l I \< HI C and 12 Maiden Only. 5'i l iiil.m i: s I tlu.lget IN i Mateh J Darham Jano < Maj %  ouyi 5 ruelady 0 The Thlna Frenrh Flutter 8 Arunda .... 1 Dbn vim Km, dtran 11 Uaahlng Princess H • No II, < mid CI Winner i In !l Furlungh Ihildruni 3 Sweet Kockei 1 I.unwayi %  !i, Kisce No. 12. i. and Uw ."*'.• Fnrlonns 1 Diadein 2 Wilmar n CIIM ; 4 Just by Chanc Joaj Btal ii I)MII> LaM Oavotla %  i I Froal Hono i li:ceNo. 13.K*F2andl^wer V.l;. (oils It lid ..1.1 lll;;~ I M.i. Dau 104 Hril Aiiniii.il .... MM n, Canlinal IQ4 I Mur.li Winds |• ... THAT'S WHY I SAY... i Mcmt Cadburys! 1 A i — Quality conies first . iliri.are Lliovn .m.i .ipnin ...I. .1 rtl t,\rr ll.< v. -rl I f..r i .li-iini im-i< Imp. All loorai. fjl.ru. will wash and i Hi. ir (reshneai and lurm for as long as von could with. %  •iiu M f.nuranl' their baaMiy of MM wear .iij.erl.ly. un.l TOOTAL i \u \\ I K E D F\Bli 8 THE TO.II sLOVaJUftTM U paai nil h ih I lr.|r n^'. wrranlr.l % 








Sun
LYTTELTON NEW

SECY. OF STATE
FOR COLONIES
Churehill Chooses

Cabinet Ministers

LONDON, Oct. 27

RT. HON. OLIVER LYTTELTON has been!

chosen by Mr. Winston Churchill as new Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies.

Churchill put himself in his dual wartime role





|
4

|
Important |
Govi. |
|



From Our Own Correspondent

t LONDON, Oct. 27.
While speculation continued this
morning as to who would become
Colonial Secretary the importance



ap

BARBADOS, OCâ„¢)BER 28, 1951






<




Immediately

CAIRO, Oct. 27
[K,GYPT FORMALLY demanded that the British
evacuate the Suez Canal area immediately. The
note handed to the British Embassy charged that
continued British occupation of the Suez Zone is
a “shameless violation’’ of the UNO charter.

The note also contained a formal notice that
old treaties giving the United Kingdom rights in
the Sug area and the Sudan have been abrogated
by Egypt.

The latter action pr

| Egypt's Ambassador Abdel Fattah

of both Prime Minister and Defence Minister to-

day as he announced the new British Cabinet on

his first day in office.

Churchill and the key men he has chosen for
his Cabinet went to Buckingham Palace today for)

the approval of the Privy Council. The new Prime

Minister came to the Palace alone shortly afte

of the post was emphasised in
more than one newspaper edi-
torial. The London Evening Stand-
ard went the length forthrightly
declaring: “This isthe most im-
portant office in the Government.”

Urging Churchill to establish a
; Strong Colonial Office, the Stand-
,ard gave the opinion that “if the

r | Tories succeed in their Colonial:

policy they will succeed in every-

his top lieutenants, Anthony Eden, the Marquess | thing.”

of Salisbury, Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, Oliver/ 70 {ture of the British Ei
Lyttelton and Lord Woolton,

Churchill named his trusted
deputy and heir apparent An-
thony Eden to the job of Fc:cign
Secretary, to try and keep the
peace but to halt the twisting of
the British lion’s tail.

He named R. A. Butler, one of
the party’s top economic experts
to the tough post of Chancellor of
the Exchequer, charged with try-
ing to get Britain out of its econo-
mic crisis.

Other appointments were: a
President of the Councit Lord
Woolton, Chairman of the Conser-
vative party and wartime Minis-
ter of Food and Reconstruction.

Lord Privy Seal, the Marquis of
Salisbury.

Home Secretary and Minister
for Welsh Affairs, Sir David Max-
well Fyfe.

Minister for Commonwealth Re-
lations, General Lord Ismay.

With three more elections re-
sults to come in the Conservatives
have a majority of 18 over all
other parties. Conservatives now
have 320 seats, Labour 293, Lib-
erals 6, Others 3.

Churchill is expected to mak
g ape: 1 the

‘jority faction w! the
convenes November 6,

Labour Split

The Labour Party exploded
into two bitter factions, again
threatening Socialists hopes tc
form a united front which might
be able to oust Churchill from
power.

The Labour newspaper, the
Daily Herald, shattered the un.
easy election honey-moon of the
party left and right wings, with
the blunt charge that the leftist
Aneurin Bevan and his followers
were the major factor in the
Socialists’ defeat. Bevan end his
American_baiting followers said
that they could have run the
campaign better than the former
Prime Minister Clement Attlee’s
moderate faction. ‘

The Conservative majority wa
slim enough to bring a warning
from. Number two Tory, Anthony
Eden, that there may have to be
another General Election soon.

For this reason, the Labour
chieftains hoped to soothe the
Bevan-Attlee clash and stall the
powerful trade unicns out to “get”
Bevan for his blasts against them.

Bevan, however, had promised
to renew the battle once the elec-
tion was over, regardless of who
won,-—U.P.








House re-



CHURCHILL HAS TALKS
WITH SERVICE CHIEFS

LONDON, Oct 27.
Saturda night Winston Chur-
chill summoned _ Britain service
chiefs to inn ane held na long

discussion on defence, matters,
Field-Marshal Sir Willian Slim,
Chief of the Imperial General
Staff, Air Marshal, Sir John
Slesser, Chief of the Air Staff
and Lord Fraser, First Sea Lord,
made first reports to their new

Chief. pees



U.S. OIL DIVERTED
TO BRITAIN

WASHINGTON, Oct. 27

Senator James Kem told a Dis~
trict Republican meeting at Farm-
ington, Missouri on Saturday that
the Truman administration has
diverted American oil to, Britain,
thus depleting American reserves
and threatening consumers here



; ; oo Rae ¢ DeCourcy b Pickles 1 : i i e ae
with possible higher prices. Blothnever's Lasibect b Pickion 14 past the total required to win | ‘. r
Worrell b Bull ; 12 | before they stopped, e ease ir I
He said: “One may well ae Weekes c Anderson b Bull 0 Aussies No Wiser } 3
how long the American peeple will Walcott b Pickles 12 Too h ; ac r
aa le arshall ¢ Pickles b Bull 37 much attention should not pe TATIONS a +97
tolerate administration in Wash-{ G70", Span” ¢}be-paid to Ramadhin's failure tol, : UNIT ED NAT IONS H.Q., Kore a, Oct. 27.
ington that constantly and con- Goddard |b Bull 83 take a wicket in 16 overs for 48 ik The United Nations formally rejected the Communist cease-
seyuoaaly gated oe ea Ramadhin & Bull “o jzuns. No doubt the little man}! fire line proposal and made it clear that the Allied battle-|
Sen die tiers The welfare | Valentine © DeCourcey b pickles. 1 Ly cca ce tue’ eee ree wee line proposal was not “a bargaining position”, “There aa
of our own country.”—U.P. oc % {information is that he aes notlr been no tangible progress at today’s morning and afternoon
ay — {prepared to show his full hand in]! session,” Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols said after the after-
SEDIW,, Coanty Toate + tod lentnge ee get them. mii dae i noon mesting of the joint Armistice sub-Committee which
‘ ATHER Rent! 7b Jone s zs rthur orris and Keith er}) adjourned at 4.30 p.m. ‘
TO-DAY’S WE anaersen 4a |motored to the ground specially|) — , The? Communists caaid,. “the (atternoon’s sessions results in any!
Warrey Go 2 to watch him and to cross examine/j} United Nations members, of the gible progres
CHART | Ds Courcey_ run 24 | Country batsmen. Neither Goddard |} + joint sub-committee today madi The T Cerats oniat insisted |
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. | Maponela otros b Valentine “4 Ror Ramadhin himself is quite a8 | Bs. it unmistakably clear, to the throughout that their proposed |
Sunset: 5.50 p.m. Lambert Ibw b Gomez , 1 innocent as all that—so Rama-~ Communist members, that any |demarcation lin which. would
Moon: Tast Quarter, October Bull ¢ Rae b Valentine 10 | dhin’s bowling lacked most of its F. WORRELL pecific and concrete proposal fot ' d Nations fortes to}
22 ‘ Roxby not out 4 |normal spin. In fact a lot of it ) the zone of démareation and nil liv algae thet
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. sas jlooked straight up and down.} Two minor invalids Walcott] q riz ; , 7 ny Re
High Tide: 1.54 a.m., 2.11 p.m Total 9 wkts Which leaves Australia’s Test)}who has lumbago and Mars | pre f ot. and 4 ble Th it
Low Tide: 8.18 am, 846pm || - |batsmen as wise as they were b®-|pulled arm muscle, are having repr nittee (will meet again tomor-
/ | @ On Page 4 fore. treatment. ‘Neither tt mor g at 11.00 a.m.” UP j

AT, eT TT I,

:







FROM ALL QUARTERS :

Diplomatic
Documents
Recovered

STOCKHOLM, Oct. 27: A bag] international affairs.

ss
|



The future of the British Empire
ory
party it added, depended upon the
conduct of the Colonial Office in
the next few months.

Impact

Practically every colony gets
mention individually in a long
leader of the Manchester Guardian
surveying. the Labour -Govern-
ment’s “impact on the evolution
of the Commonwealth.” Historians,
the paper says, may remember the
Labour rule of the past six years
more for_that impact than for its
domestic legislation or its part in
While in a

containing diplomatic documents} 5°™S¢ Se Tabour, rover aia ipr
stolen this morning at the entrance
of the Swedish Foreign Office was
recovered a few hours later in the
cloak room of the Stovkholm Cen-

tral Station.

Th r
okidy' e police too

46-year-old man

k in
who

admitted he and another worker

had stolen the bag. He told the|forward’—the grant of self-gov-

police he and his companion had

been drinking.

PALERMO: Fire aboard
7,850 ton freighter Dan

and

NEW YORK :
War Minister General Zenon
riega vas given a salute of 19

the

Fjord re-

put, “the vessel | were

au-

thorities required permission for it
to enter the harbour because of
the presence of several oil tankers.

The Peruvian

No-
guns

when he was formally welcomed
at the United States First Army
Headquarters at Governor’s Island.
Noriega accompanied by an official
party were guests of the First
Army Commander Lieut-General

Willis Ciritenberger. ‘Noriega in- | wards the linking wu:
spected a guard of honour drawn |beurs to form or,foreshadow more

up awaiting his arrival.

LONDON : Foreign

Minister} ¢ ission and the West Indian
y mea C. Gallagher called at the Federation. a

‘oreign Office this morning. The} grown to a blueprint.”

Minister who arrived here for a

three-day visit

, it yesterday from|Gyardian comments that it awaits
Paris later visited Buckingham}, solution of inter-racial problems
Palace to enquire about the King’s} put “i¢s probable form and its ad-
health. He was accompanied by|vantages are appreciated as never
Ambassador Ricardo Rivera Sche-| before.”

ber and received by the Marshal

of the diplomatic corps and the|minion and colony is slowly melt-

master of the King’s households.

VIENNA: Czech police have ig pg alan tee

thrown a cordon of road blocks

around Prague in search for menywith certainty whether the same
who recently murdered at least 3{jiperal spirit shown towards po-
members of the SNB, Security Po-|jitical evolution in so many colo-
lice, travellers from the Commun | njal territories will be as well re-

ist capital said. Sources said
while it was known that at
three SNB men had been k

that
least

illed,

troduced little that was new into
the Commonwealth — precedents
could be found for what seemed
innovations—yet there emerged a
pattern of development which was
new.

THe “obviously outstanding step
ernment to India, Pakistan and
Ceylon-—-had been led up to by
the long series of previous steps.
The significant thing in the past
six years had been the way the
smaller or less advancegl coun-
tries had begun to follow suit and
at very different stages
of development.”

Nigeria, Gold Coast, Trinidad,
continues the Guardian step into
the stage through which India and
Ceylon were passing a decade ago.
The east and central African ter-
ritories admit increasing numbers
of elected and of indigenous repre-
sentatives to their Legislatures.

Linking Trend

There had been a strong trend to-
of neigh-

effective units—the Malayan Fed-
eral Constitution, the East Africa
Tdea’—which has

Referring to central Africa the

“The old hard line between Do-

ing away,” the Guardian com-

Guardian says it is too soon to say
warded as it had been in the Do-

minion sphere, but, concludes the
Guardian “indications are that

there were recurrent rumours that things are going better than the

as many as 10 had been murd







E. WEEKES

West Indies — Ist Innings



ered.



West

sceptics feared.”

|

THE WEST INDIES to-day swept to victory against
New South Wales Country in a torrent of brilliant batting.

They scored 188 in 107
only 45 minutes.

Tt wiped out memories of their odd first innings fail-
ure and delighted the crowd who having come to seé the
reputed giants, were overjoyed that they proved as great

as their reputations.

Stollmeyer was experimentally
vigorous, Rae determinedly hard
hitting; Worrell showed flashing

power in front of the wicket and |

Weekes’ legside hitting was aptly
described by one spectator
“murderous”.

Such a cascade of runs poured.
from their bats at the end that
Worrell and Weekes ran 12 runs

















Indies Beat
New South Wales

' (From HAROLD bale)

as |

Defence of Mid-East
Would Be Wrecked

“3
—IF BRITISH LEFT THE SUEZ
| , '
3 €
Bh * NAPLES, Oct. 27.
ADMIRAL ROBERT B. CARNEY: said that the anti-
Communist defence of the Middle East would be “utterly
wrecked” if the British were forced to pull out of the Suez
Canal Zone. The Cemmander-in-Chief of Allied Forces in
Southern. Eurcpe hinted, however, that he was confident
that the British could maintain a foothold im this strategic
sector. Carney said) : “I think the British will hold—I
cannot visualize the Egyptians throwing them out.”
“The defence of the Middle East,
would be utterly wrecked if the)
Suez Zone base were not in the

hands of the British and Western
powers,” he said.


















Beginning TUESDAY
THOUGHTS FOR
POLITICIANS



Carney made it clear that he
hopes, eventually, to bring Greece
under his segment of North Atlan~-j |).
tic command, but declined to say) }
where Turk
ture. “L thi
the Southern Euro;

¢ ipatior: : me
nat prepare tat, Pe oe! BISHOP. BLESSES
NEW VICARAGE

forces placed at his disposition by ;
Ttaly were “synall but a very good
The new Vicarage of St. John
the Baptist Chapel, St. James wag

skeleton force,”—

blessed yesterday afternoon by
His Lordship, Bishop Mandeville,
in a simple yet impressive cere.
mony.

Shortly after 5 o’clock the Pysh-
Pp accompanied by several other
ministers and followed by a pre.
cession of the congregation of Si.







Artificial Rais!
TOKYO, Oct. 27.

A Japanese scientist on Satur-
day made Japan's pioneer rain | g
making test over Central Japan’s
ae watershed and a plane-
oad of shivering allied and Ja-
panese correspondents who ac-~
companied him saw clouds empty
rain.



vice in the chapel.

They saw precipitation fiom a

distance two hours after the firs,| The front of the
trayful of dry ice was scattered north. and is situated
on a blanket of cumulous clouds | 8@tting overlooking the pic.
and in the same direction. Pro-| turesque coastline of St. James.
fessor Tsunesaburo Asada, -52, le interior of the house
refused to accept this as positive} Painted cream and white and the
evidence.
















windows and other

“Operation rainmaker’ suc-}| picked out in green.

periment was the first of

ation to test the
of cloud neering, to

ower
feasibility
control rainfall in Japan.

and here
house

and there around the
young trees have









Fifty Guests

Besides the congregation, about
4 itty guests attended the

St. Paul. He also thanked Mr.
Stephen Walcott and his
mittee without whose help
building would not be there to.
day. He also spoke of the good

YDNEY, Oct, 27.

minutes, the last hundred in



helping to
funds all of which were
seribed locally. He then bl
the house,

Colonial ‘Sesretary and

Turner.





|



















John the Baptist arrived at the} head lest he tumble

new vicarage (which is adjacent}ing Press seats, as he gamely but
to the Chapel) after a short ser~jfutilely tried to bend forward and
rise,















house faces |When Joe landed on the ring apron
in @ quiet) for the ‘third defeat in his 17-year

is}rouna and of the fight.

outside is washed white with the|through the ropes, Joe had risen
woodwork |at the count o
Rev. A. J.| floored
ceeded. He said he will be in a} Hatch, Vicar of St, John the Bap-|chin.

better position to know when hejtist and his family hope to begin|really won the fight smashed Joe
receives weather reports from the} moving in tomorrow, The grounds | backwards
seeded area on Sunday. The ex-jof the house itself have already |blades
of ten} begun to take on a domestic set.|rolled over quickly and rose to
planned by the Osaka University’ ting. There are flower beds with |one
hysicist and the Kansai Electricy young healthy plants coming up|took a count of eight.

been|tore into him and battered him
planted and are coming on nicely.jinto the ropes, There he nailed

; cere. |said he would make an announce~-
mony, Several hymns were sung|yjent about his future plans on
and the Bishop preached a short|Monday,
sermon taken from the words ofj|ieve fie will retire.

com~| 2129
©} pion



THAT WINNING SMILE,
on the face of Mr. Alan T. |
Lennox-Boyd, Conservative
member of Parliament for
Mid-Bedfordshire carried him
to victory in Thursday's elec-
tions. Mr. Lennox-Boyd, who
was in Barbados quite recent-
ly, is pictured during his cam
paign helped by his wife Lady
Patricia, a daughter of Lord
Iveagh,



Louis Bewildered
After Knockout

NEW YORK, Oct, 27.

Rocky Marciano, a Massachu-
setts shoemaker’s sdén, who be-
lieves*he can “lick any man in the
world,” went far toward proving
it when he belted Joe Louis out of
the ring and into probable retire-
ment. His technical knock-out
upset victory over the 37-year-old
Joe in Lhe eighth round, proved the
unbeaten Brockton Massachusetts
slugger a top contender for the
heavyweight crown.

Sq Garden, roared its approval
as thé 27-year-old stocky swarthy
Italian, explosively achieved his
88th consecutive victory. Millions
more watched on television.

The crowd alsd thimdered its
ovation for the gallant ex-cham-
pion, the shattered ring idol,
whose dream of becoming the first
man ever to recapture the heavy-
weight title was blasted by the
smashing right fist that sent him
flying through the ropes out onto
the ring apron.

Referee Ruby Goldstein stopped
the bout, “to prevent Louis from
being seriously injured,” as Joe
lay on his back on the ring apron
with his legs dangling over the
lower rope,































Bewildered

held up Joe's
into the work-

Sports wriers

from side to side in bewilderment.

professional career, he was taking
the second knock-down of the

A few seconds before he went

eight, after being
with a left hook to the
That portside blast which

onto his shoulder
on the canvas. But he
he

knee, In that position,

When Bomber Joe rose, Rocky

Joe's bobbing head with hooks,
until the final looping = right
erushed him backwards through
the strands.

In the dressing



room, Louis

Most boxing men be-

Louis outweighed Marciano
lbs to 187. The ex-cham-
retreated in every round
for the first time in his career as
his smaller opponent forced hirn

work done by Mr. and Mrs. Ben|about the ring: and tried to reach
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. P. D, May-|his head or body with wild hooks
nard and the Vicar .himself in|that sometimes missed their. tar~
raise’ the necessary|get by foet instead of inches.

sub.
sed | Rocky

Fighting from a low crouch,
suffered , severe ptinish-
ment from Louis’ ripping upper-
eute and rising left hooks as he

Among the many guests at-|charged in. Rocky’s nose began
tending were Hon. R. N. Turner,/to trickle blood in the first round
Mrs, and it was bleeding profusely in

on page 5



U.N. Formally Reject












A crowd of 17,241 in Madison} Communists,

He rolled his bruised face}



Against Mass a oo returns to London in a

|

For Petain

PARIS, October 27,

Sporadic fights started outside
Notre Dame Cathedral, as - the
Archbishop of: Paris celebrated
solemn mass to the memory of
the late Marshal Henri Philippe
Petain. A cordon of 1,500 steel
helmeted police in full battle dress
and rifle-carrying mobile guards,
surrounded the 13th-century
cathedral, where 4,000 demonsira~
tors gathered to denounce Petain

There were shouts of “Down
with dirty Fascists,” “Traitors”
and “shame” from members of the
Lettist parties,

They claimed tnat mass for Pe-
tain in historic Notre Dame by the
Archbishop, amounted to national;
vindication of the man imprisoned
for collaboration with the Nazis
The cathedral itself was packed

Members of the Resistance
placed wreaths to their fallen
comrades before plaques, just
outside the cathedral, As the huge
crowd surged forward, reserve
units of police rushed out of the
cathedral and methodically broke
the demonstrators into ‘smaller
groups pushing them back into the
Streets adjoining,

There were shouted taunts and
fist fights, DeGaullists protested
shoulder to shoulder alongside

—U-P.

Cuban Crew Saved
By Oil Tanker
After 48 Hours on Raft



MIAMI, Oct. 27.

i Six Cuban seamen were rescued
y oil tanker Henry Wallace to-day
ee fue i Key Largo after
‘nging to a life x P ;
Pte was éolinae een
_ Five of the six are s 2
from severe shock tnd: exbopuce

The six found adrift were the
full crew of the 136-foot motor
vessel Cocoa which sank off Alli-
gator Reef, south of Key Largo
at dawn on Thursday, The coast
guard said an emergency message
from the tanker was the first
news of the Cocoa’s fate. :

The Henry Wallace advised the
coastguard that they were ania
the men to Miami 150 miles north
and they are due at noon. Ambu-
Jances are waiting to take them
to Jackson Memorial Hospital

‘ ;
there as the envoy of “King

| “we







He may demand _ recognition
‘aroule
of Egypt and the Sudan.” Britain’s
refusal to recognize him as such
would be certain to embarrass fur-
ther the relations between the two

countries

4 Bea ye Minister Churchill's. new!
s yover ent with th s i

000 Protest gers" Seen

|

|

Uther Developments

The formal notification of the
treaty abrogation by Egypt’s Par-
liament on October 15 and 16
was made as these other devel-
opments in the British Egyptian
dispute took place:

1. The Sudan Legislative As-
sembly, elected under British
supervision in 1948, voted against
union with Egypt.

2. General Sir George Erskine,
British Garrison Commander in
the Suez Canal Zone said he hop-
ed there be no clash with Egyp-
tian troops and pointedly warned,
are stronger than ever”,

3. Egypt in her note to the
British Embassy, rejected the
British claim for damages from
rioting at Port Said and Ismailia
on October 16 and entered a third
series of protests regarding al-
leged incidents in the Canal area
in the last few days,

General Erskine’s warning was
considered an indication of Brit-
ish coneern over the reports that
the fanatical Moslem brotherhood
is stockpiling arms and concen-
trating bands in villages along
the canal for a terrorist cams

mi

ere was speculation that tha

British might order a general

search of villages and towns—an

action that might set off os
—U.P. |

“ee +

“ ’
Sign Arms Pact
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27
The United States, and Yugo«
slavia soon will sign a formal
agreement providing shipments
of modern, American weapons to
Marshal Tito’s Communist but
anti-Russian nation, Informed
sources said that only a few
minor technical details remain
to be ironed out before the Uni-
ted States makes its first agree-
ment since the end of World War
Il to supply a Communist coun-
try with weapons.
—UP.

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS,
Dial 3113





'
{
“Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass-.
)

! can't bear to see thy
nor full.” — RABELAIS.

Jays when gentlemen of

L*%

thought was effectively put in
little drinking song of Carey's
begins :

glass neither empty

the type of Rabelais thought

nothing of consuming two or more bottles of fine port
during their after-dinner relaxation

to words by the extravagant

18th Century, which

period, their trend of }
in the

“Bacchus must now his power resign—

-“ 1am the only God
and ends :

x “Let Wine be earth

of Wine!”

and land and sea—

ha And let that Wine be all for me!”

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage vetain the enthus-
iasm of Carey probably not his wish expressed in those last

few lines, They, however, are
of Rabelais : and find no deeper

HEALTH





THE K.W.V. WAY
The Only and
the Best.
The PILLARS

of

on

See

2 Ei Ee 1k a a Ra et a et wih TR, WTR airs ia. Wg Tig at

in full accord with the words
satisfaction than in doing it —

INSIST

P



U.S. Yagoslavia To”

‘jt eaeeian
PAGE TWO

EMPIRE







EVERYBODY'S
DAILY,

LAU
4.45 and 8.30. |



CONFESSIONS
OF A LADY

Ta

CLIFTON WEBB
TCG
MTA fd

JOANNE
HUGH MARI
ZERO MOSTE





THAT “FARMER:
DAUGHTER” =s
TEAM!

oe a

EXTRA :
ORISIS IN IRAN
DESERT LIGHT



OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 | Tues, and Wed. 4.30 and 8.15—
and 8.15.

Columbia Big Double - - - Columbia Double ...

Johnny W, ULLER as CHARLES STAR
YUNGLE JIM in _ BURNETT in .

“MARK OF THE GORILLA” “PEXAS DYNAMO”
and — AND —
“BARBARY PIRATE” “GIRL OF THE YEAR”
with

— Starring —

Robert CUMMINGS
Joan CAULFIELD

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY—| Mon.
5 and 8.15

Universal Presents . . ,
“SMUGGLER ISLAND”

in Technicolor

Donald Woods — Trudy Marshall
Sword Slashing Adventure



and Tues.

Republic Whole Serial —



Starring | Wed. and Thurs, 4.30 & 8.15.
JEFF CHANDLER—EVELYN | Republic Double—
KEYES.

; “BANDITS OF THE

Exim: BAD LAND”

_ 2 RBEL MUSICAL.

. ETHEL SMITH ana
HENRY KING ORG.

i?



~ ape

- ROXY

To-day to Tues. 4.45 and $.15—






Republic Whole Serial—

FEDERAL

XMAS TREES

. DOLLS—Real Beauties

OPENING SATURDAY, 3RD Noy.

RETT—SMILEY

4.80 & 8.15.—

“FEDERAL OPERATOR 99” |{

— AND tie y
| “END'OF THE RAINBOW”

Wed and Thu. 4.30 and 8.15—

Coe

SEE THEM!!
SELECT THEM

EFARLY!:

XMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical

AT

THE CORNER

COTTON DRESS DANCE :

om ae







BOOSS

Members of Club 5 G.LU. $|
on Thursday, 8th November &}
1951, Night before Bank- |
Holiday.

21.10.51—3n.








| Se seme enetgee |
HALLOWEEN DANCE

@yen by him at
QUEBN'S PARK HOUSE
On October dist 1961
APMISSION 2/6
Music by f

ic mney sponsor's




















meee ae MACKINTOSH
a Ip TH 'T)
better ee at ieeuper or
Stud
request the pleasure of your
company at their

PRIZE DANCE

on
SATURDAY NIGHT
ne Srd November, 1051 at










ATTENTION FOLKS |! |!
We are not running for the
nee but we want ‘you to run
nto

. QUEEN'S PARK

"4 SATURDAY NIGHT,

® tnd Nov., 1951, First Races Night
and give

% Miss ERLA BISHOP
? & Mr.ERROL BISHOP

Your Solid Support where their
DANCE takes place
dmission — 2/-

rr. Mlevie Gittens’ Ork.

, A

K Music by Ns .

‘ maa and BAR.
We





on






you









Just to id
chanee Pain Mae Brg ood * ine

ANNUAL DANCE

iven by

MR. JONES

CLUB ROYAL, SILVER SANDS,
BRS ean

- MONDAY NIGHT 297TH OCTOBER |

1
Music supplied by C. B. Browne's
Orchestra

ADMISSION — — 2/-
27.10.51—2n






MRS. GLADYS CRAIGG

extends to her friends
ee to her D. rs
Home”, le | » pt.
John, to be on Monday
29th Qct,, 1951.
ADMISSION 2/-
Refreshments on Sale.

28.10.51,—1n.






























SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EXCELLENCY the Govy-

ernor and Lady Savage gaye
@ Cocktail Barty at Government
House yesterday evening in honour
of Brig. A. F. C. Jackgon, Com-
Meander of Forces dm the Caribbean
Area and Mrs. Jackson.

Brig. Jackson reeently took over
this post from Brig. Page. This
is his first visit to Barbados since
his appointment.

“Over seventy guests, including
Members of the Legislative Coun-
cif and the House of Assembly ac-
companied by their wives, Colonel

a s. R. T. Michelin, Maj
Peewee Con Bir Caters aha
a toeee Me Alon ab
Ban at six o%
; andes shortly after 7.80.

Up Holiday

up his six months’
a . Leubin, Official Reporter
- Legislative Council in

tish Guiana. He

Biaen fiom Berm

n from Bermuda
spent four months. ‘
. Leubin expects to remain

for about six weeks before -
home. He is staying with Mrs.

. St. C. Burton of Thornbury

ll, Christ Church.

IS














NEED ta
1
sisuenrea” wagnrsya! Mae! at

Fables ond Powder Sold by li Chemists
a a i inks ciel

M. A es, Miss F. R. G.
Cameron, Mr. and Mrs. B. Conduit,
aster D. W. Deacon, Mr. and
s. J, H. Glendinning, Dr. and
s. § Ss. H. F.

me | Miss A. D. MacIntyre, Mr. and
Mrs, J. McKinstry, Miss D, A. E.
Manning, Mr. J. Meakin, Mr. and
Mrs. R. de C. O’Neale, Mr. and

wonderful oa

- ee! Mrs. E. C. Parfitt, Mr and Mrs.
need at i Stephen Psaila, Mr, P. D. Smith,
bi y ¢ | Mr. and Mrs. V. Smith and Mr.
oo et) 1c. P. Wade.
| May Settle Here

Am ING in the Lady Nelson
i yesterday from Bermuda
where he joined the ship was Mr.
J. P. Roach, of England. He has
come out here on a visit with the
possibility of residing.. Accom-
pahying him was his wife and
two daughters and they are stay-
img at “Thersiston”, Maxwell.

With Barclays Bank

R. AND MRS. A. M. BATES

were passengers by B.W.L.A.,
on Friday for Antigua where Mr,
Bates is employed with Barclays
Bank. They were intransit in the
8.8. Cottica on Sunday last from
England where they had spent a
holiday.

Back From Bermuda
M*. V. N. Roach of the firm

of Messrs. E. A. Benjamin

Ltd., Manufacturers’ Representa-
tives, returmed from Bermuda
yesterday morning in the Lady
Nelson after paying a visit in the
interest of his .

——

Due SOON — ‘
aoe Pr
as

z are
MONTY THELMA

q WOOLLEY + RITTER
WAYNE «PETERS

8 Constance BENNETT: Marityn MONROE
Allyn Joslyn: Albert Dekker






PE AZ Acoint aso
and ahs a pais” m
WARNER BROS. Present

THREE SECRETS

Starring Eleanor PARKER -— Patzicia NEAL — Ruth ROMAN

MONDAY — 9,30 a.m.
“SECRET FOUR" &
“WESTWARD BOUND”

Ken MAYNARD — Hoot GIBSON

PLAZA mite ||

‘Last 2 Shows Poday 5 & 8.30 p.m.

Lex rker—-Cheta

THURSDAY: Special 1.30 p.m,
ABBOTT & COSTELLO in - - |
“" 7. ”

tattateE ad. |

Johnny Mack BROWN

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — $T. JAMES





Warners Giant Double | ! Last 2 Shows Today 6 & 880 p.m.
a G POINT” “THE OUTLAW”
John GA — Pat NEAL & Jane RUSSELL & Jack BUTTEL
“?T E OF THE LAW" also the Short - - -
\vivedn aDsRORe — Kent SMITH ‘BRABAZON, KING OF THE AIR”



MONDAY & TUESDAY—8,30 p.m.

“ STREET”
George RAPT &

“The DEVIL TH S
Lawrence

MONDAY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.
*PAUGHTER of FOSIE O'GRADY”
“ee RAE &
Juve . ic]
“CHEROKEE axe
Dick FOR
os ESASSoSESOSOOTOORESSRaOES

SOS SSO6S

GLOBE

TONIZE 8 p.m. LAST Showing of
“SEALED CARGO”
DANA ANDREWS — CLAUD RAINS
LEQN ERROL in “HIGH AND DIZZY”

‘TO-MORROW and TUESDAY 4.30 and 7.45 p.m.
“ROSEANNA McCOY” and ‘SAVAGE SPLENDOUR”

; ALL STARS TALENT AUDITION

TQ-DAY 9.30 A.M.

$$5SS69SS6SSSSSS

RIDE”

















RN SITION



LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES of every kind t

Ready-made and made-to-Order. 3
Also—BRASSIERES—White and Pink.
SIZES 38 and 40—with Waistband and without
Waistvand §

From $3.06 io $5.44.





BARBADOS
CO-OP Carron
FACTORY LTD.

—— ny







, E

| yoke,





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER





“‘ Now please let it be clearly
understood that that’s
positively the last little
stinker I kiss till I’ve a
good stiff drink !!??





Married Yesterday

M's GLORIA NICCOLLS.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Niceolls of “Shelton”,
Upper Bay Street was married
yesterday afternoon at James’
Street Methodist Church to Mr.

H Ralph Edghill, son of Mr. and Mrs,

F. Edghill of
Gardens”, Bay Street.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4 o'clock was per-
formed by Rev. Boulton,

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of white satin with nylon
long tight fitting satin
sleeves and gathered flare skirt.
Her headdress was of Lace and
seed pearls and she carried a
bouquet of pink roses and amaryl-
liss lilies,

Bridesmaid was Miss Dorothy
Edghill, cousin of the bride. She
wore orchid organdie with nylon
yoke, gathered skirt, broad hat and
she carried a bouquet of orchids.
Bestman was Mr. Dayid “Perry”
Evelyn. After the ceremony a
reception was held at “Chesgate”,
Land’s End,

The honeymogn is being spent
at Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba.

On Horieymoon

GPENDING their’ honeymoon in

Barbados are Mr, and Mrs.
Gerald F. Ryan of Houston, Texas.
They arrived here on Tuesday
eveni from Venezuela _ by
B.W.LA. and are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Ryan who is employed as a
lawyer working with the Mene
Grande Oil Company, has been
residing in Venezuela for the past
three years. His wife, the former
Miss Rosemary Eschmann, was
until her marriage, Secretary of
J. R. Dowdell and Co., Manufac-
turers’ Representatives of Houston.

This is their first visit to the

“Woodside

Island and they i d to return
next year as they it here very
much,

On Routine Visit
TOR BAIZ and Mr.

Frank 1,, Director:
‘a el,, “ec! Ss
of Bottlers Lid dd, are now
in Barbados making a routine

check for their firm. They arriv-
ef last week from St. ‘Vincent

here they are about to open a
factory.

{| Director of the St. Vincent
branch is Mr. Cyril Barnard, who
is at present spending a holid;
here. He also came in last wee
accompanied by his wife and is
stayi at the Marine,

Mr, Baiz is ays at the Ocean
View Hotel and . Nothnagel at
the Aquatic Club,

Officers Association
WHE President of the Barbados

Officers Association would
like all Serving and ex-Officers of
His Majesty's Forces to know
that they are eligible for mem-
bership of the Association. Those

who are willing to join shou
communicate with wer a ad
All Hoparary Secretary,
C/o Messrs. A. S. Bryden and
Sons Ltd. :
To Join Hushand
A MONG the passengers ar-
riving yesterday morning in
the Lady Nelson from Bermuda

Kjwas Mrs. H. G. Burke who has

now to join her husband
who out a year ago and is
residing in St. Philip.





THE PRIDE OF

Palmetto Street

RELIA
SHIRTS

»
RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Obtainable at all Leading Stores

SUNDAY,

Canh Calling

Wedding

N Wednesday afternoon, Mr.

Harold St, Aubyn Moore, son
of Rev. C. Ford-Moore of Hunte
Street was married at St. Matthias
Chureh to Miss Carmen King
daughter of Mr. Hugh King of
Grazelies Road,

The ceremony whieh was fully
choral was performed by Rev.
Griffiths.

‘The Bride who was given away
by her father wore a dress of
e sidered nylon, cloge fitting
bedice with Victorian colar and
the full skirt tapered off into a
train. Her veil was kept in place
by a coronet of white and pink
ferget-me-ngts and she carried a
Sheath bouguet of anthurium
lilies and Queen Anne’s Lace.

The Bridesmaids were the
Misses Lela King (sister of the
Bride) and Ermine Douglas. They
wore dresses of blue taffeta trim-
med with sheer, The ‘Grooms
father acted as Bestman.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at Fountain Road,
Welches

First Visit
AYING their first visit to the
West Indies are Dr. and Mrs.
John Reichel and Mr. and Mrs. H.
Wolscenholm of Philadelphia,
U.S.A. They were among the
passengers making a cruise in the
Lady Nelson which arrived here
yesterday morning from the
U.S.A.

Dr. Reichel who is connected
with the Wampole Co. of Phila-
delphia as Director of Lavatories
said that he found the islands in
the West Indies amazingly heau-
tiful, and added that the people
were very friendly and interest-
ing.

‘Mr. Wolscenholm who was at
one time employed with the Wam-
pole Co., is now in retirement.

On Honeymoon

R. AND MRS. MAURICE

MICHAEL who have just
been married in Dominica, arrived
here yesterday morning in the
Lady Nelson to spend their honey-
moon and are staying at the Hotel
Royal,

Mr. Michael is a merchant of
Antigua. His wife, the former
Miss Alice Nassief, is the daughter
of Mr. E. Nassief, prominent mer-
chant of Dominica and Mrs.
Nassief.

Canadian Trade

Commissioner
FTER spending five months’
holiday in Canada, Mr. T.
Grant Major. Canadian Trade
Commissioner in Triridad,
arrived here yesterday morning
in’ the Lady Nelson intransit to
Trinidad. He was accompanied
by Mrs. Major.

OCTOBER 28, 1951

Barbadian Returns To

U.S.A
FTER spending a holiday here
A Mr. and Mrs. Bert Taylor of
Brooklyn returnefi to the U.S.A.
on Friday by B.W.1A., via Puerto
Rico.

Mrs. Taylor, a Barbadian, was
paying her first visit back here in
14 years. She came out here early
in September and was Staying
with her sister Mrs. Ena Walrond
of Westbury ae

r busband an em-
an of the li Oil Com-
pany in the US.A., jgined her two

weeks fe,
or One Week
PENDING one week’s holiday in
Barbadgs before re’ ing to
Venezuela to pesume her duties as
a Segretary in the Pantepic Oi)
Company is Miss Jesse Day. She
arrived here yesterday morning in
the Lady Nelson from Bermuda
after spending five weeks’ holiday
in England.
Miss Day is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
Leaving Today
EAVING to-day for New York
is Mr, L. B. Cort, Managing
Director of Colman, Prentis and
Varley (Export) Ltd., one of the



largest advertising agencies in
London,
He is making a tour of the

Caribbean and New York on be-
half of his firm and hopes to re-
turn home about the middle of
November.

Mr. Cort arrived here last week
from Trinidad to see Mr. C. J.
Maples, a Director of Colman,
Prentis and Varley,

Mr. Maples who is also a
chartered accountant, arrived here
yesterday morning in the Lady
Nelson from Boston to spend two
weeks’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and they will
be remaining here for about two
weeks’ holiday staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Maples told Carib that he
first came out to Barbados four
years ago while on a Caribbean
four and spent a week’s holiday.

For The Winter
RRIVING from Bermuda
yesterday morning in the
Lady Nelson was Lady Essendon
of England. She has come to
Barbados for the winter and is
Staying at the Marine Hotel.

Lady Essendon is the low of
the first Baron Essendon Oo was
Chaiwman of Furness, Withy '&

Co., Ltd. and of 26 other shipping
and insurance companies associ-
Hted with Furness, Withy & Co.
td.

>

He was also Chairman of

Royal Mail Lines Ltd. and a
Tiaeter of Cunard White Star

Turf Club Official
FTER spending a week's
holiday in Barbados, Mr.
Roger De Verteuil, Vice-President
of the Arima Race Club, returned
to Trinidad by B.W.1.A. on Friday.
He was staying at the Hotel
Royal.

NEW HEAUTY. PARLOUR ®PENED



THE ladies of this isiand will begro has also studied hair tinting in
U.S.

from to-day having the latest ani

most up-to-date scientific systems
of hair dressing and the use of
cosmetics with the opening
TERESE BEAUTY SALON. This
salon will be run by Miss Ena
Munro who has made an extensive
study of both arts. Miss Munro first
studied in the U.S.A. at one of the
largest institutes The Grow’s
Hairdressing Institute, she then
went to Europe to study the sys-
tems used there, first in London
with London and Morris Institute
and in Paris at L’Oreal. Miss Mun-

BARBADOS



Phone 4764




JUST RECEIVED

WHITE ELK

Digh 4606



LADIES’

TR. EVANS

-—

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(ENGLISH MAKE)

OF
1a

YOUR SH STORES

"WInecto Diploma
of thé ‘able

& WHITFIELDS

he was awarded the
in England.

The ladies of this island will be
le to have their cosmetics sup-
plied in every form to suit every
form to suitâ„¢every individual type
and colour of skin as Miss Munro
is the local representative of a
ere Cosmetic Firm “Charles of

2,

The new Salon is on McGregor
Street and everything is ng
geet to insure of the best atten-

on.









AMERICAN SHOES
+

$6.61, $7.83
$6.96, $7.83

LADIES’ LILLEY & SKINNER SHOES

$7.00
$6.76, $9.50
$9.50

TERT

Dial 4220






INDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

-—oo

t The Cinema:



THREE SECRETS

- SHOWING AT THE PLAZA this week-end is “THREE
ECRETS”, a drama of considerable emotional impact,
well directed and well acted. It has an unusual and absorb-

g plot with an overall

keynote of suspense that is

piectirety maintained throughout the film.

arring three of the sereen’s sparrows.

and

ey

8

ne
$28

# sffis

epi

zeeEe eds!

1 stories leading up to the

mstances that forced each of
fm to give up her child, are told
‘flash-backs, with the final
Begs being neatly tied up when
three of them meet at the foot
the mountain where prepara-
ie being made for the rescue

is a compelling story and by
le of sound direction, does not

ingle out any one of the three
8 as being better than the other
» Each portrays a character
@ly divergent from the others
all are convincing. Frank
@joy and Leif Erickson, in the
male supporting roles, hold
f own with the distaff side.
R. BELVEDERE RINGS THE
** at the Empire is based on
play “The Silver Whistle, and
he third film to feature the
fe and omniscient Mr. B. The
| two films, “Sitting Pretty”
_“Mr. Belvedere Goes To Col-
” seem to have been very
alar with the public, and if
liked them, you will probably
‘© back for more of Clifton
yb’s particular brand of com-
+ Personally, I found the char-
fr of Mr. Belvedere slightly
oxious, with his inflated ego
enormous self-esteem, which
€ only exceeded by his super-
jus attitude towards the people
is supposed to be helping.
how film, Mr, B. is a lecturer
ow to be young and énjoy

in ‘BeLvED Rings the Bell

‘at 80, and to enable him to
& up his theories, he masquer-
$ as a 77 year old and enters
old peoples’ home. Once in
home, he takes over complete-
and buacaaes \ Se, beware
ites un e has them
nd like a bunch of Thefenans

The shouts of the two friends
gon attract attention. The little
pors ate opened, some bundles are
pagged out and next minute Rupert
i facing a rough scowling man.
Please can you put us ashore,”
Rollo.

ays “Huh, so you're



All this could be ver
amusing — and definitely is in

the
to various

Ree eS cal osm of
old age are made to appear ridi-

attitude is too infest

necessary and humour
that is in questionable taste are a
blet on good entertainment.

The film moves at a lively pace
and will undoubtedly appeal to a
om many people.

to a change in policy at the
Globe Theatre, their new pic-
ture now starts on Wednesday and
plays until Sunday with the result
that my review would appear on
the last day of showing. This
would obviously be of no use to
anyone and I will therefore not
be reviewing these pictures per-
sonally unless I can see them the
week before they are due to be
shown. Should there be any of
particular interest which I have
not seen, I will quote from reviews
which I receive,



CROSSWORD



Across
2, Seen at a cricket bali? (3, 5)
de. 9)

nday.
10. reign metre, (5)
i cou be arn 7 me am
ere you: s >
ik Biant for raising nap, (6) :
15. Explanation about a boy. (6)
#16. [he ena vl the least. (4)
20. Land girl? Atleast she’s from it.
(4) 21. Bar holders of court ? (4)
22. Going beyond, (5)
23. It may not be hatched, (3)

Down
1. Plane, be, 4 et both man and
2 Bitty-BeP holds Adam's rit, (5)
3. yore with & Cap. see? (6)
4. This is an exploit, (4)
5. t a notion. (4)
- Ghecur iad a garden ink.
9. He it loges, 4 (0)

(9)



stowaways, are you?" shouts the
man. ‘Come on out. You'll find
you've. chosen the wrong boar for
that- game, and we're not turning
back for you."’ And grabbing them
both he aan them away and up to
the man at the wheel,

Annual General
Scout Meeting

The Annual General Meeting of
the Island Scout Couneit be
held at Scout Meadquarters,
Beckles Road, at 5 p.m, tomorrow.
The local Chief Scout, H, E. Sir
Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., will
preside. After the business of the
Meeting the Combermere Troop
will entertain the members with ¢
short play.

Annual Census

The Annual Census has been
completed and shows a total of
769 all ranks, from 39 active
groups.

Those Groups which have not
yet sent in their re-registration
fee of 1/- are asked to do so with-
out delay. Seouters are also re<
minded of the necessity to complete
their Scout Badge Register
Forms (Forms S.B.R. 1 and 2) as
this is holding up the stration
of Rovers, Scouts and Cubs which
- required by the Badge Secre-
ary

Rally

The Island Scout Rally held at
Erdiston College last Saturday was,
in spite of the small mumbers
attending, a great success. Thanas
is extended to all whe turned out
and especially to those troops
which took an active part in the
displays,

The crowning feature of the
Rally was when our Chief,
Alfred Savage, followed by the
Island Commissioner, Major J. E.
Griffith, and Assistant Commis-
sioner, the Rev. L, C. Mallalieu,
climbed to the top of the 20ft.,
signalling tower which had been
erected by members of the First,
Sea Seouts Group. This was indeed
a very fine example of courage,
skill and endurance, and a bold
reminder to every member of the
Movement that to reach the top
requires a great deal of persever-
ance and hard work. We will never
forget this event which should go
down in the annals of Scout’
History in Barbados as an indica-
tion of the Chief's willingness to
experience even some of, the
thrills of active Scouting.

Welcome Home!

Returning home on Thursday
morning last was Dr. Colin
Vaughan accompanied by his wife.

Colin was a very keen m
of the First Barbados Sea et
Group, and attained the 2’s
Scout Badge in 1942.

We know that he is stilt keen on
Scouting, and hope that he will be
able to find some time to assist the
Movement in Barbados,

Lord Rowallan
Due Here Feb 14

NEWS was received during the
week that the Chief Scout of the
British Commonwealth Lord Row-
allan, will be visiting Barbados
from Thursday, 14th February to



Sunday 17th, 1952, Osear Leow of Bartica (Esse- not make any ¢hanges hurriedly,
Locat Associations Rauibo County) and ‘Mr. Guiana, pf must be made be sure}
It is inspiring to note that the' 4948” was second and S. Grant to fit again before stitching.

Local Associations are in,

to function effectively, ie St.
Thomas Local Agsocation hebd
their meeting on the 9th of Octo-
ber. Colonel Campbell was re-
elected President and Honourable

J. A. Mahon Vice-President. Mr,

Tie Island Secretary was pre-

sent by invitation and at the con- |
clusion of the business of thet fos. below C URiCn Waa eaby

meeting gave a_ short ss at
the invitation of the President,

From St, Peter we have had
news that the St, Peter’s. Boys
Scout Local Association has been
formed, and that Sir Rupert Brier-
cliffe will be the first President.

Formerly the Leeward Local As.
sociation comprised the parishes of
St. Lucy, St. Peter and St. James;
St. Andrew formerly belon to
north-eastern Local Association.

Central Rovers

There was a meeting of the
Central Rovers on Saturday 13th.
Discussion centered around their
activities under the new set up,
service to the Public and the im-
provement generally. The attend-
ance was good. and the meeting
adjourned until Saturday 27th at
Wesley Hall Girls’ School.





RARAAAAAAALAGAIAAA AAS

Lovely Society women all over the

world follow this simple, inexpen-
sive beauty care;

FOLLOW THE

CARE
one that is

within the reach of everyone of

you.

This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold

GAAAAAAALALARALIIAAA

*
BEAUTY *
OF SOCIETY'S <

ST WOMEN *%
E
4
4
*
;



Sir making it easier to put the pieces

» William Wat w elected = In
Secretary and CB B Jords a pions!
Treasurer, ee ‘

‘Featherweight Class.










-

wriorate into melodrama which
ht easily have been the case
Sidering the emotional back-
ind of the story, The sequences
Vhich the Civilian Air Service,
sheriff’s posse, the press, the
intain-climbers and the com-
lity at large help in the rescue
he child are particularly effec-
+ and create a realistic atmos-
are.

is difficult, if not impossible,

Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream,
and with it every serap of dirt and make-up, Then “rinse” with more
Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening. Very soon, your
skin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier.

FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION

By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This
non-greasy cream wiil hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
your complexion from sun and wind.

ey

POND’S

Vanishing Cream
Cold Cream

Start now to win the loveliness
that can be yours when you use

Pond’s Creams.

the best beauty counters.

You'll find the

distinctive opal-white jars at all

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SEWING CIRCLE

Dressmaking Planning
By PENNY NOLAN And
ANN MUSGRAVE
THE, time needed to make
dress is a reak item and demands

careful consideration. Even be-
ginners can make a dress quickly

with pattern still pinned om im one
pile and as you mark a put
it in another pile. Before you start
to mark have all the necessary
equipment laid out in
Tracing

are the

if they proceed in an orderly Test Ro 2 of material for
fashion. A garment that is too suitability and for the re

in the making often looks necessary to a’ satisfactory
shop worn and tired when it iS mark Have a needle ded
fin 3 with a con thread
one tion, ready for marking, the centre
any ite plan of procedure froni.and centre back. Alwuys
ean cost you many hours and yemember that time spent 9

spoil your pleasure in your work. accurate marking will save your

; time before your dress is com-
Most important of all is a good

pattern which fits well If you Pleted.

have made your cutting pattern
from your own perfect basic pat-
tern you will save in fitting
time. You will be >» X... stitch
immediately, many seams
you wi otherwise have to
baste and fit first. If you are cut-
ting from a commergial pattern
you will save time ue

Assembling for the first fitting
is best done at one sitting. Baste
in darts, plaits and tucks. This
may be done by hand or machine,

The hand pasting is somewhat

n't give as accurate a fitting.

pa

rpg
the pattern toget! ting at gathers are used in the blouse
before cutting. will "also ene row of machine stitches with
help you to beeome Ww
the assembling of this style thus

ting, moved, If the
Caiaar : aee: SN right focation ‘at the fitting two
Plan to cut out the whole dress more rows of stitching should be

at the same time. Once have added and all three. drawn up to-
ur cloth laid out it |} sav@ gether to make even strong
me to cut all the This: gathers,

will also help to save any tt
cutting maistahes. Lay out and pin
down all pattern pieces re

cutting anything. Be sure to check
your grain lines accurately.

Do not remove the _ pattern
pieces after culting until ready
to sew on that piece. re are
several reasons for this. First the
pieces are easier to identify from
the pattern and the style details
are clearer on the paper than on
the cloth. Second the pattern
helps to hold the cloth in shape
and prevent stretching and wrink-
ling.

Mark al) the style details at
One sitting, Place all the pieces

Leo Hinds Is

Baste shoulder seams, Machire
basting is usually best here, If
you are working from a satisfac-

particular style you might stitch
the shoulder seams without bast-

the waistline seam.

Next baste e length-wise
seams in the ce and in the
skirt and the sleeve. Here again
if you are sure of the fit of your
pattern you.can save time by
stitching the skirt seams, Turn
under with hand bast the seam
allowance at the placket closing
on the front and mark the seam
line on the back of the placket



on with % ee baste
read, This m it mueh
‘Mr. Guiana, 1951" ane to fit accurately on your-

Pin the skirt to the bodice,
Twenty-five-year-old Leo Hinds Pin up the hem allowance, It
was crowned “Mr. Guiana 1951” is much easier to judge fit with
at a double-header card ed the hem pinned in,

at the Auditorium on Sunday It is well at this point to allow
night last before a large crowd the dress to hang for twenty-four
Hinds was eS big 4 ‘oh wae hours to allow bias seams to sag.
= . ” Con

uae Gane At the first fitting first con

ta May tis yon. sider the dress as a whole. Do

oud HR MN
Vv

(Demerara County) third, Hinds

also took thi other prizes for

the best legs, best back and
he most muscular man. Oscar

Leow won the best arms, Geor;
homas

After the fitting stitch in the|
same order in which basted, [1
will save time to stitch all ihe
darts and the shoulder seams je-
fore going ,ate eens board 2
press e Fess Cac!
seam before stitehing foam that
crosses it,

Machine baste the sleeves to the
aeeepres. Pin or baste the sleeve

em,

the best chest and §S.
Grant best abdominal muscles,

suse ta ome
ost outatanding fitter, returning

J the total returned by
Clement Cox winner of the The waistline seam may be
basted by hand or machine but
have the lengthwise skirt seams
Stitched, pressed and finished be-
fore basting the waistline so that
you may stitch the waist seam
without removing the bastings.



Suspended Town
Clerk Reinstated

Baste on facings and collar,
(From Our wa Corres: jent)
POR’ OF SPAIN, et, 22,

a belt to check the waisthine,
Mr. Harty Farrel, tor many Mark the hem.
years the Port-of-Spain Tow after fitting stitch in sleeves

Clerk and who was recently sus-
pended for certain irregularities,
was after a 12—0 vote, reinstated.
= Raymond Hamel-Smith was
e@ only opposer issuing a very
strong wi g to officers of the
Corporation on the standard of
conduct expected from them.

and stitch waistline, Put in gipper
and stitch collar and facings,
Hand finish hem.

outline form. Remember, your
time is valuable, Make it count
by planning,



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ACHE eee
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they get out of order, exceas acids and

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At second fitting be sure to use y

Make your own sewing plan in|)



PAGE THREE





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PAGE FOUR





SUNDAY



Your hair appears caressable} w.. WIN FIRST AUSTRALIA)

...Kissable..,



a 0 *

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Leave oil on scalp for 10 mimutes and then wash.
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punishment without fading or peeling. “Berger Paints are the answer.
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» With MATROUL oi bound water paints stay fresh and
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FIXTURE—G6OD TONIC
; $ . vi F c¥ : ve margin by the touring
; ; } W ies vez
; oat effect on the West Indian players
' for 166 in reply to their own 139 but no one who has analysed the
} second innings under mormal conditions

1951 Cricket Season a Lean Une
New South Wales, in the,firs;
i itrptincn wno Will face Australia in the First Test match of the
|
i constitution of the West Indies team could come to the conclusion that
COULDN'T HAPPEN AGAIN

By OS. COPPIN
a must at Onte
4 - 2
, ” : Novernber 9.
One must once commend the New South
< players for dismissing a near West Indies Test eam
| the suecass of the New South Wales bowlers could be repeated in the

HO would Lave bad the temerity to preciict that on a good wieket
: the New South Wales bewlers could dismiss the first four
West Indian seis for 30 runs again und ulso return the “W" for-

mation of Weekes. Worrell and Walcott for 24 runs between them.
Strangely enough there were many who thought that this was
not only-pessible but highly probable since the word Australian has
come to mean something that outstrips the natural.
i NO CROWING
| certainly have not made this observation in the nature of
crowing at a win that is relatively unimportant from the per-
spective of the real issue but I must draw attention to the fact that
the 1950 West Indies team to England s red considerably from the
pessimism and lack of confidence ‘evi d im articles by columnists
in responsible West Indian papers and by ecrrespondents who wrote
} letters after the West Indies team had failed to clinch a victory against
| Surrey had been defeated by the M_C.C. and had lost the first Test
| match in England
Fortunately | had ncthing to live down when they, started, their
breaking run because I wrote after their defeat in the First
| Test th was still convinced in spite of everything that had taken
| olace that the 1950 West Indies team to England was the best combiha-
i tien ever to have left the shores of the West Indies and would prove
| my argument correct as the tour progressed. I think it will be freely
| conceded at they did
I am also in possession of the fact that such térms as “land
them at Pelican when they come back” “they are dunces to bowling
om a tu “ wicket” et al distressed the team considerably and
they made no bones about it on their return.
FAIR CRITICISM
OURNALISTS cannot afford to be one-sided in their praise or
blame or hysterical at success or defeat but certainly they are
posed vo take.all facts of a case into consideration.
: on There were those, journalists and cricket fans alike who would
| have liked to bring the West Indies team back home by canoe because
t they had lost 7 wickets for 147 runs and there were others who would
wager that they would be defeated by an innings in the Test.
These people to-day are cheering the fine effort of Rae and
Stolkmeyer who put on 81 for the first wicket when the West Indies
needed 175 to win in 120 minutes. .

'
’
:











} recor

















Hysterics followed at the fea:
of Worrell and Weekes who put on the necessary 93 runs in 50
minutes of “scintillating cricket.”
NO PESSIMISM
This is all well and good but let us refrain from running into
i pfint and publishing pessimistic articles and letters without foundz-
tion; all prompted by illogical reasoning that distress our boys when

they reach therm.
W.L WILL WIN RUBBER
made bold to say that the West Indies will win the rubber in
Australia. If they don't I shall not only eat my hat. but Iam
certain that Australia has a team better by far than any International
cricket standards can indicate.

LOCAL CRICKET DISTURBING

look at local cricket should prove interesting. The 1951
season is a lean ome. At the end of the last series
Norman Marshall stands out head and

shoulders above the other First Division players,

In but five innings Marshall hes returned the highest individual
total among First Division batsmen of 392 runs te,head the batung
averages and he has taken 23 wickets the sixth highest individual
amount of wickets captured by First Division bowlers this season.

This shows up the fact that accredited First Division batsmen
with as many as eleven innings and an average ranging between
nine and ten, at the most double the amount of innings which Norman
ier three hundred runs for the






Marshall has batted have all scored
season . ‘
With regard to the bowling, no local bowler has yet taken fifty
wickets, a feat that is more than usual at this time of the season.
NONE NEAR FIFTY
— nearest approach is not even near fifty and that is claimed by
pace bowler Edghill of Carlton who is second in the towling
lists with 30 wickets to his credit at a cost of 9.66.cfuns, This is com-
mendable but where are the others. '

Keith Bowen of Spartan, persistently ignored by the local Sélect-
ors has 29 wickets to his credit at a cost of 12 runs each. There are
no a@ther slow bowlers within miles of his figures and it will be in-
teresting to see how the selectors ‘view this.

Tt seems that Norman Marshall, with three more matches should
reach the coveted 500 runs this seasom but he would be very lucky
indeed if he bagged the coveted 50 wickets as well.

NONE ELSE
HIS would be a worthwhile achievement but what strikes me is
that there is no ome else within striking distance. Time was
when there was a race for fifty wickets but if Marshall gets fifty
wickets he will have won this race as a walkover

We have ‘o build a team ‘o put into the field against Jamaic3,in
a few months’ time. I hope that there wil! be a general appreciation
of the seriousness of the situation in official circles and measures
taken to combat it.

LEAGUE CRICKET NOTES

The Barbados Cricket League will begin the second game in the
City ws. Country Series to-day at Bank Hall. In the first game the
Country team produced spin and slow bowlers who proved more than
@ match for the City men and carried off the honours of the game.

In to-day’s game the City team will be considerably ‘strengthened
with the inclusion of Crick of Notre Dame and Guy Kirton: of St
Barnabas. Kirton’s batsmanship is showing signs of the pramise of
big things. Last year he stored a century and this seasom he has
giready scored two.

BT WILL BE interesting today to watch the performance of A. Black-

man of Romans. This bowler is pacy end has a good physique.
His reputation in the country games suggests that here may be the
fast bowler which the island needs. Im the first game he took one
wicket for eleven rums im nine overs. Therefore it is in this game
that he stakes his reputation. In addition to being = bowler of the
fastish type, Balckman is useful at No. 7. He hits with ease and
Teminds fans of “Big Jim Smith” «ho smote the bowlers at Kensing-
tom to rather good effect a few ye ago for the M.C.C.. Blackman’s
type cam turn seeming defeat into victory.

Another player who should profit by the series is Clairmonte
DePeza of St. Johm Baptist. He has a fluent style and in the first
game topscored with 60. In t vision games he scored a century
agzinst Welbourne and im the last series was 44 not out against North-
ern i

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ADV OCATE

Branker Scores
98 Not Out

THE SEVENTH SERIES of First Division Cricket
games opened yesterday. Wickets were generally good
K. Branker, who scored an undefeated 98 for Y.M-P.C.,
against Pickwick was outstanding.

LODGE vs. EMPIRE difficult to him and he was caught
Ledge — First Innings when attempting fo hit a six.
Empire — (for five wickets) 50 L. G. Francis, one of the opening

On a perfect wicket Lodge win- bats for Combermere, scored 17,
ming the toss and batting first Mr. S. I. Smith 12 and G. N. Grant
were dismissed for 78 runs in the skipper 10. K. Brathwaite was
their firs. innings in their cricket 0 ci Pa pe

+ 7 ; _ M.
suusnaie ee a ad the attack for College captured
with 50 r fi ae three wickets for 41 runs during

) runs for the loss of five }:.°13 overs. Mr. Headley, C, W.
oe when stumps were drawn. Smith and G. N. Foster each
- Stoute who went in at No took one wicket and F. L. Tudor
‘ in the batting order proved two for 11 in just over three
to be the best batsman for Lodge avert
in their first innings by topscor- 4

: Cc. W. Smith was not quite in
ing with a.patient 28. Next best form against the Combermere boys
figure came from G. Hutchinson

and to get his one wicket, 53 runs
who hit 17. ¥

were scored off him in 12 overs.
The Lodge boys were comfort- â„¢M. Worme for College is not out
able against the fast bowling but with two and there are four
when Skipper Alleyne brought on extras. E: Hope the other opening
= arm slow bowler Horace King batsman has not yet scored.
e complexion of .the game PICKWICK vs. Y.M.P.C.
nged. Bowling at a steady

Y.M.P.C. (for 9 wkts.) ... 220
ength all through King bagged y.M_P.C., in their match against

four of the wickets and con- Pickwick at the Old College
ceded 30 runs. He bowled 20 grounds, after winning the toss,
overs. occupied the wicket for the entire

E. Grant who opened the bow!l-
ing with Barker took ome wicket
for three runs while H. Barker
aid O. Fields took two each.

The Empire batsmen also ex-
perienced some trouble with the
slow bowling. J. Farmer the best
slow bowler of the Lodge side had
Robinson caught by Hutson for 15

day. When stumps were drawn,
the Beckles Road team was 220
runs for the loss of nine wickets.
It was the first time for the season
that the Y.M.P.C. side reached
the double century.

K. Branker was the hero for
Y.M.P.C. He made a brilliant 98
and is still undefeated. No doubt
Saturday he will reach the

runs. He dismissed R. Norville ©D ‘
the same way. century. :
Empire ead lost” five wickeis Haynes Mayhew, making his

first appearance on the Y.M.P.C
side, played a stubborn innings for
25. Sam Goddard also gave a good
performance. He scored 28. E.
Branker was run out at 19.
Bowling for Pickwick, E. L. G

and have only scored 50 runs in
reply to Lodge score of 78 runs.

CARLTON vs. SPARTAN
Spartan 102
Carlton Gerace mith ~ “Teddy” Hoad, Jnr., sent down 15
Black Rock yesterday and having VETS, of which three were maid-
won the toss, put in the Pars £™5: and captured three wickets
team on a wicket which was ren- fF 44 rums. Jordan, Tony Hoad,
dered soft due to overnight rains. E. Edwards and skipper Charlie
Shortly before 4.30, the entire Taylor took one each for 34, 13,
Spartan’ team was back in the 29 and 5 respectively.
pavilion, Phillips iheir pace bdw!- POLICE vs. WANDERERS
er being absent, for 102. In the Wanderers (for 6 wkts.) ....... 232
remaining minutes for play, Carl- Wanderers occupied the wicket
registered 49 for the loss of all day yesterday to score 232
three wickets, runs a ver against Po-
The Spartan openin air lice at the Park.
Samuel Griffith eit Tony pxkins, Having won the toss, Wander-

save their ers opened their first innings

on tie getiane on =i — with Norman Marshall and

wicket. Griffith who was the first Knowles and this pair put on 96

te Phe te e runs for the first wicket. Mar-

to go was unfortunately run out shall scored a fine 46 while

at.er getting a very good 23 which Knowles top scored with 57.

sncluaed two boundaries. Anthony Skinner 38, E. Atkin-
Wickets soon began to fall in son, 36 and C. Manning, 31 not

quick succession AND APART out, were the other good sup-

FROM Keith Walcott who showed porters of Wanderers.

that the bowling could be pun- The batsmen were definitely on

ished and toa lesser degree, top the bowlers throughout the

Atkins 14 and Sealy 12, no other day. They had a “glass” wicket

batsman reached double figures. Which scarcely yielded to the
Walcott who topscored with 38, Police spinners. _ \

got no less than five boundaries in Bradshaw, taking 2 for 37 and

his effort. He struck two sixes =- Gree, 2 for 81, bowled best

and three fours for Police. C. Blackman and J.
Bowling for Cariton, K. Byer took ome wicket each for

oe > Green- 3§ and 33 runs.

ere a medium*pacer, carried off

she honours by bagging 8 NO

in 45 overs. G. Edghill a 2 (Fr > YACHTING

for 27 in 12 overs and C. B. Wil- PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct wo

oe ao similar number for 48 Bad weather conditions ‘pre-

atter having sent down 15 overs. vented a continuation of the

aie :
Taking their turn at the middle, yachting contest between Barba-
dos and Trinidad to-day.

Carlton lost three quick wickets
W.L. vs. SOUTH WALES

with anly 17 runs on the board,
@ From Page 1.







“Brickie” Lucas and “Boogles”
Williams then came together ao
unbroken fourth wicket partner-

a one ne BOWLING ANALYSIS
ship, def; the umeRW
‘aoe - ae attack een 3 o « i
aot remainder of the afternoon, Worrell 3 ° 2 °
ar they have put on 31 be- Gomer s3 1 @ 2
tween -them. Lucas is 18 and Valentine WwW a 3 5
Williams 12. R a ecarae! 16 2 4 °

é yEST IN — 2ND INNINGS

E_ A. V. Williams has taken two Rae b Hinman ot
of the Carlton Wickets for 15 in seesrer b Roxby oo
Decay aad tant 4
8 overs and B. K. Bowen has Santon: Sok ou Pe
See the other one at a cost of Extras 2
een runs. e r =
eaten He also bowled Total (for 2 wkts.) 188

COMBERMERE y. COLLEGE
Combermere i
9 Sphcnitashinsetbeetianbiuecd leg the third. He also suffered a
Colleze (for © wkts.)._ ¢ Slight gash at the corner of his
Combermere’ aiietaca right eye in the fourth round.
defied the Cullade wines Cann Louis announced on Saturday
bermere yesterday and i OM he will leave here by plane on
marked ‘with polished strane. November 10 for a ‘charity ex-
76 out of his t ia hibition tour of Japan. He will
for all. In the 15 minutes engage in six or seven bouts he
Were atthe wicket before closing §@id_with all proceeds going to
time, Harrison College have put up the Japanese Shrine Hospital be-
Pee less. ing built in Tokyo.
usually helps his team Louis’ Mamager Marshall Miles,
with a 25 or thereabout, bat yes- said Louis would not reveai until
terday he form against Monday whether he planned to
oe C. W. Smith, Mr. Sam retire from the ring as a result
eadlev and the other bowlers and of his knockout defeat last night
Sent balls from ail alike to the at the hand of Rocky Marciano.
boundary. The bowling was never —UP.





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BONE CHINA

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Beautiful “SHELLEY” in delightful patterns
Handsome Figures in “CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE”

: ALSO :

A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Cobalt”
Porcelain, for which we Have the sole selling rights in
Barbados.

+

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

OF
BOLTON LANE

BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC. CLUB























Hy Phene 4314

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951





CUP WINNER



FRIEDA CARMICHAEL, Captain ef Starfish accepts the Y.
de Lima Challenge Cup from Maj. A. R. Foster, President of the
Water Polo Assc-‘ation at the presentation of cups at the Aquatic
Club on Friday night. This was the closing function of the

water polo se‘son. Starfish won

both the League and Knock-Out

The ¥. de Lima Challenge Cup was presented by Messrs. Y
de Lima & Co., Ltd., to the winners of the Ladies’ League.

WATER POLO

SEASON ENDS

Snappers Defeat H.C.
In Knock Out Finals

By

PAUL FOSTER

FRIDAY NIGHT'S game at the Aquatic Club between Har-

rison College and Snappers

the 1951 water polo series. In this last game Snappers cam
through with flying colours and defeated their young riv

brought down the curtain



six goals to four. The College boys made a desperate las!
minute effort to catch up with Snappers but they left it
until too late. The final whistle found them still two goals

behind their opponents.

Snappers, perhaps one of the
oldest teams in the league, set a
terrific pace in the first half of the
game and two quick goals by
them found the youngsters de-
moralised. The Collegians how-
ever made a fine come-back in the
second period. This is the fourth
year in succession that Snappers
have won the Knock-Out compe-
tition

League Cup
Harrison College won the
League Cup which was won last

year by Snappers.

This was Harrison College’s
debut to the game this season as
a school team. All their players
however, had’ several years’ pre-
vious experience when they played
for other club teams. Their per-
formance throughout the season
Was outstanding as can be clearly
seen from the results. They car-
ried off the League series and
reached the finals of the K.O.
Competition.

The headmaster of Harrison
College, Mr. J. C. Hammond must
feel very proud of their achieve-
ments, as it was he who at
beginning of the season was mos:
keen to have a school team enter
the competition.

Swordfish Unfortunate
Swordfish were very unfortua-
ate. Harrison College just edg-
ed them out of the league
series and in the semi-finals of the

the

Knock-Out they again found the.

school boys too formidable an
obstacle.

Of the other five teams there is
little to say. They were weak
from the start and sickness and
cther set-backs put them out of
the running early in the season.
Of these five teams Whipporays
were having their first outing at
tne game. They tried their best
and took their defeats well. Tney
have several players who, with a
little training, will develop into
seed players. Next year they
should do much better.

There is no doubt that the
Season was a most successful one,
reing climaxed by the visit to

Trinidad of a ladies’ and men’s have

ay

‘“VELOP” CANNED WHO!

+ '
eee ee
Otainable at.

'
j
:
i
1
I} Alleyne, Arthur & Co. Ltd.
‘Phone 3581
} 3S. E. Cole & Co. Lita.
| ‘Phene 3435
| Colonnade Stores.
‘Phone 2153
| J. N. Geddard & Sens Lid
ij "Phone 3571
i} W. A. Geeding, Reockley
i Phone 4728
}| Grifith’s

Greeery, Rockley

x. 2

Off



Cerner Trafalg



rE ei .E TOMATOES per
“VELOP” CANNED TOMATO JUICE per tin
‘VELOP” CANNED PINEAPPLE JUICE per tin 5

HAMEL-SMITH—Sole



teams. Barbados brought back
home both cups and showed that
she is still the better of the tw:
colonies at the game. However
Trinidad especially in the men’
cepartment has improved tremen-
dotsly and have given the loca!
players an early warning of wh>t
to expect next year

The Ladies

With regards to the ladies, they
made a very successful entry into
the game and showed just how
well they have progressed by thei:
victory over Trinidad Starfish
won both the ladies league and
Knock-Out competitions and de-
serve a lot of credit for this out-
standing performance. The other
iadies s also impressive
Mern s.
line Convent
the Ursuline






tried their best but





Convent needs a lot of practice
and instructing before they can
compare with the ot teams. Sea
Nymphs after a start im-





the

proved tremendou
end of the season

y towards



Two Disappointments



There were two big disappoint-
ing factors which crept up cor



ually throughout the league
There were too many forfeited
matches and there was a clear

superiority by Swordfish, Harrison
College and Snappers over the
other teams in the men’s league
It was hoped that the weaker
teams might improve as the season
went on, but theré seeméd to be
a jinx on all of them what with
illness to players throughout the
tournament and other players
leaving the island in mid-season

There is talk next year of re-
ducing the number of teams in the
league and running a first and
second division. This seems to be
the answer as it will ensure that
the better players play together in
the first division which Will keep
the standard of play high, while
the weaker players out for
the second division. It ¢am also be
arranged that some of the first
division players be permitted t
play in second division games s
that the weaker players with the
first division players mixed in wil!
same incentive to improve.










MAKE

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CANNED FRUITS
AND JUICES
YOUR CHOICE

a
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Items TO-DAY

in 37e
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Johnsen £ Redman
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Perkins & Ca. Ltd.
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Stimsfeldl, Scott & Co. Lid
#412

John D. Tayler © Sens Ltd.
_ “Phone 4335

Gee. C. Ward © Co
St. Lawrence Phone 818
Distributers

ar and Bridge Streets i










SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28,

THE GALLOPS:

1951

HARD GOING IMPEDES
PROGRESS
Sweet Rocket And Pretty Way
Return Good Times
By BOOKIE

THE unusual hard going which
has been prevailing at the Gar-
rison for the past few weeks is
still causing trainers to be very

DARHAM JANE: another new
ene. Did slow work only.

DASHING PRINCESS: went
with, Belle Surprise doing five in

reserved about how they gallop !-06}

their charges. Yes.erday morning
only about half of the total entry
was seen doing anything spectac-
ular and a few have even returned
to the country in search of beter
underfoo* conditions.

I thought I would have been
late when I arrived just after 5.30
but to my surprise I found that
nobody had made a start yet.
Taking them in order of classifica-
tion I shall now report on the
morning’s work up to 8 o'clock.
Incidentally there is one name
missing and if any reader will
kindly inform me waits one this is
1 shall be very glad to take a
half-share in a B.T:C, Sweepstake
ticket with him, or her.

A Class

Elizabethan is top of the list this
time and the old mare is feeling
very well. Her age is the only
thing hat would prevent me from
iipping her for the South Carib-
bean Stakes. She did about a mile
with her stable mate on the
exercise track and they ran the
Lox to box in 1.18.

GUN SITH was no: seen. He
ds one of the Chandler string who
returned to the country in search
of better going.

HARROWEEN looks better than
ever and Mr, Mayers appears more
confident than ever. He has good
cause; vhe filly did five in 1.06 hard
held. Excellent gallop,

A2
ATOMIC II; The old man looks
more clever than ever. Did slow

work only,
B Class

DEMURE: A box to box in 1.25.
Looks well,

FLYING DRAGON: This new
colt did restricted work on the
exercise track.

LANDMARK; Slipped badly last
Wednesday but has suffered no
after effects. She did a comfort-
able box to box in 1.252.

B

DIM VIEW: slow work only.

DOLDRUM: in fine fettle. Wen
with Elizabethan doing box to
box in 1.18 on the exercise track.
A stayver of the first order.

F LLE D’IRAN: did not see her.

FiRE LADY: worked i
Infusion who looked better at
the finish. five in 1.06.

FLIEUXCE: box to box in 1.24.

FRENCH FLUTTER: one of
those tail waggers whose swishing
apparently means nothing. Very
promising. Did.slow work only.

FUSS BUDGET: did a box to
box inside with No-to-nite. Looks
in the pink,

LUNWAYS: spurts of energy
which never fail to impress, Box



Arthur Peall says:

HERE'S A BALL THAT
WON'T GO DEW
ue.

’

eup
WOa oy
”o

ouuards nNandicap

member= Way p.a,
ften @& Dossible

How they reeiac

LOp - of - the-tabie

temptations

‘ a : ® shown in my

' liagram A

Cvuekish

ecannen

red over

top pocket

near the



nex,
in-oft
back
Diay

x
8
i

; ‘ \ |
ae Ta
® na |
Sa DN

4 COUuINg »pponent t Dolnis steal
Ge was foiled by nis rival aimime
Srulk cushion first witn stro: left
hand side. This is a snarp Nice

London Express Servicer

DUNQUERQUE: (t.y.o.) did
slow work only. A non-sweater.

FIRST ADMIRAL: (t.y.0.)
smali but long striding gelding.
Did four in 954, with companion
as under.

to



Hi-LO: worked \on wie inside
only.

MARCH WINDS: (Ly.0.)
worked with First Admiral who
came away from him at ihe

finish. One of the non-sweaters.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Ramadhin Has Sore Arm
W.I. See Aussie Sugar Cane

(By

OCT. 28

The Topic
| of
Last Week

NO. 195

FRANK MARGAN)

SYDNEY, Oct. 27.

DUE TO a sore bowling arm, the star spinner Ramad-
hin has been unable to give the Australians a real glimpse
of the style that earned him the reputation of being the
greatest spinner playing cricket to-day. Tnat sore arm
will prevent Ramadhin from playing in the second official |
match of the tour vs. Queensiand Country Townsville on
October 31st.

The soreness affected Rama- ircm the Brisbane Cricket Ground |
chin's bowll in the first match Mémb2.s’ Stand during an inter-|
vs the New th Wales country, State match, recently, because she
team. was wearine a sunfrock, The B.C.G.

It cMe'als, notorious for their past
cieclums and controls regarding
8.C.G, members and cricketers in
publie were attacked over ‘heir
action, {

prevented Ramadhin from

making a favourable impression.

THE

SPINNER
rh,



Newspapers ran women’s com-
ments and other cricket ground

Lou !

Lou ! have you seen “Nicey” ”
Nicey the labourite





PAGE

FIVE



*





SS

ask for |

ussons

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AN OLD FRIEND ... . IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
m Pr, Wm. Henry Street
YOUR DRUGS STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN
Please Come in and See...
THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
‘Phone 4441 — 2041

P, A. CLARKE



directors issued statements of] 0" ' Joe run and tell “Nicey”

what women must wear on their | "°°" “tee have things tent The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

srounds, aE | Twas “Nicey” who with pleasure Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street
Conservatives deplored

The Melbourne and Sydney] For all the blinking trouble

cricket grounds allow backless | Tht was in England stored |

sunfrocks, but frown at shorts.| wry Friday all day “Nices |

The S.C.G, Trust Secretary, Keith| Aypeared to run sway

Sharp commented, “We have to} Pvt listn Comrade “Nicey” }

move with the times.” Face your defeat today



to box in 1.24. MAY DAY: (ty.0.) moe seen
MABOUYA: worked with a two- ana probawly no racuug.
year-old doing five in 1.02 on the MOUNTBA1 1 EW: no. seen,

inside. Worked well. MY LOVE il: (7.0 did only

SWEET ROCKET: did one of slow work on the inside. A really
the best gallops for the morning lovely two-year~o.d filly. .
pulling double to Arunda. Box.to PERSEVERANCE: on the big
box in 1.23% and the last five in side, Did box to box ia 1.30 never

1.052. let “uown, 2
TEST MATCH: is said to have RAMBLER ROSE, (t.y.o.) did

sore shins, Did slow work only. five but everybody\, seemed to
THE THING: did a box to box have missed her gallop.

in 1.312 easy at first and shaken RIVER MAID: (t.y.o.) Not

up in the stretch to which she racing. Some kind of trouble in
responded well the hip or thereabout.

SFEDLING: (t.y.o.) Powerfu:
D Class looking son of O.T.C., and Linseed,
WATERCRESS: slow work on Beckward but imp-oving. Did

the inside only, Looking extremely slow work oily.
well SOPRANU: Vid a box to box of
the inside. No time. Does not look

- at her best.

MARY ANN: did her usual slow ;
work. One wonders what her SUNBEAM: Much improved in
form. would be like if she had a looks and apparently in perforin-
gallop before race day. a Did five in 1.07%. A good

gallop.
E Class SUNINA: (t.y.o.) A_ restless

THE EAGLE: at last looks more young filly who nevertheless might
like what one would associate prove worth while later on. Sne
with his name although his coat worked with her brother Hi-Lo
is shining so brightly that a well- on the inside.
known trainer says he looks more YVANGUARD:: Did a box to box
like a “brass winged fowl cock.” on the inside. Some say he looks
Did box to box in 1.268. smaller than usual, I cannot see

2

D2

E it.
COMET: looks better than he VICEROY: Did a restricted box

did a few months ago. Did a box to box, doing the last five in 1.10.



He obtained only two wickets for
84 runs,

Sugar Cane

The tourists will fird the tropi-
cal Queensland weather to their
liking. Most of the tourists are
likely to take the opportunity to
Tnspect the huge sugar cane fields
and the Townsville District Sugar
Mills to watch the Australian rum
process and manufacture, 7

The Queensland relaxation will
likely put the tourists in the
right frame of mind for the im-
ortant first test at Brisbane on
ovember 3rd. On the West In-
dies test performance rests the
success of the entire tour, both
financially and as. far as the
Ashes are concerned.

Ladies Dress

The West Indies tourists are
having their first glimpse of Aus-
tralian cricket “petty officialdom”
with the controversy raging over
the correct apparel of women test
spectators, A young Melbourne
woman, Joan Meats, was removed

Cows For Barbados

The West Indies Captain, John
Goddard, whose family firm im-
ports Australian foodstuffs, is
making the most of his opportun-
ity to examine production methods
first hand, During the week he in-
vestigated all sections or the
Sydney abattoirs, and visited one
of New South Wales biggest dairy
properties. Goddard arranged to
have a Guernsey or Alderney bull
shipped to the West Indies from
a farm, he was so impressed with
the quality of the livestock.



Speed Boat
Sinks

CONSITON WATER, ENGLAND.



Bovs it waa like a funeral
Without one word to say
Pecause great Winston Churehi)l
Was given again full sway

. .

HOUSE SPOTS
RENDEZVOUS, CH. CH.
. MAIN ROAD’
FOR THE FIRST TIME LAND ON THE

RIGHT SIDE OF BRIDGETOWN JS
OFFERED TO ?

ANYONE

Complete with WATER & LIGHT

Save England! Churehill save her
Sove her again; old man

Seve England's struggling housewivee
From Attice and his clan

For women only women

A man can make or break

Can we men deny women? |
ep them for reason’s sake

Last Wednesday night some comrades
The Tories tried to scare
By using unfair weapons
Yes missiles in the air
. .

‘
But boys they all forget this
Though stones your weapons make
These can't destroy convictions
Nor can they great faith break
. . *

Let decent and less decent

|

|

With minds in a depraved state? |
. . .

meetings sling with hate
Can you convert the unfair See Plan, BOOK NOW.
Rise up ye tories rise up
niece Quickly every man
Sav. our homeland ye tories
Hise quickly; and you can . "9 °
Oct. 25 | For boys along the wharf side °

Donald Campbell’s record at-|
tempting speedboat Bluebird ex- |
ploded and sank during g 100}
mile an hour trial run,
Campbell nor his mechanic was
injured.—U.P. "



|
either | The others who are branded
welttiar'| As the unlucky rest
Must groan each day in torture
And wallow in their mess
Who now must save Barbados?

And few with sugar cane
Enjoy life in the province =
Where bright "King Silver” reign

. .





And first our women save

The honour ‘aint for cowards





2

BELLE SURPRISE: another of
the new ones this filly appears to
have settled down a bit after very
bad behaviour last week. Did five
in 1,064. Looks speedy.

NO-TO-NITE: improving slow-
ly in cogdition and one to be
watched for the South Caribbean
Stakes. Did 7% on the exercise
track with stable companion.

ETTY W. was very im-
pressive over a box to box in 1.23
moving with considerable ease.
Another good bet for the big race.

RED CHEEKS: no clock break-
ing this time for her. She did
some three-quarter pace work on
the exercise track.

YASMEEN: unfortunately suf-
fering from sore shins.

C Class

HIGH AND LOW: §saw-her for
the first time yesterday since she
won last August. Did pace work
only on the inside.

INFUSION; this old mare was
very impressive with her compan-
ion as under. They did five in
1.06. Infusion on the bit all the

way. ‘
TOPSY: an easy box to box in

1.264.
C2
ARUNDA: box to box in 1.233,
a good gallop for her.





ONLY

10c.

ONLY



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3 “Koo” Canned Products.
“Moir's” Honeycomb Sponge.

to box on the inside, but no time

returned,
. F Class

BOWMANSTON: among the
Chandler string in the country.

COLLETON: on _ looks
champion horse in the paddock
but the better his looks the worse
his form. Did box to box in 1.31
well theld, last four in 57.

DIAMOA: one from St. Kitts
who has not been seen at work
yet.

MISS FRIENDSHIP: worked
with The Eagle, a good gee
over the box to box in 1,268.

DIAROSE; (t.y.0,) another
from St. Kitts not yet seen.

CARDINAL: (t.y.o.) returned
to Todds for better going.

CAVALIER: (t.y.o.) went ex-
tremely well with Mabouya over
five on the inside track. Time 1.02
Should do well in the Trumpeter

Cup.

CHAMPAGNE: (t.y.o.) from St.
Kitts. Not seen.

CHUTNEY: (t.y.o.) returned to
Todds for better going.
CLEMENTINA: did a box to box
gallop on the inside. No time, but
looked full of pep.

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“Tower’ Jelly

“Apie” Peanut Butter.

Still backward.
VIXEN: Not seen.

G Class

BETSAM: Worked with Sun-
beam and had to pull out some-
thing to keep up. A good gallop

for h

er.
BLUE DIAMOND: Five in 1.088.
DIADEM: From St. Kitts, and
not yet seen.
GAVOTTE: Worked on the in-
side with Soprano.
HIS WORSHIP: Four in
fairly easy. A good gallop.
JUST BY CHANCE; Still taking
it easy after his rigorous meeting
in B.G,

542

G2
DRURY LANE: Must have done

a very slow gallop on the outside.

I only noticed him when he was

* pulling up so can say no more.

FRONT HOPPER: Slow work

only.
JOAN STAR: Slow work only.
WILMAR: Worked with Blue
Diamond doing five in 1.08%. The
horse which once made us think
Cross. Roads was a punk. What
punks we were!!!




ONLY

Crystals & Essences,



‘Tis only for the brave
‘ .

The brave who in the dead past
Honoured the great O'Neal
Not those who then denied him
And now his honours steal

. .

Right on Time !{





Men! yes great men are needed
Men who will fight the wrong
Men who wil help the weaker
To live amongst the strong

. . *

Joe turned and said to Robert
Thore great days seem afar
Exjoy yourself to-day boy
With o bottle of J. & RK

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES

NEW DAWN 30-hour alarm clock’ in es: :
VICTORY 30-hour alarm clock in cream,

Bisted Riise ines” Sawaal
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| and the blenders of
Distributora: GACHE & COMPANY,
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Square. Tel.: A757. | J&R RUM







—
SSS



ST. JAMES EXCHANGE



The Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in
accordance with its policy of development, in the interests of the
public, the new St. James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be
brought into service at 2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the



a
FINE FOODS THAT
HELP REDUCE THE HIGH COST OF LIVING
SO POO CO OOOO POO SOOPOO POCO OO CCS LE OGL LOOPS POO

4th of November.

Given below is a list of existing subscribers whose numbers

will be changed.

All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary

changes in their Directories, for
time and date.

No. NAME
0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas
0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid
0194 Bancroft, Richard
0126 B’dos Distilleries
0162 Bennet, Fred
0131 Blades, D. O.
0138 Brancker, Theodore C.
0121 Browne, D. A.
0108 Browne, K. C.
0147 Bushell, L.P.
06107 Colony Club
0137 Clarke, J. B.
0150 Coppin, C. A,
0141 Cunard, Sir Edward
0118 Deane, H. E. D. W.
0192 Duncan, Chas, J.
0191 Edwards, A. C.
0117 Gibbons, Dr. A. A.
0186 Govt. Flour Factory
0171 Guinness, The Hon, M.D.
0163 Hutson, R. L.
%195 Johnson, Vivian C.
0133 Lazaretto
0135 Lazaretto
0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph
0158 Lord, Robt. 0.
0193 Macrae, Mrs. J. E.
0189 Marson, Victor
0110 Morris, Ernest
0143 O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B.
0119 Porters Factory
0172 Powell, Ed.

0161 Ridgeway Pitn.

0123 Ross-Palmer, Mrs. V.
0148 Sandy Lane Factory
0101 Scott, T. B.
0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald
0190 Shurland, Mrs. G.
0151 St. James General Store
0122 Thomas, W. E.

0106 Thorne, J. H. C.

0132 Thorne, S. C.

0173 Tree, Ronald

0127 Ward, C. B.

0198 Wooding, Dr. W.
0159 Worswick, Mrs. A. C.
0124 Old Trees

use from the above mentioned

ADDRESS

Chandos, Paynes
Blowers,
Black Rock,
Black Rock, St. Michael
Cede-Deo, St. James
Valencia, Derricks Py, St. James
Beach Vale, Prospect,
Prospect, St. James
Summerland, Pros sect, St. James
St. James

St. James
St. James
St. Michael

say,

St. James

Druggist, Derricks Bay, St. James
The Risk, St. James
Glitter Bay, St. James
Normandy, Prospe*t, St. James
Boylston, St. James
Cornett Castello, St. James
Folkestone, St. James
Lancaster, St. James
Porters House, St, James
Undertaker & Garige St. James

Sunset House, Pro: pect, St, James

Black Rock, St. Michael
Supts. Qrts. Black Rock, St. Mic.
Seabourne, St. James
Queens Fort, St. James
Cashmere, St. James
Miramar, St. James

Clarendon, Black Rcck, St. Michael
Casablanca, Paynes Bay, St. James

St. James

House No, 1, Porters, St. James
St. Thomas

Las Palmas St. James
St. James

Prospect, St. James
Don Court, Prospec’, St, James
Fitts Village, St. James
Paynes Bay, St. James
Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas
Sandy Lane, St. James
Molyneux, St. James
Heron Bay, Porters, St. James

Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mix
Winsville, Black Rock, St. Michael
St. James
James

Sunset,
St



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a —








THE only satisfactory solution to the
population pressure in this island seems
to be settlement abroad of a few thousand
Barbadians. Temporary emigration, whilst
it has given a fillip to the improvement of
economic standards, has been proved to
be insufficient.

After. a visit to British Honduras, Hon.
F, C. Hutson, who has shown a keen inter-
est in the general welfare of this island,
has been able to compare the two colonies
and find that one can supply the needs of

the other. He has pointed to the facts
leading to certain unmistakable con-
clusions.

In Barbados there is great population
pressure on the land at 1,200 people to the
square’mile and this increases the value
to the almost prohibitive price of £10,000
per acre in Bridgetown,

In Britisa Honduras where there are
stil Crown Lands there are eight people
io the square mile and the land is sold at
$3.50 per acre,

Theseé.conditions existing in two colo-
nies in the Caribbean area is a condemna-
tion of*the.British Colonial policy. It is
easy to-seé that if there was an effort at
redistribttion of population the surplus
now burdening Barbados could improve
the production level of British Honduras
and itsgeneral economic standards.

But this question of population redistri-
bution-is not one. to be settled by colonial
governments. Barbados has found from
bitter expérience that the settlement of
families in other countries ean be fraught
with much difficulty. It was the Dutch
Colony of Surinam which gave Barbados
the opportunity to settle agricultural fam-
ilies; but the venture failed.

It was also unfortunate that the war of
1939 so upset conditions in St. Lucia that
the project of settling Barbadians there
ended prematurely. The lessons from
Vieux Fort might have been useful in deal-
ing with-a;settlement scheme in British
Honduras. ~

In yiew, however, of the fact that the
Evans Commission has examined the. pos-
sibilities of settlement in British Honduras
and the decision of the British Govern-
rent is still being awaited, it would he
well for the Barbados Government to
interest itself in the preliminaries. Bar-
bados has, as the Royal Commission of
1939 showed in its Report, prior claim in
any scheme for emigration or resettling
population within the Empire. Of the
merit of ‘this claim the British Govern-
ment cannot be completely unaware and
it should be the duty of the Barbados Gov-
ernment to prevent the Colonial Office
reaching such a state of mind.

There are questions which must be
given primary eonsideration before the
claim of Barbados can be advanced. It is
not merely that land is available but
whether that available land is productive
and of.sych crops as those with which Bar-
badians are acquainted so that agricul-
tural methods employed would be familiar.
{t must also be decided whether the crops
so produced would find ready markets.

Mr. Hutson, by pointing to the needs of
British Honduras such as may be supplied
by Barbados, has helped to foeus publie
attention on a matter which is of vital
importance to the people of this island.

The doors of the United States have
been partially closed to West Indiaris

who ean only enter under a restricted:

quota system; the many and severe restric-

tions limit entry into the Dominion of

Canada and eost of transportation and
ther restrictions deny our entry to the vast
plains of Australia. It is as’ well that we
look within the»Caribbean area. ‘

The: solution to this problem of popula-
tion distribution is a challenge to British
Colonial policy. Ag long as the West
Indies remain separate units they will be
unable to help themselves. The alterna-
tive. to the solution is federation in which
case there-would be free movement among
the peop!¢s of the area.

i

Puisne Judge

THE provision made recently for the
temporary appointment of a Puisne Judge
in this island is long overdue and will meet
with general approval. During the last
ten years the work of the Chief Justice
has inereased considerably and there have
alsq been additions to the court over whieh
he must preside. The volume of work in
the Divorce court is, in Barbados as else-
where, on the increase.

Formerly the Court of Grand Sessions
lasted for about two weeks but to-day sit-
tings of that court are much more pro-
traeted. The main reason for the long
period oeeupied by the Assizes is not in-
creased criminality but the increased cost
of everything. The Police Magistrates
have jurisdiction to try offencés against
vroperty like larceny only as long as the



—

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

1
value of the article ¢oncerned does not

exceed £10. The larceny of a bicycle
which used to be tried by the Magistrates
when a cycle cost forty dollars, to-day
must oceupy the attention of the Chief
Judge because bicycles cost between sixty
and eighty dollars.

The best means ot reducing the length
of Assizes would be to allow a defendant
to elect whether he would like to be tried
by a Magistrate or by a Judge and Jury
irrespective of the value of the property
concerned. In this way his right to trial
by jury would be and im many
cases he would eleet te be tried by the
Magistrate. To-day there are a large
number of cases in which a defendant is
given the same power of choice and it has
been found that the system works very
well. Such provision would not even in-
crease the work of the Magistrates since
one of their duties is to hold the prelimin-
ary inquiry into matters which might oc-
cupy the Court of Grand Sessions,

The way in which the reduced value of
money has increased the work of the senior
courts is reflected in the High Courts and
in the Original Jurisdiction of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal. The jurisdiction of
all these courts is fixed by the arnount of
money involved and since the Statutes
which created the various courts were en-
acted in the closing years of the nineteenth
or the early years of the twentieth cen-
tury, it is easy to understand how restricted
the operation of the lower courts has be-
come with the value of money bé@ing to-day
a fifth of what it was fifty years ago.

In civil work as well, the jurisdiction of
the lower courts.should be extended. If
this were done it might not be necessary
to have a permanent Puisne Judge. The
re-arrangement of the judiciary and the
fixing of the jurisdiction of the courts is
not merely a matter of routine for the
work of the courts is of vital importance
to the good government of this country.

It is the satisfaction which the ordinary
citizen gets from the court in matters
where he feels he has been wronged that
makes for the maintenance of law and
order. Litigation in Barbados is very
cheap and it has been sometimes said that
the courts are filled with trifling matters.
An examination of the alternative will
lead to the conelusion that any feeling that
justice will not be meted out in the courts
or that access to the courts is reserved for
the rich, might lead to the ordinary in-
dividual taking the law into his own hands.
The rest is easy to imagine.

If there is much litigation, there must
be a full complement of judicial officers to
dispose of the Cause Lists. The work of
men who are overworked will deteriorate

and judges are but men. In the mind of
the publie the majesty of the law must
remain a clear and powerful force.

Barbadog has for long been fortunate in
that the island has been able to produce
men, capable of holding the highest. judi-
cial office in the land with honour and dis-
tinetion., To-day the feeling is sometimes

"expressed that judges should be selected

from outside the colony. Federation is
said to be in the offing and in the West
Indies there must be the necessary experi-
ence and ‘ability. But it should not be
necessary to leave Barbados to find a suit-

able choice. z

BRIGHT CRICKET

THE WEST INDIES, by winning their
match yesterday against New South Wales
served notice to the Australians that they
mean business on this tour. Set the task
of scoring 174 rung in 120 minutes the W.I.
batsmen got busy and passed the total with
time to spare. They won in true West
Indian fashion, and the sparkle of the bat-
ting must have been a joy to the Austra-
jians who have always been lovers and
exponents of bright cricket.

‘ Win or lose, John Goddard is reported
to have told the Australian press, we play
bright cricket, and play it as a game rather
than as.a business or a battle. But what
the Australians seem destined to see is
that in spite of having kept the joy of the
game intact, the West Indies know how
to win. ee TR

The cricketers from these parts were
preceded by a deservingly high reputation,
and yesterday’s display, coming as it. did
after a not too auspicious start, must have
done much to convince the dubious that
the 1951 cricket season in Australia will
have few dull moments when the visitors
get going. Even twenty years ago, when
the first West Indies team toured Australia,
the homesters were impressed with the
spirit of our players. Today it is hoped
that they will be similarly struck by the
progress made sin¢e that time. Then we
were beaten out of hand. Now, those who
follow in the wake of those hardy pioneers,
are prepared to make a stern fight of it,
with more than a passing hope of emerging
victorious.

The batsmen gave fleeting glimpses of
what may yet happen, and slow spinner
Valentine bagged ten wickets in the game.

These we hope are but a happy augury
of the ultimate stuecess of the team in the
Land of the Katigaroo

:



Sitting On The Fence

Am to a report from
Cairo, Egyptian editors are
indignant ause British news-
papers have been cruel to their
King Farouk.

I Sees know itt +. inclu
in this censure, but, if so, may
say once that I am only being
cruel to be kind?

o * a

Perhaps people thought I was
being cruel when I pointed out
that as Eva Peron was giving
herself medals for not doing
something she was probably go-
ing round the bend.

Nobody took any notice of my
kindly warning, but sinee then
she has been in the care of sev-
eral doctors. Hysteria and
depression have been cautiously
mentioned,

It won't be long before some-
body describes the poor girl as a
“manie-depressive,” wihich is the
latest way of saying people are
going balmy. }

Now we have Farouk believing
he is the King of Sudan.

Whether the Egyptian editors
like it or not I am going to warn
them here and now that the mad-
houses of the world are full of
people who think they are kings
of something or other.

In every male ward in every
looney bin there is a Napoleon.
In most ther is at least one
Emperor of Ssia, a couple of
Kings of Franee, and usually a
King of China.

Before the King of Sudan
joins other royal personages in a
Cairo. nuthouse would the Egyp-
tian Government care for the
services of Dr. Gubbins, the
Fleet-street quack?

Before Dr, Gubbins had finish-
ed with him, Farouk wouldn’t
even believe he was King of
Egypt, which might prove an
easy solution to diffeulties in the
Middle

Lay Off Bloodsucker

I F you think I was glad: to
read that Mr. Bloodsucker,

About a couple of thousand
years before the birth of Christ,
the War Lords of two provinces
in Cathay declared war against
each other because they differed
on some question of philosophy.
Each thereupon set akout raising
an army which each thought
strong enough to defeat the other.
When they had done this, they
marched their armies into the field
and halted them at such a dis-
tance from each other that neither
could inflict damage on his enemy
with such weapons as were then
known,

The War Lord Pong Ping Jong
then advanced to meet Way Lard
Ping Pong Kong. When they came







within reach of each other, Pong
Ping Jong made an obeisance 10
Ping Pong Kong, who in turn
genuflected three times to his ad-
versary. These te formalities
being concluded, the War Lords
seated themselves simultaneously,
thus avoiding oy qetton of pre-
cedence arising t might be like=.
ly to create the impression tpat
either of them considered himscif

superior in to the other,

\Ping Pong aig then roductet
a chess board, which Pong
Ping Jong set out the bequlibuie

carved ivory chessmen
had brought to the battlefield. The
game, which was fought with

great skill on both sides, ended,

however, in a stalemate.
Pong Kong then said:

philosophy of the umworthy
creature who has the honour to
address the illustrious War Lord
Pong Ping Jong, has been unabie
to find any way of settling our
@ifferences except by the use of
force.” To this Ping Pong Jong
replied:

“It is with even greater ret
that the insignificant worm ig
Fong Kong is obliged to inform
the mighty and far famed Pong
Ping Jong that he finds himself
in a similar unfortunate position.

Ping



Our Readers Say:

Rice Situation

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— Kindly publish the fol-
lowing letter in your Paper
relative to the present Rice Situ-
ation,

For the information of
Customers and Clients, we beg
to state that there is a temporary
shortage of Rice. This has becn
caused purely through the small
quantities which have been com-
ing forward over the past several
months.

our





By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

the income tax collector,
been assaulted by angry
Payers you are wrong.

I am glad to hear that he is
asking for compensation if injur-
ed while doing his perilous duty.

* * oe

has
tax-

Those who are thinking of
socking or strangling any of Mr.
Bloodsucker’s colleagues should
remember that they are acting on
instructions from the Treasury,
who presumably act on instruc-
tions from the Chancellor of the
Exchequer. So if you want to
strangle somebody pick the right
man,

My. Bloodsucker is also one of
our greatest public benefactors.
If you don't believe me, imagine
that Mr. B. has gone on strike.

As no money would then be
collected to pay food subsidies
millionaires would have to pay
more for butter and bacon. And
margarine, too, poor things.

Hotel proprietors would be in
the same difficulty and would
find an excuse to charge you
twice as much for everything,
particularly those who don’t
serve butter or bacon.

If you are an ordinary citizen,
not forced to pay taxes, you
might spend your money on
things you need, cause inflation
and ruin the country.

If you are an ordinary, but
toothless citizen, there would be
no money to pay for the health
Service, so you would have to
buy your own dentures.

These remarks ulso apply to
women with imaginary head-
aches who would have to buy
their own aspirin, and fat women

who would have to buy their
own slimming pills.
Even worse, if you are a

member of that fine old regi-
ment, e Fireside Fusiliers, you
wouldn’t be able to go to war

This Mad World

By C.G.

Therefore, let us save time by re-
placing words by action.”

“Agreed !” said Ping Pong Kong.
Both War Lords then got up and
went towards the other’s army,
and having counted the number
of fighting men as well as the
number of paper standards de-
picting dragons devouring the
enemy in sheets of fire, they re-
turned to their meeting place and
compared notes, When it was
found that Ping Pong Kong’s
army was greater and had more
dragon bannets than that of his
adversary, Pong Ping Jong got up,
and after making suitable obei-
gamce uttered a formidable and
almost umpronounceable Chinese
sentence too complicated to be
oo here, but which translated
i e r tongue meant:

“Okay! You win. wet us there-
fore go back home so that our
gulant prigiege may be more
ry) Bly yed planting their
rice fie’

than they would have

been cutting ech other's throats.” Lords

Ping ng then presented
foe Jong with a pair of
chopsticks as a mark
of his ten of the other's
philosophy which he characterised
as having eae realms of
common, ; al in turn re-
ceived from Pong Ping Jong an
ivory opium pipe as a token of
his admiration of his opponent's
victory. The two
armies then marched back home,
waving dragons banners amid the
beating of many gorfzs in celebra-
tion the peace.

The Empress Om
who
the sma and therefore the
most beautiful feet in all China,
showed her appreciation of the
termination of hostilities by grant-
ing permission to both War Lords
to add an inch to the length of
their pigtails,

There is absolutely no truth in
the’ consumer’s usual cry or
belief that the Merchants are
withholding the supplies with a
view to obtaining a better profit
when the price of this. commod-
ity inereases. Firstly, we have
not got the supply, and secondly,
it shouid be clearly understood
that whenever there is an increase
in the price of a controlled item,
the difference between the old
price and the higher one has t
be paid on all stocks held, to the
Controller of Supplies, hence
is plain to see that the Merchant





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951





==

NOW IN STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY
LABOUR SHEETS















Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

CSS





























n}

Easy To
As

KITCHENWARE
AT




with anybody because there
would be no money for arma-
ments,





So next time you want to hit
Mr. Bloodsucker remember first
that but for him our wonderful
civilisation would collapse, and
second, that he is no more
responsible for his actions than
the public hangman.

But if you still want to hit him
you can also remember that, like
the hangman, he is a volunteer.
I N America they are making

_ Negro dolls to combat racial
prejudice among small children.
., AS we are all children at heart
it might be a good idea to break

down a lot of other prejudices
that way.

Peace Dolls

A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

JUST ARRIVED.

Perhaps it's too late now but if
every Conservative candidate
had been given a doll, dressed in
cap and muffler, which squeaked
“Good old free enterprise,” and
every Socialist candidate had
been given a doll, dressed in top
hat and spats, which squeaked
“Nationalise everything” a lot of
bitternesss might have disappear-
ed from the hustings.

In fact the candidates might
have grown to admire each other
so much that they would have
made speeches asking the electors
to vote for their opponents,

* * *

I don’t know if American-
Russian relations would be im-
proved by sending a Truman doll
to Stalin or a Stalin doll to
Truman.

Iam not sure if good results
would be obtained by giving
Morrison a Mossadeg doll and
Mossadeg a Morrison doll.

I am even uncertain if Nye
Bevan would appreciate a
Winston Churchill doll.

What I am certain about is
that if you sent Winston Church-
ill a Nye Bevan doll all hell
would be let loose at Westerham,
Kent.—L.E.S.

The Cast Gackades:
Passion Blue
Dusky Rose
Old Gold

About two thousand years after
this great event, the people of
Ko Re Ah, being much more civ-
ilised than their ancestors of
Cathay, gave up philosophy in
favour of politics, and having im-
mediately disagreed with each
other on this subject, decided to
settle their differences by force.
Thereupon the people of North Ko
Re Ah invaded the South, killed
thousands of its people and des-
troyed numerous habitations that
had taken centuries to build. Then
the people of the Yu En Oh, being
more civilised than both belliger-
ents, decided to stop this act of
aggression by killing more thou-
sands of North Ko Re Ahns and
cetreving many of their habita-

ons,
















After about a year of fighting,
when the bloodshed and destruc-
tion threatened to end in the same
equ of mae that had ended
the game of chess played by Ping (=
Pong Kong and Pong )
forty centuries earlier, the War|

agreed to have a meeting
to arrange a cease fire. They then }
squabbled about where they should | tt
meet; then, having met, they! {i
started a new quarrel about the! )}
agenda. In the middle of this
quarrel, one side accused the|
other of having violated the
neéutral zone. After some more
thousands of people had been
killed and a good deal more
damage done, they met again at
a new spot and renewed their)
quarrel about which of the things
they wanted to talk about should
be given precedence on the
agenda.

This was some weeks ago, and
all the signs seem to point to the
talks lasting as long as the war|}
which they were designed to end.
This is the result of four thou-| $f
sand ycars of civilisation. It is |}
called “Progress.” I

it
“Baloney.”

call

does not make an additional profit
amd there is no reason to refuse
Sales,

However, we understand from
authoritative sources that the
present supply will be greatly
improved shortly, and we hepe

soon to be able to take care of}
our customers full require nents. |

Hoping for the Public’s appre-|
ciation of our plight, thank-
ing you for your sj

and




DS —LL LLL Sl lL dmlL LL —-— -— - - —- ~~~ -wrmrmrmlmUchm™mCLUCUCcCOrlrl TC eae ml eoemhlUhLce ehh SCO !™mCUC.mUCUChUCCOCOUh Ce CT.!T!T!DmhUmTLT



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN:



St. James Electorate 57 ta ef —
st Responsive— dams | = E ae
SiN THE LITTLE FISHING VILLAGE of Weston, St. ee tee i. xe



































































































a large crowd listened for over four hours to the
tos Labour Party’s meeting in support of Mr. Els-
Holder.

affic found it difficult to pass the street although : a
ble from which the speakers addressed, was well set “Er
n the street. The crowd was attentive.




de- said “tons of wa- What they promised to do as far
ssed under the bridge as they could, he said.

t spoke to you and on Ine peasants could now borrow
I saw the word ‘taxa- money to cultivate their holdings
electorate would ex- And about the fishermen—when
to speak about the the Walcotts, Piles, Carringtons
} Assembly. He could not and Sealeys were in power, no
ecause he would not be fisherman could go and borrow
em or to himself. money from the Government. They
is told that he had been could’ get it now. Between Janu-
for the raising of ary and February this year, they

he being a member i
Bt. James Vestry. They “ont down $30,000 as a fund from

t he was not to be blam-
members composed the
and therefore one man

The biggest assortment
you ever saw is at
WEATHERHEAD'S
Cut out this list, fill in
the amount you require
and bring it in to - - -

Weatherhead’s

4 CENT FIREWORKS
Amt.
required 4
Heh oe Radium Dazzlers
clare « Dizzle Dazzle
eo seh Starlights
es v5 Amber Electrolyte
BA a Flying Eagles
wekies Cannon Crashes
wae abs Blue Devils
Kea we Flower Pots
Bet a Serpents
Fe Golden Rain

Sa Broadcast Spangles
walninsal Electric Whizzers

which the fishermen could borrow
money to repair and reconstruct
pate Ase They later sent down
log a'ts 7 ;) another $20,000 to be added to the
ore ge gues because they realised that
got the vote, decide to more fishermen wanted help.
Vestry $ vestry of the 4M Month
d not a Vestry of a few ore Months i — ‘
ee aN” cc Td: Mc" Atwen Gd, Gas be vse This new store in Tudor Street will be opened tomorrow.
taxes.” giving the Electors Association ——— - ———---—-—--—_——-

a preteen

as offering himself to St. four more months to live after

expect me to say what ing that the Barbados Workers
ll do in the House. You Union was the best in the West

my the ‘Labour Party is Bnulise, F ° B D D e
_the House and I am a ferrin; e ,
of the Labour Party”, ian, be ssid that i yo alr, arn ance ecided On
= 7 prehensi . The %
ot Conservative pi gpm... Ge none AT THE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of the Girl

that he was conserva- more money to the Labour Wel- Guides, held at Pax Hill yesterday afternoon, it was decided

; - pigceeeatete in the _ new House was constituted. C e
0 ssembly. e was r. Dowding was both smart and

img as a brother to a brother. childish when he said at a meet- Ul es oO nnua eeting .
1 : 9



8 CENT FIREWORKS
+e wie Mount Pelee










said that he wa s ‘ ; : . : ; 2 ee me een weg Dragons Flame
tee eee po fie tags, Fo garg ond to hold a Guides Fair at the Drill Hall on March 1 in order Coleridge School |) Crackers - eS
pe eautd ain Riseacy, Sabes,many people te go, sent to raise funds for building a wall along the southern and yp UWP oss Saute Sasa a aaa MaMa aaa!
could he be?” In the people would never have got eastern bounds of Pax Hill. The Fair will start at 3.00 p.m General Cerf. Woo Wheels
- his father's sane back pay. GUi-One Gt G0 WEN oo aa Some e eA ee. SAM PM Ns Me SESE Socata Spangles R “s
Bucs came int Pl Pia \CnOet iia Teen alas WN oP! oma ON ae es oe MOM ee OY BS ay or ees Se oa 7 | nis Oe its i ete te FO BES RES - :
was now during this— said that the Government was _ The Rangers will hgld their grounds of Government Hous Results ats Satelite Romans T ULTS :
idate’s—age. led b parly hurting the peasants by putting Barn Dance at Queen’s College on on May 6.” 3. Followin, the results of the|}}} 22. ..: Bright Ween ® USE eh .
not be ruled by his $1.80 out of cess profits from the November 8 The girls will yive _ She said that the Girls’ Guides Coleridge School Genet Cartite rl peed s alll
p father wanted aim Dg sugar industry into the Labour a display of a real Barn Dance. Fair which was aad én June 2 oe mae agdccabeen ys gael Golden ‘Rein PURINA CHOWS a
oa teacher and he re- Welfare Fund, while Mr. Haynes The Guides, in agreement with the at the Drill Hall was a tremen "hk ceria iubeser deities wale eo a
idea. antl that 4¢ are chemntol : e ith t he. a = pass in a subject denotes that|{} ...... Rockets IN THE CHECKER B
- La be: aid that it was shameful that the Scouts, will hold tMeir Thinking dous success. The amour sal. the s ene) OARD BAGS
g ag ei mae differ: Government wanted the people to Day Service on Sunday. iouccnee ised was $3 082 31 ; meee old "Tchoot’ Gani Skee Tee — % .
Bt to eal om t He at- Pay back money they had got from 17, Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout “Two of our Rangers attended reac hed me aie Es agg. a ee , H, Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors veg
he first political meeting that fund rather than give the peo- of the British Commonwealth, will the Ranger Gathering in Puerto ; ee rysanmemums ”
dams when he was com- Ple the money. But yet Mr. Haynes be in the island from February 14 Rico. There they met Girl Guides (J. © ,PEANCHETTE — knglish Lan- Cara cos chen . *,
brd for St. Philip. How- sald in the House that there were to February 17. He will be able and Rangers from all parts of MO. GIERES —Seripture. Enolish Lan: {qf + ++s. Coloured "Wheels {| @ Ne ee ee eee eee
did not have his own 49, small houses in the island to see th i is ce. the Western Hemisphere : it riage, English Literature, History, Latin - ,
nd so he could not come which were badly in need of re- Lady Séenue monica’ ae was for thom a Neder sr RE ee Teeny History, Latin 594904 .
> boldly for fear of his pair and that could be easily blown meeting at which 73 Guides and rience.” k WEADLEY -~ Scripture, Latin | OPO SSOSSS OOOO SORE O EEO OP OS SOPS PEASE APEOS 2

your
druggist is
greater than
your grocer

alcott and Mr. Wilkinson everybody might get five or six her ; rears sister Guides today living in y hast aa spc = enalish Language, |i\f *****: Emerald Cascades
he could not get a job. cents each. It was better for the og Pang cor = te Ch countries where there is no re- oe sagt lye dag) 2 eS | SECS Wheels
n't think of giving me your people to borrow the money and yisif- “Durin thi lef Grulde’s jigion and people live in fear of .. Forge Fires
S he said, “think of giving pay it back so that it would benefit Ran. wa es is an Island their lives. Guiding is suppressed vabour Party your vote; the generations after. R ne F CG _held at which 950 and they are very severely pun- §§§$§... {Woccesrs Jack-in-the-Box
idos Workers’ Union has , angers, Guides, Brownies and re- jshed if they are caught holding Obitu teens Spangled Star Bombs
t light.” He asked if they Cane Cutters’ Wages ae aeedes After the Inspec- meetings. We, who are free to ; EY A PB eee Whirley Twirley
it they would have got back The Opposition might say that te t .; hiet Guide spoke to the worship as we please and who ALFRED COBHAM ss WW 0" Dynamines
f the Labour Party had not the people would not have to Sa and none of them will ever know no restrictions, must carry ihe Mra ih mein ERTS) Vos hed Golden Rain
ad thank the Barbados Labour Party ar her words of encourage- on Guiding at the highest possi- Alfred Cobham of Chitnhoraro (We °° ''°° Witch’s Cauldrons
Adult Suffrage but the British tax payer, Pro- aan _A visit from the Chief ple level and encourage our gt, Joseph died at his hore onl 00°” Hydra Mendes
Holder said that in the fessor Shepherd who was in Bar- > uide is always an inspiration and Guides to do the same. We cati- Wednesday, and was burled at Comets
_before party politics, few bados in 1942-43 to discuss the is so refreshing and gives a great not close our eyes to the Forces St, Ann’s_ Church next day
had the right to’ vote. wages of sugar cutters, agreed impetus to the Movement, With of evil’ which are everywhere Mr. Cosham, who was in his
every man and woman with Mr. Springer and himself her unbounding enthusiasm and endeavouring to entrap the Youth 76th year was. a much travelled

Literature

Alfred Cobham of Chimborazo,





Crackers
Mount Pelee
1/- FIREWORKS



You can wait on your grocer ‘til next day for a can of

SOOOCOOOL FOL EOOOOTOOOE

was 21 years old had the that that Government should ap- Charm she never spares herself of the world. It is our responsi- Barbadian. He first left the island|{\ °"''"’ Se ene Serpents eas f kfast here.your Druggist is concern
to vote. The Labour Party proaci the Pritish Covernment and lives to further the game bility, through our example, to in 1906 for Cayenne, and the fol- sc ae Mount Pelee ‘ whe te. he ‘ae Ge eh 08 canta tect —
Rat. i tor a Labour Weltare Fund. He Which was started by her husb nd, make our Guides realise that lowing year found him in the}\{ ‘'*'*’ Roman Candles Col’d. 5 c :
as appealing to them to woulg hot say that it arose in the our Founder, forty years ago.” Guiding is an adventure — the U.S.A. In 1910 he was in Can-|(\ ‘oc °* Forge Fires portant prescription on which your life depends. That's why

|up the fear that they held rains of anyone of them, but greatest of all adventures—the ada when he worked with thel})) ‘'¢:'* Mount Vesuvius it is always wise to keep in touch with your regular Drug



le parish for so long a time. Cempanies adventure of livin der the : 9 me Mob iermes atmath Lib § osibe Coloured Rockets

‘was asking them to sup- ne aa working on it nine; Mrs, Williams said: “There are guidance of God” © TK ie ‘retuned 48 hue native|{i.<<:::+ Jack-in-the-Box House, not merely for emergency calte;but for-all the:essential
anyone the Labour Party ¥® “we ny that we three Ranger Companies, one Sea land in 1946, and settled down to .. Electric Wheels health aids you may require from time to time,
ht if anything should hap- have, agreed we Ranger Crew, 33 Guide Companies /6 FIREWORKS

i enjoy his retirement.
0 him before December 13. Should put a sum of money anq 12 Brownie Packs. Our Lum- a a retiring disposition the

“Mr. Adams said that it was the aside for people who are not pers are as follows:— ra. lived al iet t-
‘audience he addressed in St, fishermen, peasants or who do sioners, Ave Maton one GARDENER JAILED ived alone quietly, and as quie

‘ . ly passed on. He was never
s at any time and the most not work in the sugar industry; FOR LOITERING :
Bonsive. It seemed to him that a fund from which ar:isans can ers, 50 Rangers, 595 Guides and married, but leaves to mourn their
James was this year putting go and borrow money and also
' the reproach brought on their civil servants, policemen and
ids that they were “the dumb- cantoneers. If we were as
t parish in the island.” strong ten years ago as we aré

Fie tee Witch’s Cauldrons For the. best Prescription Service in the island call at any of

vend Mount Pelee
28 rae oan KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
beba ys Col’'d. Roman Candles : .
beeas Satelite Roman PLP EEO LOL
Candles LOLOL EL LLL APPLES
. Coloured Rockets ‘
2/6 FIREWORKS

PROPOSE SSIS

158 Brownies, making a total of Regi .. loss a number of relatives includ-
. = eginald Alleyne, a 28-year- «. 7 M

a warranted and enrolled mem- old gardener of Dayrells Road, Gn, of or, om eae
ers, compared with 736 last yéar, Christ Church, was yesterday h 7 i Z 7 New Yort

an increase of 137 members. The sentenced to 14 days’ imprison- am, is employed in Ww R

or

..... Crackers
paeeee — Dazzle
No one could say that he down in high wind. Commissioners and 15 others sid aba agian ey Scripture, English |) °° °° + ountains
| member of tihe Electors’ If they, the Government, divided who are associated with uae S ne ended: “In this o tate, English Literature, enn Om oe
jon. He was denying the up the money between the people ing, were present. Mrs, E. B orld-wide movement to which Ungifs) Literature, History, Latin, Radium Dazzl
ition that he was against who lived in the 40,000 homes, Williams, Island Commissioner, in ° belong, there are many of our TAPP te izlers
1












































, recruits, including unwarranted ment for loitering by Mr. C. L. Post Office. ’
=The Labour Party had come inte now, you would have got back ; 6 ; ig by { Pa Witch’s Cauldrons
ing after the riots and he was pay ten years ago.” ane Bee 300 and with the a a tothe ge oe | Police Magistrate MISS MIRIAM LEWIS”) Emerald Cascades
king the electorate to consider He said that unless there war ] 7g members, the total is aera tf ren a, " ene POR MAT SNe Lee TAD oy oaield Electric Wheels
ghat they had done for the 13 war, if they got the majority they \% ee ee ee ee rogu “ake a vat nd. Poli @ Miss Miriam Lewis died after|{\ °*:**: Crackers
ars. For over 100 years, he said were looking for, in three years year. pee eat ten nae ‘ = SHA serious. [ilhess, borne ....., Butterfly Twinklers t
Walcetts and Wilkinsons ruled; they were going to make Barbados She said that there were seven Gorendant was standing near a With cheerfulness st her resi- ...... Monster Fountains
hey were the law makers and the » new Barbados. They were go- carps and one Pack holiday this window of a house by the Garri- dence Quarry Road, Bank Hall, |{} °°: -s Jack-in-the-Box
w breakers. Why they said that ing to establish clinics instead of has ‘incressed to 178 thie wees’ son about 12.50 am. on October on Sunday morning last. She was 3/- FIREWORKS
hey stood for the same thing the SE eae SABE ai eee {Veatey. ce naira ate ee eet he mee a devout member of the Brethren |{} «+: +>: Jet Wheels
abour Party stood for? Because ovtom "8 There ie a eneaied Tee He asked him what he was persuasion; but despite her religi-|)) + +:-+ Bright Roman Candles
uring their term at the reins, the *"T2"'hours of domestic servan’s the number ° ae doing there and he was unable ous ties took a keen interest in|} «-+-+: Satelite Roman
esults were bad food, housing iq p regulated so that they the year, the total bein a8 ide to give a satisfactory explanation. the social life of the community. Candles
piothing, pohgeting, whie Te oe would work eight hours a day, and 32 Brownie Badges It ie homea He then arrested the defendant. appeeeen ae 2 weedy “— ee ree } sere sg =
e were in constant fear y red ; 1) ta and a charming manner, her}}) ...--- Twin
ose their jobs and places of abode. re were be a matter for the pe oe for “Animal” Badge o early death at 27 years is a great|{} ...... Monster, Fesntains
Party’s Policy Ministerial Status this badge is one of the Gukie Codrington High School '°** ros 0 aM eee
If they examined the policy of ppey would have ministerial A OORE TUE Tena O0ee GL Bin PEI eee a a ees Electric Rockets
the Labour Party, they would see tis” i¢ they got a working *°,belp the S.P.C.A.” THE results of the Oxford WHESON BRINGS CHEESE \\\, ...... Mines with Serpents
that they have tried to get - majority, and if the electorate i om casey siete to se and Cambridge General Certifi- pie Lady Nelson, which arrived 4/6 FIREWORKS
people out of the clutches of the | ntag it, they would extend the generosity Miss’ M. rough whose cate of Education have been ».° wontreal and Halifax, vial} ------ Bright Rockets
plantation Sede and the ae life of the House to five years be- a wink to Solon in Tae Bones “ne gus ee a the. Northern Islands; brought aj(? ----- Electric Rockets
i were sort 0 : 00 s entered for i ae sated) dal and | esses
sees or tat they had to cause three years were too short @ of 6 Guides to train at a series examination and 14 girls obtained pane ow ol of ne run to the rich man and borrow time for any Government to carry of Guide Training Centres in certificates, including one girl bit e ites A . ie “ne Col’d. Roman Candles
something whenever they wanted. out fully their programme. _ Great Britain.” who entered for eight subjects From Hali = yh eggs "Satelite Roman
When the Moyne Commission Of the election in Enegtand Referring to Empire Youth and passed in ail eight subjects, fruil from the islands. ‘ Anais Candles
came down in 1938, the Labour where the Conservatives and Suv- Sunday, Mrs. Williams said: Scripture, English Language, — Tne Nelson started ‘0 were is ae Devil-Among-the-
Party published a memorandum norters got a majority over the “Two hundred Guides attended English Literature, History, its cargo yesterday neal = s
of what they were about to do. Labour Party, he said that the the Empire Youth Sunday Ser. French, Spanish, Mathematics rons\ened to aoe zardin _,., Jack-in-the-Box
Look and sée if they had not done @ On Page 10 vice which was held in the and General Science. Austin & Co, Tit, Mines with Serpents
ee aoe , Psa ee aa a cea ———————————— 6/- FIREWORKS
.... Vertical Wheels
“a a ao ve
a ° +) pfs ...Mines with Serpen
< SAV ) jp ——~ 3 ..Roman Candles Col’d
\\ * * ..Roman Candles
* Livetric
Do vil Amon; tu
th ‘Lailors *
5 . Pyramid of Roman 5
0 Candles
1 1/6 FIREWORKS
. Rain Rockets



||... . Bright Rockets \
xed Mines with Serpents
eee Jack-in-the-Box

Is

Ells eat me

Silver Shooter, Snowdrop Foun-
\
|

in FLORALS, PLAIDS, PAISLEYS FANCIES

fakes Whistling Rockets
Tey ibs 6 Peacock Plume
Rockets
eikonal Coloured Rockets
11/- FIREWORKS
eee eg Jack-in-the-Box
.. .Devil-among-the-
; Tailors

Fairy Fountains, Squibs, | Silver
Rains, Cannons, Black Jacks,

Snowdrops and Fountains.

and PLAIN COLOURS.

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Prices : $8.00 and $8.18
in White, Cream, Ecru and Blue

tal, Spray, Snowdrop. Fountain, |
Roman Candles, Cannon, Golden
|

Rains, Golden Fountains.

..Coloured Rockets
Whistling Rockets
Silver Streamer
Peacock Plume

Rockets
14/- FIREWORKS
chine Devil-among the
Tailors

20c.





=

.. Sparklers 12c. peck. 10
.Bombs 2c. each
...Matehes 6c. Box
_...,. Red Devils 3c .each
See us for WHOLESALE
PRICES.

Bruce Weatherhead Lid.

Head of Broad Street



Sparklers, — package ........ 12c.

|

Ge. CAVE SHEPHERD

M A RTE Ligue | Snake in the Grass—Ea....... 6c. & (0. LTD.

Bombs—each .........00:00e5 2c.
Snake in the Eton Hat ....... 6c.

THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HOME |
THREE STAR CORDON BLEU



10—13 BROAD STREET.

HARRISON’ 8 -—pial 2664 §

o

4
$3666 OCB SO OOOO SOB SO SB SO OOOO PS DOOOFOO OSS i

AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD BRIDGETOWN











ec A A ES AE EY OOOO OOO? BOSS SSSOSSS9



car em


PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS,



HOUSES

TO SUB-LET

TELEPHONE 2506.



Â¥











ASHTON-ON-SEA. Maxwells, for
The charge for annowncements of November. Dial 8473 _ 22.10. 51—4n
Pirths, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- FOR SALE " eae ate eae
@cgement:, and ‘n Memoriam notices is “GRA YN”, Upper Dayrelis Road,
a1 0 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays | _ Minimum charge wee 72 cents @nd| Prone 3317 27. 10.51—2n
for any number of words up to 50, and| 96 cents Sutdays %4 words — over 24
3 cents per word on week-deys andy Words 3 cents a word cents a! IN-AN-OUT. Gibbs Beach, St. Peter
4 cents per word on Sundays for each on Sundays; From txt Nov. Small madern. Bungalow
additional word, on the beach. Suitable for couple. Fully
AUTOMOTIVE furnished with frig. large aa wae
For Births, Marriage er Engagement servants’ Pia Avely to be 35 yley.
announcements in Carib Calling the CAR: One Citroen Car, done only High St one 2818
sharge is $3.00 for any number of words} oo niles. Like new. Phone 4618 erste

HOUSE —In Enterprise Road, Christ
Chureh 3 bedrooms ete Apply: Mrs
a Vv

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each} ¢
additional word, Terms cash. Phon> 2603
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desth
Notices only after 4 p.m.

E. Ward—Morris Service Station
23.10 51—4n

































































Grogan Dial S418



‘Street



Minx 189. Good con-
Ez Clarke, Crumpton
9.10. 53—t.f.m



ILFRACOMBE-on Sea, Maxwell Const,



































BIRTH oa ian exeellent seabathing, modern ednveni-
CAR-Hiliman Minx. Very good eon- Sees he ca yume ey over-
ILA ¢ ednesday dition H ll at 4003 or 4372 - arnished “~hene
a2 te Mr. and Sirs feo Sue — 28.10 $1-3n | £288. Anyone requirmg house for Noven
i Baighter : : ter anly Phone 4130 28.20. 51am |
28.10.81—2n CAR Su i) Mod A. fod ca. - oo
Engine perfect running order. Appy MANULITA, Mazwet Ceast Fulb |
». &. Vaucluse Pitn., St. Thomas, { furnished. From ist November. Apply |
26 10.5}—3n | *° Zepherin’s Bakery, Swan St
DIED Sie Sages 22.40.51—Se |
BROWNE — Allan St, Clair, at his resi- CAR—191 Citroen. Almost new —|——————— *
@ence yesterday, Bannister Land, St..3,000 miles Owner leaving the island RIPLEY-on-Sce. Maxweit Cassi. tilt
Michael. His funeral leaves his late} Phone—2032 14.10. 51—t.f.n, | fem eshed, two Dedroems. telephene anc
residence at 4.30 p.m. for the Wertbury ea _——- a 4 Tefrigerator For menth wt Nowe teers
Sapeete es A i CARS: Two Hilman Saloons 1951)]°™ frem January on. Daal =e
rtha rowne wife), era}models very little used and condition |*———-— eect Sepeneneane
Atcher (daughter), William Archer }iike new. A Hillman Saloon 198) in| SANDY MOOK om the Sra. Mexweel
‘Set. of Police), son-in-law. 1 perfect condition. A Hillman Estate Car Coast, from November tat. FPurnited
(Station Wagon done only 8,000 odd miles | 4.PPLy: Mrs. T, A. Seert, Dover, Christ
exetlient condition. Austin A-10 Saloon | C>ureh. ‘Telephone 1
THANKS A-1 on, Austin A-40 Saloon under 94.26.3t—In
10,000 m . A-1 condition Morris Minor



Saloon perfect condition Singer Sports
ThoG@el, repainted and in nice order. COLE
& Co., Lid 25.10.5441

a
WORRELL—The undersigned gratefully
return thanks for the variguk e sions of sympathy tendered them and









for all assistance rendered in their Ten cents per apare OA Week trys
cuit hereuvemnent: occasioned THrdugn | “““BS—Qne Standard Vanguard, (nd 12 cents per apate on Sundeve, |
recent a One Morris Oxford
the death of the late William Albert One B.S.A, 10 HP minimum charge $1.50 on wweek-days
Worse. One Singer. 9h P. Roadster. <8 on Comme
Eva Worrell (widow), ee ent One 1300 Singer Saloon
antares) . yf en One Hudson 1947 Model NOTICE
Ror particulars inquire REDMAN & j
IN MEMORIAM TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD All persons who have mot yet paid |
i. . ‘ 27.10. 51—-tm | their taxes are asked to Go so as proceed-
- ings for collection are being taken
SMe Departed cen
Ere | LORRY—One Federal lorry in working! C. GEORGE GRANNUM,
nd, sweet, unselfish soul, order. Price $500.00. Apply Manager Ag. Parochial Treasurer,
is, in peace in thy terns! Heep, | Drax Hall 27.10.51—7n St. Michael

27.10. 51—2n

NUTICE
PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
Tenders will be received by the un-
dersigned up to [Sth November 1951 for





Your memory with us lingers |
Until in Heaven we meet i
Lowise, Violet tdaughters)
Arsene, Lawrence, Roy, Winston grand-
children), Edeth Rosomon (sister
1 R—in

STATION WAGGON; xcellent buy
Qtovis, | Austin Station Waggon (Panel) 3 months
| vse Practically ntw. Easy payment. On
display at Austin Agency (Eckstein Bros)

| Awapted for 8 passengers







attee a : : 27.10.61—20 } the purchase of two 12) buildings at the

IN—In loving memorre of our Community Centre, Bathshelh known

Ploved daughter and sister Cynthia} ELECTRICAL as “The Rest House” ani the former

‘ ita Kirton who fe asleep on PMTINGS—Twin 20w | “Reilway Station,” respectively, to be
ber 26th I96B. . Htiings complete with tubes and starters] TCmMoved as soon as vacated.

Safely, safely gather'd in, at $25.64. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor Inspection on application to Mr. Good-

Far from sorrow, far from sin,
Pass'd beyond all grief and pain.
Death for thee is truest gain,
For our loss we must not weep,
Nor our loved one Tong to keep
From the home of rest and peace,
Where ail sin and sorrow cease
Ever to be remembered by—
Jomes Kirton (father), Albertine Kirton
(mother), Martha Blackett (grandmotber)

Street. Dial 5061. 23.10.51—3n | Man on premises
N.B.—The Social Committee does not

bind itself to accept the highest or any

tender.
J. MERTON McCARTY,
Secretary, Social Committee,
St. Joseph,
27.10 '51—3n







Ing order. Apply P. D: Maynard,

Porters Factory, St. James, Dial 2319
27 .40.51—6n

SEER EEE

FURNITURE







Othniel, Silvan, Oliver, Everton | ~——_______________ NOTICE
(brothers), if Myrtle, Natalie FURNITURE: One dining room Table PARISH OF ST JOSEPH
(sisters), Newton Hurley, Hillary Blen-| for 6 persons, one Side Board Both Will those persons owing Taxes to the

man (brothers-in-law), Gertrude, Agatha, | Mahogany, nearly new. Telephone 4718.{Parish of St. Joseph kindly pay same













Evelyn (sisters-in-law) . 27.10.51—3n J Without delay
‘irinidna Papers Please Copy) — _Semanceenae A. T. KING,
28.10. 51—I1n. FURNITURE—Mag Dining Chairs Parochial Treasurer,
$22.00 pr. Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 pr. St. Joseph.

LEACOCK—In loving memory of our| Not forgetting a good selection of Lard- }28.10.51—4n

cear beloved mother Mrs Anne] €rs, Deal Tables etc. At Ralph Beard’s

Matilda Leacock who aon this | Lower Bay Street. 28.10,51—2n

life on 29th October, 1946.

on dear one and tuke your rest,|_ STEEL FURNITURE: Steel Tables, PARION OF ST. JOSEPH

=

Applications will be recéived by the









flowers will bloom, and the] Painted Red and Green. Round $14.50,
flowers will fade Square $17.00 Ideal for Galleries. At ee ths uae eo a eet: Sa
The leaves will fall on the grave | Ralph Beards, Lower Bay Begeet St. Joseph e580)
you lay 10,51—2n 7
But the wreaths of memories will * pig Se The salary is at the rate of $46.25 per
bio still month, C.L. Bonus included.
mie sh tee Padietes by MECHANICAL The Suecesstul Candidate will be on one
‘Lillia: rienced (Daughters), St. Clair (1 year's , and must assume
‘Le ock {son} 28.10. 51-—1n MACHINE—One Singer. Apply! duties on the Ist January, 1952
ac . ae , | to Mrs. Geraldine Gill, Upper Tweedside] N.B. Canvassing might invalidate any
YARDE—To the sacred memory of Rosd. 14. 10.51—2n, | Candidate

A. T. KING,

Cleopatra Yarde who fell asleep on Clerk, St, Joseph Vestry.

Optober 29th 1950.
ee longer the mourners weep,
eal Christiane dead
death is hallowed into sleep,

sim .
made at Exhibitions, Fairs, and private
Parties. Cost new $480.00 will accept



ALL ARE INVITED















Gruiona) Weettas ean Pat Breet, * to nae TO ATTEND A
wand). Kattha, Ean, o1—2n
igauahiers, Kle (900) ss an| MISCELLANEOUS |BIG POLITICAL MEETING
Side
ANTIQUES — Of _ ns
WANTED — [Gi Sim cout serch tie tier] NEAR pater
Q Watercolours, Early ‘8, Maps, Auto-| ’
__| Timing Roni Yoru se ON as
HELP Se at anne sa WEDNESDAK aon. the 31st
ended did ia inst., at 7. Sidhe
SALES MANAGER required with | ..ARSMNATE OF LEAD for dusting food lin support of the Candidature of
Inowledge of Dry Goods. “Excellent | Fyctory Lid op. Cotton | CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA,

The First General Secretary of
3/6 to 4/6. Special}the Barbados Progressive League
Clear Ore Pceland The Congress Labour Party,

‘ -|Former Senior Member for the
Parish of Christ Church, and
*] Member of The Governor in Ex-
ecutive Committee,

BATH CAPS—From
Potter! offer on one style to

3/6 now 1/6. Knights

eali or write. Applications treated with
striet confidence, Apply; J. W
@& Co. Ltd., Marhill Street

28.10.51—In,





_"PEACHER—For “Naparima College”.
wanted at the beens of the school m
year, January 1952, University graduate none

master qualified to teach French up to se ee ere
od including Higher School Certificate | piaz, Theatre
grad¢, Monthly Salary—$200—10—250
with maximum of 275 fOr graduate with
‘High School Teacher's Dipioma. Starting
oS aie nico patel a ‘fence.
tA ferences. incipal, Napar-

ima College, San Pernando, Trinidad ae es + ee eee =

25.10.51—6n | children will like it. $1.50 tin
eerie
DIARIES: B'dos Fngagement Diaries,

MISCELLANEOUS
Just in time for Xmas. The kdeal Gift for

PUPS: Doberman Pup and a Scotch frierids overseas or office executice, 2/-
Terrior or Yorkshire Pup Syeternely each KNIGHTS Ltd. 26.10.51—3n
im iately or in a month’s time a

f : ITEMS—China, Cuttlery,

6115. 28.10. 51-—1n.
glass ware and small

8115.
PERSONAL HOSE300 inch Garden Rubber
2947. Auctioneer — Victoria Street
The public are hereby warned against 28.10. 51—1h

Hose. McKENZIE. Dial
‘prvi credit to my .! . BRA
FLVIRA WHITE (nee ELVIRA
BOVELL) as I do not hold mvself re-
sponsible for her or anyone else con-
treeting any debt or debts in my neme

unless by a Written or ined by me.
SIMEON N. WHITE:

Hillaby, with Glass, Door
St. Andrew Frames, Expanding Metal ete. Inspection
27.10.51—-2n ] at Hardwood Alley 8—~10 a.m, Monday.
—— ]Stunsteld Scott & Co., Ltd
NOTICE

28.10.51—t-f.n.
This serves to notify the paceset pub-





; ag ag large wooden advertis- |
uy @n Boards: Approximately 20 ft,

12 ft. Pu ust remove same
at “Welches'’
Oistins, near

CITY GARAGE TRADIN:
CO., LTD., Victoria St *

28.10 .51-—t. fn.

The Dietary Supplement,





CAL-C-TOSC:



26.10.51—3n









Silver ware,
furniture. Dial



26.10,51—3n















C. EDWY TALMA,
Independent Labour Candidate
for Christ Church.

Ne that I do not hold nsible ‘

for any debt or debts y any-912 to 48) in Flerale wos pono (aizes His 10 Point Platform, wh re-
one in my name without a written order] yours early at The MODERN owen by, if returned, the Comm
signed by me. SHOPPE, 28,10.51—2ngas ‘a whole shall stand to be

LADIES DRESSES: Just in time for
.the Races. New Ladies







and WORKERS (including White
Collared Workers) in particular.
This policy will be thoroughly

MARSA CARLOTA ROCEAL-VES. ee alvanized pte a liapad
juantity . per . Enquire Aw
Blue ae Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street, Phone
y and categorically explained

26.10:51—3n 2696. 23.10.51—t.f.n.
Chairman: Capt. A. GRIFFITH.

: OOD: © wood filler
: ‘be j GUEST :
ANNOUNCEMENTS eae Bae | Cameron, Tudor,

' . Tudor, M.A.
Mahogany, Walnut and Dark Oak at 2tc ,
W. Witehinson & Co. (Oxon)



Econ, (Barbados La-
tube, G,
= â„¢ bour Candidate for St. Jchn);







BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skfifully aes $1,775 (EB) x 96—$2,160
. 1 nt CH tae , -B.) x , per |K
steaiyed vy ek: apne Dea i. % DB-on ae —in twelve Lawyer E. W. Barrow, B.A. |2#2"um and will be subject to de-
Street. 28.10.51—2n. | buy now ‘at Kirpaiani, 52) (Lond.) (Barbados "Labour | duction under the Widows’ and
“SOREN alien salita ct cur | Bran Street 28.10.51~an.} Candidate for St. George), ieee Aree. ae aera
customers, we have opened a section | “S55 \ioaean_i00 Ibs bass, Tho} yp SUPPORTING SPEAKERS: gered

ladies slacks, boys Clothing ete. | ‘terested can communicate with Ver-



















horts,
Having at our disposal the facilities of a] Pica Jn Baptiste, Choiseul, St. Lucia,
santetn factory we ere able to oer 8-W.I. 27.10,51—2n] Mr. a oes and others.
prompt services at exceptionally reason- ’ "
miicaeiee. ee SAMSONITE: A heat proof adhesiv Ronmbeee i. COME ALL!!
Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.] ©! Colossal strength, which is transpar| OF CHRIST
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764. ent, quick-drying and — waterproof. CHURCH WILL DELIVER
10.10.51—19n, | 4vailable in two sizes at 26c and 42c.\
per tube. G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co.
Ltd 28.10, 51—2n “
ee ie nme FOR SALE
WANTED TO BUY ; SADDLE — One Riding saddle in per-} ‘
A ect condition. Apply P. D. Maynard, —
STAMPS STAMPS Porters Factory, St. James. Dial 2319, Sete eae ae ae ate
All Kind of STAMPS ie 27.10.5189 Christmas present. Mrs. Clarke Sea
at the ‘ SOAPS —Buy now for Xmas, Bronmle View Guest House. 28.10. 51—1n
tnglish Soaps = ——-———_—--
ARIBBEAN STAMP Som Mos ok 3 cation tiie brine ee SOLDBRLENE:; For repairs to Kettles
SOCIETY now 18, Tollet Boap, Boe of @ ¢ kes | 2!! Cooking Utensils and metal Articles
No. 10, Swan Street. } Orig. Price 10/6 ar a/- Brilliantine! of every kind. No hot iron or flux “*-
26.10.51—4r.. | |Jarge bottle Orig. Price 3/- now 2/-.| Spires ee aac Ae tubes at 26
Knight's 28.10.51—2n. | G Peer ak ala ke

LOPOODSSOSSSOIS SS PSOOSS SOS,
PARADISE BEACH CLUB

_ Notice To Members

na és Lsintletabsh lest ehenttalicihnacidltian

SALT FISH UNOBTAINABLE ~~ We!
offer 1 Ib, Tins at 1/-, 6 Tins at 8c. |
Harold Proverbs & Co. Lid., High Street.
26.10.51—In. |









NOTICE ||

Subscribers and the Pub-
lic are heréby notified that
the Discharging of Fireworks
On the Hastings Rocks is
Strictly forbidden.

By Order of the











NEW SHIPMENT—

GAS COOKERS

JUST ARRIVED :

ALL SOLD

In accordance with Rule
84 the Club wi be closed to

@embers from 8 pm. on Cali mda see them at your Gas Committee
Showroom, Bay Street, and to * + ~ ~
Saturday, 27th October, avoid disappointment BOOK your G Cc. NK HOLLS,
“ order TODAY from a future secretary
19.10.51.—9n s shipment 21.10:51—4n
> ma)
stebescetoutetsses145600 ae



FOR RENT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





REAL ESTATE









————t

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
PART ONE ORDERS



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

ASTHMA MUCUS | sce FEET wc TOES?

Loosened First Day





eal By Don't let ,
BUNGALOW: Modern
Reeahhuer. tabu ae : | Lieut.-Col. +. Seem. © ® EB. ED.
ee ete. also spot | The Barbados Regiment
v. 5 Gee =) ee 26 Oct, 51.
corner Barracks Road 71.10, 51am. | a
21.10.51--3n All rank» at Regt t 1700 hours Thursday 1 Nov. $1. HQ
— Coy wil de training eon to a the AM.C. “A” Coy will do
BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow LMG and fire the A Cc. “A” Coy allotted the range, “B"
&t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards Sears G. training the A.M.C. as directed hy O.C. “B’ Coy. Coy
com _besch, containing 3 tedrocss, Comets organise their platoons in accordance with the above programme.
drawing dining rooms, verandan, :
Se ee ee room, The ‘Sianal™ Courye will be hekt on Monday 29, Wednesday 31 Oct 51 and
4321 or 3231 re 36.8 3am ; i
; , on
SO SS nae Sea will be held on Monday 29, Wednesday 31 Oct. 51 and Thursday
ye itn ae RG Recruits
jo faa ten —. = Recruits who have regents, been attested and have not drawn thelr pay will
| Read 2 te hie for on BL Oct Hi, at 2645 hours, Uniform will be worn
f cismbbahlbinidensian smapshale
LAND NEAR ROCALEY cour aam|* 9 AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING CO.
residential section adjcming merth ate | Orderty Lieut. SG. Lashley, SAILING FROM EUROPE The M/V “C. L. M, ““TANNIS”
et Gott Course moderate price. Por | Orderly 283 L/Sit Turney, D. G. M.S. HYDRA—19th October, 1951 will accept Cargo and Passengers
Gets see JOHN M BLADON @ CO | Next for MS. AGAMEMNON--25th Ovtober 1951 for Grenada, sailing Thursday,
Teese oom S8.o- tim) Sez Lieut. FL. C. Peterkin M.S. BONAIRE—2nd November 1951. 25th inst.
: pe —4 ‘Lysit _ Ww M.S. MERSILLIA--drd December 1951. The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
= " i M. L. D. Major, SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND accept Cargo and Passengers for
Die S one & Adjutant, AMSTERDAM St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba,
ee ie The Barbados Regiment.|3!.8. WEALEMSTAD--@th Nov. 1951. and Passengers only for St.
e - oie ea | M.S. ORANJESTAD—4Q1)h December 1951. Vincent, sailing Tuesday, 30th



















Serial No, 35.

SAILING TO PARAM AND
BRITISH GUIANA
M.S. AGAMEMNON—‘th November 1951.

inst.
The M/V “CARFBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for









i‘ n--Athestntions SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
sa Ati’ nna TOS wet 3'Oct. 51 BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing
ie ae a lL. 6 Pte Grim, M 8) 18 § COTTICA—22nd October 1951, Friday, 2nd November 1951.
ny 657 ., St. Louis, D, M.S. BONAIRE—19th November 1951. B.W.I. OWNERS’
farm} & aoe. 638 pies, & D. Attested and TOS SAILING ope ed ANR ASSOCIATION (INC.)
ea cimipcateninil ae es woleteens ‘659 R. $ and posted to “A” Consignee, Telephone No. 4047
THE UNDERSIGNED ae aterman, C. = =A Coy wef 22 Oct 51. M.S. H¥YDRA—5Sth November 1951. 7
at Price campetition at thew affke, No = -* L. M5. HERSILLIA—December 1951.
: , ag Roe ; om D. 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. ,
the Seg Gay ot Revemeer, Tit. st Agents
Tr ve at p.m ~
‘The ececerel Dwetkagheuse Known | = SS S. or Pte Noel, a e 1 crimttcthennehensitiiaieaingpidiiatials
as “CONISTON” with the lant whereon} = 5S Sandie era *" Atoms, Attexted 1 oe e ° ny ‘
the game stands and thereto Belonging, ben Cumberbat K + a. 7 “Be
containing by admessurement 649 sq-/ g6> Tete = —_ %* and ‘posted to *B a } Ss
feet or thereabouts. situste at Wm Ave-) 668 Crawford, D. ie — 7. Coy ‘wef 22 Oct. 51.
nue Belleville, St. Michael } , , rire ere
Inspection by appointment with Mrs . eo, Nurse, L. M. SOUTHBOUND
L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736 *. TRANSPER—RESERVE OF OFFICERS ‘Sails Satls Sails Arrives Sails
For further particulars and conditions akt. Cc. K. Laurie “¥ yearn to Reserve of Officers wet 4 “LADY NELSON war cet berg ra aio —o Barbados
{ Sate, to2— . Bl. darn igs t 26 O
o ow et mp'a co a. LEAVE. Me Pe a ee 19 Oct 22 Oct 1 Nov 1 Nov
area ex 510 L/C Gardner, M. Granted | 3 weeks’ P/Leave wet 18] (CAN aes R” + ae aa oe ac See 10 Nov
, +e s ‘ov ov ov ov 24 N
gu Cedric, W. Guenen af months’ P/Leave wef 17 sc \ ume . oi 23 Nov 25 Nov ue oe 5 Sec
: LADY NELSO . a Nov Dec 10
AUCTION 552 Outram, J. G Granted ¢ 5 weeks’ P/Leave wef 25 Sar ea emma tea Arain sheen
, 51, NORTHBOUND .
St Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arri
M. L. D. ee et Bator, ‘ ,, Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal st. John
UNDER THE SILVER ma Bettant, iont.| ZEADY NELSON” 6Nov Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov.
“LADY RODNEY 6 Dec 8 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec
HAMMER 1952 1982
- The Sale ee C. Carlton owes. “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
urniture will at St. Levan's, Hastings
on Tuesday 3th and Wednesday ist. POLICE NOTICE —_-___

Particulars later.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.



Auctioneers
28.10.51—1n
UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Renewal

Licences For 1951

Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used. %
for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport Sec-| ¥
tion of the Department of Highways and Transport before the 15th

On Tuesday 30th and if not concluded | November, 1951.

on Wednesday 3ist we will sell the
House appointments of Mr. C. Carlton
Browne at St. Levans, Hastings, which | Hi
includes Very good Extension Dining
Table (seat 12), Upright Chairs; Mir'd
China Cabinet; Serving Table; Waggon;
Sideboard with Liquor Cabinet, Double ‘
End Settee nicely carved, Berbice Chairs;
Mir’d. Hatstands, Bergere Drawing Room
Suites, Rockers, Arm Chairs, Settees &c.
all with spring cushions.
Tables, Tub Chairs, Electric Floor Lamp
all in mahogany; Piano in good condition,
Radiogram (perfect). R.C.A. 13 Tube
Radio, Berch Flat Top Desk; Glass and
China; Congoleum, Frigidaire in perfect
condition, Ping Pong Table, Beach Um-
brellas; Double and Single Mahogany
Bedsteads — Vono Springs, Duhlopillo
Bed. Mir’d Presses; Bureaux, Vanity
Tvbles, ‘with Triplet Mirrors, | Chaise
Lounge, Cheval Glass, Medicine Cabinet,
Couch all in Mahogany; Berech and Metal
Fioor-Lamps; Lovely Pink Suite,
Bedsteati with Vono Spring; » Du-
chesse Dressing and Bed Tables; Pine
Bookcases (glass Doors). Bendix Washing
Machine, Kitchen Tables, Moffat Electric
Stove, 2 Burner Gas Range (perfect. Toast
Moster, Kitchen Utensils; Perfection 3
Burner O11 Stove and Oven, —?
Raleigh Bicycle; Dolls House, it,
Swing See-Saw; Lionel, Electric Train,
Books, Classical Reeords and other items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
26.10, 51—2n,

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES.

LECTURESHIP IN



SURGERY

Applications are invited for the post of |,
Lecturer in Surgery. The duties will in-
clude clinical work in the University
College Hospital and instructions of
students working for the medical degree
of the University of London. Salary | @
seale is £800 rising by £50 ber annum |)
to £1000. Point ef entry in the seale |,f
according to qualifications and experi-
ence

Chfld allowance and temporary cost of
living allowance is paid

Superannuation is under FSSU arrange-
ments Unfurnished accommodation is
available at a rental of 5° of basic salary.
The successful applicant will be e ct~
ed to take up the post during March
1952. Applications (twelve copies) giving
full particulars of qualifications and the
names of three referees, should be re-
ceived before 26th November 1951 by the



Secretary, Senate Committee on Higher
Education in the Colonies, Senate House,
University of London, W.C.1., from
whom further Particulars may be
obtained 28.19 Sl—in

GOVERNMENT NOUICE

Postmaster—Welches Road Branch



Post Office
Applications are invited for the
vacant office of Postmaster,

Welches Road Branch Post Office,
St. Michael,
Appointment will be made sub-



unity /@and will be on one year’s proba-
nefit, | tion,

Mr. Olrick Grant, Mr. B. Bynoe,|}@0Num, Further particulars may
Adjatant Edghill, Mr. C. Caddell, be obtained from the Colonial

THE GOODS. |be returned not later than the

ject to the selected candidate be-!
ing passed as medically fit tort

employment in the Public sprabar|

The minimum educational
standard which will be accepted
is a pass in the Cambridge Local
School Certificate or a similar
examination of equivalent stand-
ard, Agplicants should be ‘between
the ages of 21 and 30 years,.. ..

The salary attached to the Post;
is at the rate of $1,056 x 72—

Postmaster.

Applications should be made on
forms obtainable from the Colon-
jal Secretary's Office and must

15th of November, 1951,
28.10. $1—2n,



AND OTHER THINGS AT
MONEY SAVING PRICES

Cradles, Beds Ward-
yYobes $l4 up. Bureaus $15 up,
Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush
and other Furniture—Tables, Side-
boards, Wagons, Larders, Tea
Trolieys, Watters——China, Bedroom
and Kitchen Cabinets Desks,
Bookcases, Bookracks

Corona Porteble TYPEWRITER,
Everlasting Iron KITCHEN SINK,

20x1 50—Wardrobe and other
TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40

L. S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069







Bedstends,
















#hways and Transport
through the post.

November, 1951,

Vehicles will only be :“sjpeoted ‘as shove it they are already
Ornament | registered for the period 2450-51































2.

3. Inspection of these vehicios wi! commence on Thursday,

4.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
9th October, 1951.

FOR SALE
8ST. JOHN
Small stone house excellent

condition, 3 bedrooms, Modern
conveniences. Attractive garden.
Reasonable price. Reply Advocate,
Box No. SS. 7.10. §1—Sn



KEEP YOUR DOG )
HEALTHY }
BY GIVING HIM Kt

BOB MARTINS #ij
CONDITION Hi
TABIETS =k

Do Your Xmis Shopping in
Comfort at

3 SIZES
A FRESH STOCK 1 4% eee
JUST RECEIVED h i$ where you wil find an attractive

» GIFTS including feys,
~ Cards and Decorations.

°
- “ARLTON GROWNE }

{
1% 1 10 a.m.
Wholesale & Retail Druggist 101% ‘ ar Oe Sn Sp.

Tuesdays,

SATURDAY, 3RD NOVEMBER. 1951

FRIDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1951 (Bank Holiday)
THURSDAY, 15TH NOVEMBER, 1951.
SATURDAY, 17TH NOVEMBER, 1951

TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE FIRST
RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1,15 P.M.

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE be i closed on
WEDNESDAY, 7th NO , 1951, at 3.00 p.m, and
will be drawn for o AY, 14TH VEM-
BER, 1951, at the G STAND at 4.00 p.m. §

can be hased from Registered Seliers up to 4.00
p.m. of the same day.

The plan for admission to the Grand Stand will be

opened, as i

ToS on THURSDAY, 25TH OCTO-
BER, 1951. ; ;

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY, 29TH
OCTOBER, 1951, between the hours of 8.15.a.m., and
3.00 p.m. daily.

All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY, 2ND
NOVEMBER, 1951, by 3.00 p.m.

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

GENERAL PUBLIC:—

Ladies per Day .......cccccccenn $120
Gents per day oo. cccccccsuor vases $192
Ladies Season ...



Gents Season ..........cc000 $7.00
Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each.

FIELD STAND:—
Per Person per Day... 3/-

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

All Bookings close at the office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER , ....1951.

Positively NO Bookings by Telephone will be Accepted.

G. A. LEWIS,
Sécretary.



Forms will be supplied ..: applicstion to the Department of | $
(Transpoe. Secigon) but will not be sent

The Mayfair Gilt Shop 31}

assortment of useful and orfginal
Xamas

%, RE-OPENING FRIDAY, 2nd Novy.,

4.20 am.; also 1012.40 p.m
Fridays an@ Saturdays
4% 28,10.51—2n.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

of













663

NEWS FLASH!
Anunident Toothpaste
Competition






RAM’S POPULAR
SERAGLIO HAIR DYE
(BLACK)
Obtainable from - - -

























FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
Ist I. GOODING SECOND PRIZE ..... $15.00
Busby Alley THIRD PRIZE ..... § 5.00

In 25 words or less just %
finish this sentence:— ,
7% efer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ..
and send in your entry with
a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd. ‘
You ean send in any num-
ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDENT toothpaste box.
Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the
excellent qualities of AM-
MIDENT Toothpaste. ‘The
three winning entries and
the names of winners will
be published in the local
newspapers. Competition
ends December, 1951.

ATTACHE CASE
in a variety of sizes just received
BUY YOURS TO-DAY

‘cause they are going lixe....
“BUTTER AGAINST THE SUN”

EMPORIUM
STREE TS. *

6/- PER BOTTLE 6/-

Acts Instantaneonsly.
28.10.51.—2n.

”




Raphaels Satine hat
Ephemeris










Press Battons put on to
Bags, Purses etc.—12c. each







e
JOHNSON’S eee






THE CENTRAL












mR. Have you seen our —

CRITTALL STEEL FRENCH DOORS

opening outward, with top light.
3’ 9” wide x 7’ 9” high

CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING
FOLDING DOORS

The whole door slides and folds to one side.
6 2” wide x 7 2” high

SWEDISH FLUSH DOORS

3’ wide x 7’ high }
2’ 8” wide x 7’ high i
The Door with a Perfect Finish.
Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted.

PHONE 4267 ee ee
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.











PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

CLEAN BEACHES
CLEAN STREETS

ITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches and Pub-
lic Highways and a desire of co-operating with the Bar-
bados Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of
Health are appealing through this medium to Householders and
Residents in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially
to Occupiers of Houses along the most important Districts of
HASTINGS, ROCKLEY, WORTHING, ST. LAWRENCE, ST.
LAWRENCE COAST, MAXWELL, WELCHES, OISTIN, for
their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of
Christ Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such
Beaches in a more sanitary and aesthetic condition. All Garbage
and House Refuse should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily
on sides of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
by the Scavenger.
For failure to co-operate in these most important Health
Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be compelled to take
necessary measures.






































































STREETS CLEAN
KEEP BEACHES CLEAN

o= KEEP
we




By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKEN
Chairman,
Commissioners of Healt!
Parish of Christ C h
















24.10,51—t.2.n,

= —— SSS
SS ——— - _ - -) —————— ae ss hUh Ul ~ ee ee ee eee ee ee eee






, OCTOBER 28, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

IHURCH PEC. Radio Restore Youthiul Vigour NOTICE
| yrammes

“ e a °
\ ICES ¥ fumes, OCTOBER 2%, i951 0 # fi § if Lf eu rs ; We beg to inferm our Customers amd the Generel Public
1 am ” ; 1

\ umbe - i pebuck
Programme Parade. 11.30 it our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated im Roe
: , : Street and Magazine rill be closed for Stock Taking from
a xiit., Educating Archie, Bee Bh ping ae on Affe ye a arre reet and Magazine Lane will be closed for Stoc ig
to Men Oo ree
Before Their Time

7.20 am. Holy Com. 4@=-7.15 p.m .,,..... 31.33M, 48.4amM
Do feel







a ere de

















See ts Forse

DRAWING INSTRUMENTS & DRAWING SCALES. SET
SQUARES, CIRCULAR PROTRACPORS & SFEMI-CIRCULAR
PROTRACTORS.,

Also

29th to 3lst October 1951 inclusive. We wil ye-epen for




CALE RULES & DRAWING PAPER










p.m. Salenin Mase. and Segpe—gpem—ee-emeemeeeeeeeseenncees.
5 Sunday School and | 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude,
fice. 7 p.m. Solemn Even- 4-15 p.m. Rendezvous Players, 4,30 p.m
nd Procession Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m. Compaser of
F the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice,
D'S—Sundey October 28th © p.m. David Martin, 6.15 p.m. Over to
. 8 a.m, Holy Com- Yeu, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.50
» Chora) Eucharist and P-™. What's Sooke, 7 p.m. be 4 News,
i. Matins and Sermon, 7:10 p.m. News alysis, 7.15 p.m
hool, 7 p m. Bvengong © mn Vi .

and Magazine Lane.



Seo Pm.

Are you desirous of a new Colour Scheme fer your
Furniture or Kitehen Cabinet?

WHY NOT USE - - -

FLOGLAZE 4 HOUR ENAMEL

; p.m. P.
THODIST Sidney Torch, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

a.m. Rev. FP, British Concert Hall, 10 p.m. The News,
7. R. McCullough. 10.10 p.m. ‘From Exiitoriais, 10.15
Y¥—9.30 a.m Rev. R, p.m. London Forum, 10.45 p.m. Music
-m, Mr. G@. McCallister. Magazine.
9.30 a.m, Rev. J. S, BOSTON

‘REAL ESTATE
| | Property & Land

Youthful Restored

wf once may now be re- | Vowthful
uthful activity and anima- | /jgowurous
body through this

. Mr. Perkins 1 le 11.29Me WRUW 11.75Me WRUX| [00 Besterel scores ae
. ‘Doctors ivate
gunGitye gRROGRAMIE tha the real @rfelnn Speen rae Bout fu R SALE AND GIVE A CHANGED APPEARANCE.
10.05 p.m.--10.20 p.m. wrest: News. known w bye Women ot FO é
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. It’s on the map 7 °

11.72Mecs 25.60 M



‘accomplishment, i
r, & Anthony, | Curating the ids, and thus tenas to re-
and ero oe cher Mark At pos- | Store gunn vigour and vitality to the
sessors of treniendo active glands. body. ry one heeds a treatment such

re physi , with more than | 9s Vi-T at some time in his life, some

years of experience, has at last per- | ‘ooner others—but no one will make

30 rience,

fected & combination of ingredients | o mistake In putt: this treatment to the

work w amazing speed to build new | test when in need of heip to regain youth- | @

Fich red Blood, strengthen the nerves, and | # a animation. } a4 ”
st it . activa’ ue |

lates Ord fortity the’ glands. “This great 24-Hour Results

prescription, therefore, acts in a natural| Because Vi-Tabs aro scientifically pre-

manner to restore vigour and youthful) pared to act directly upon and stimulate

vitality to men whose glands have grown | the glands, re is no long waiting for

too soon. T! resi Within 24 hours most men report

3 a. O. MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1951
F. Lawrence 11.15 a.m MH eta y Parade, 11.30
L. Bannister, @.m. Sing it Again, 11.55 a.m. Interlude,
12 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News

al a.m. Mr. Greaves, Avalysis.
. 4 00—7.15 p.m

y Obtainable In Various Shades And Sizes.
. Rev.
m r











N. BR. HOWELL
Lumber

a.m. Rev. G. is Frost; a
. Crosby. 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
11 am Mr. A L. Service, 4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music,
» Rev. M. A. £. Thomas, 5 p.m. Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.nr.
i am. Mr. G, Brewster; Composers of the Films, 6 p.m. Man and
F. Alleyne. the ‘Soil, 6.15 p.m. H y Days, 6.45
‘CT: 9 a.m, Mr, A. St. p.m. Programme Par: » 65 p.m
G. Harris. To-day’s Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10

Real Estate Agents, Auctionecrs, Building Surveyors Dial 3306

& Hardware
"PHONE 4640. ns Plantations Building



|
ABS. FY.A, |

an a warerietng increase in seiey. ane Te:

rm, and used secretly ou ‘5 time most users fini at

y oo 50 ‘that a amaze your 'y feel and look ten years younger. The
Ww





business on the lst November, 1951.
. T. HPRBERT LTD.,
; 10 & 11 Roebuck Street
)



the restora- | change in some men
Rey A om News Papzes. 7145 pm. The poe eet ur and : R =u eae
. e. iventures o! . ao ‘esults Guarantee:
M. A. E. 7.45—-10 90 p.m. ... . 48.43M Doctor Praises Vi-Toabs Bo outstanding have been the results
Dr. N. G. Glsnulgh, Wel Snewn su produced by Vi- for weak and pre-
745 p.m. Generally Speaking, 8 p.m

1 Buropean yal- aries men In all parts of the world
., peoustly +) that it w Offered under an absolute
‘ y scientists are of | guarantee of complete satisfaction or no
» the opinion that the | cost. Under this written Susrentee et Vi-
rm true secret of youthful | Tabs from your chemist today. Sce for

4 vigour and vitality lies | yourself the new strength arxl vitality that

4 in the glands. Based on | will be coursing through your body. See
4 my many years of ex- | how you take an interest in the pleasures



Piano for Pleasure, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Asian Survey, 8.45
p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m
f From the Third Programme, 10 p.m
James National Baptist The News, 10.10 pie From the Edi-

ong and Sermon, Preach- ials “ .
. Grant, L. Th torials, 10.15 p.m. Seience Review.



‘BAPTIST




TREE

| XMAS
































. . 10,30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes rience, udy and/| of life and how you are able to enjoy them

A NT CHURCH OF GOD C.B.C. PROGRAMME practic . it. is my opin- | as never before. And if for any reason you
1D: 11 am. Service; 4 p,m. MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1951 ' on that the medical | do not agree that Vi-Tabs is easily worth |

hool; 7 pn Servings. Rev. 19.05 p.m.—d0.20 p.m News 4 ‘mula porn ae yi ign simmes obs smelt Spat. merely Fehurn
mmers, ister in arge. . q ee ee ree te wr e empty pi age an he full purchase |
rx, 3 Be, 10.20 p.m.—10.30 p.m Canadian H most modern and scien- | price will be refunded without question or |




am Service, nronicle. 11.72Mes 25.60 M,

DECORATIONS

NDeacon A. Lewis; 4 p.m. Sun-
i 7 p.m. Service, Preacher :

i tific internal method of ( grgument. Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist
stimi and jnvig- ‘today. The guarantee protects you.













eee i






















|
|
|
|
|
MESS r Rest CHEESE Ib, PEANUT BUTTER __ Bots.
re Sk: pecvian S's oh Guaranteed manhood, Vitality | at greatly CHEESE Tins CROWN MALT f
Rae moe en | hi i CHICKEN HADpLES "|| YORKSHIRE RELISH
, ES ° 9 * } reduc rices 2 Sw YORKSHIR LISH
oni: Foe nevis gence: Ldad’S ALG. Goes ON), peanaeetanoataty i | : anc Wouse "|| Sie éan Se
/Rev. E. W. Weekes, Minister ° . i s %» PPLE SAUCE T
: 6 . 9 2 2 > | EARS
Priuiace: uam. sevice, Al ‘Secret’ Mission am | IV SLICED APPLES ‘ SPAG. & CHEESE i
inday School; 7 pm. Service, BARBADOS BOYS ay : ” . . & CHEESE ”
. Nurse, Minister in Charge. (From Our Qwn Correspondent) Asstd. BISCUITS oo MEAT BA “
VILLAGE: 11 a m. Service, BUY NOW AND SAVE % APRICOT JUICE s PEAS & MUTTON
ig Rey. M- B. Prettysohn: 4 p.m. PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 24 Sr dk i Biscuits ; FF. SAUSAGES i:
[ M. 5, Prettyiohn. The Hon. L. Mathieu-Perez, and pene * LEMON BARLEY ASPARAGUS PA
Attorney General, left Trinidad o 2 WATER Bots. STRAWBERRIES =
SALVATION ARMY 3 ‘eeu? mission to the United + oka & C O LTD % ©. 7. ONIONS a OLIVES Rots
ETOWN CENTRAL: Kingdom on Sunday will return 2
seston es li ree malteos to the Colony in the next tw GIRLS L i. De LIMA ” $s GOLDEN ARROW RUM
Pe pe P m. Altar Service con- , ae sien Se memes. | Broad Street. % PERKINS Aa €O.. LTD.
at Cocmanaee. OO oral fas been: appointed to if} * Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4502
BLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi- act for him. } *
leeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting;

‘

LLP PLEA SACL LPO ALLL

HOW MANY SCREWS IN

? A JAR

Salvation Meeting, Preacher :
jor Gibbs.
RLTON : 11 a m. Holiness Meeting;
. Company Meeting; 7 pm. Sal-
Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne
VIEW: 11 am. Holiness Meet-
3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m.
tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieuten~
nds
IE CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m.
ation Meeting; Preacher: Sr. Major
ingsworth.
MOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Holi-





COMPETITION

For the BEST ESSAY on
“THE VALUE OF
BOYS’ & GIRLS’

Barbados
Electors



Meeting; 3 pym. Company Meeting;













p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher : ‘ CLUBS IN A r , 6
UR ROADS e

PO : ll a.m. Holiness ”
ing: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; COMMUNITY

p.m. Salvation Meeting; Preacher:

Association



Check This List and Buy Now

tenant Gunthorpe










A Ast prize of two























THIS WEEK’S POLITICAL at Greenfields, Gills Road : rs ENAMBIAY ARE W
Pirst Charth of Christ, Selentist, MEETINGS in support Mae the candi- BIB woos of tickets and *$ Corours DRY AND £ GALVANISE — DRIVE IN AN je me RADIO
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street CITY:—MONDAY 29th d of as W. 2nd prize of one book of IN OIL : N : .
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951 ature i . ; ELECTRICAL WIRE &
biect of Lesson-Sermon: PROBATION ‘ at 8.00 p.m. Miller, for the City of tickets in the Boys’ & & WHITE LEAD, @ ° FITTINGS
‘TER DEATH. BAY a Brid wn. Girls’ Club Raffle will be @ SUNFLEX KIT. WARE =
olden Text: John 5.25. ‘The hour ts ons ie ashe 8 x awarded the best two 7 veins CORR 8 MeL GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY
Ming and now is, when the dead shall Ve, WWe- Bie * Speakers: % Essays. Entries to be @ GAL par 5 HARDWARE
the voice of the Son of God: and a » ba SHEETS REQUIS OVER $5.00 ' CASH BILI
ey thai hear shall live, ST. GEORGE:__WED., 31st. Vnsaa, Se Wceate x marked - - « e GLASSWARE ° TOUAT § | ?
at 8.00 p.m, i attain 1 : >
MARKET HILL G. Batson 3|f ESSAY COMPETITION FROM NOVEMBER IST
, in support o é ]
» bp Gelting Up Mr. HA. oT : L. Small and sent in to Poliee GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
ST. JAMES: — THURS. Ist. % Thos W? Miller gf snr ng oe PHONE: :-: 4918 tet Rickett St.

COCO

‘ ht Fee! 20 Years
IGHIS “Younger
‘gating up nights, burning, sepeaaion, of

NOV at 8.00 p.m.
PORTERS FARD x All are invited
‘ %,

—<——










8 O'CLOCK
29th Oct, 1951 §

EE 5
7 LF EMO
3 SLL LLP LLE LED PEELE CELE EE

gour -
ree oa ;
ercome these ‘OV ‘ a.
ly restore vigour a)
dew Rclentific discovery + opens, BAY LAND
No matter how long you ye suffered :
is guaranteed to set you rigut,
Febivigorast your Prostate Gland and ‘
GRIFFITH



e
————
a

1 10 to 20 years younger or
Bee Get Rogena from your chemist.

SETS eee mmaenmaanesnaets * Your Hair can be
Radiant and
Dandruff-free

— all you've got to do is

LLLP LPI

FOPSSESSE SS SSS SSS OSS OSS SEOSECLES



oo

easels

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



take me home and squ-e-e-ze me!

EMERALD CLEAR SHAMPOO
IS THE SHAMPOO FOR YOU!!
On Sale at all Leading Stores



REAL
VALUES !!

You'll find our
in -:



NSO POSS DO SSOS SSCS

the BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

White Park Road, “





oGREATER , SAFETY
e LONGER WEAR

|
|

LPO LPL LLLP PPL LPP PLE
CCPL PLL ELL LPLPLPPPD LL

NOTICE







PCP EO FCF

Co gon titling,
wa >
We beg to inform our Customers that our

USEFUL
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT will be closed for

STOCK-TAKING GLASSWARE

4

;




ENAMELWARE
PYREX WARE
GLASSWARE

wo | Firestone







FES DISSSSSO GS FIED

on the following days:

SOF DEPS OSGI BSG OS DSO SFOS SID GIF OCOD









B.LUMINUM 3
KITCHEN WARE McEnoarney’s Sewice Station { Tuesday 30th October, 3 WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING - - - -
Home of: } : TUMBLERS (Plain and LEMONADE SETS
| Attracti % Wednesday 31st October, f/f Mer = wins otasar
: ttractive i jive Star Motoring $ COASTERS . ittease
{ : | Thursday 1st November } ORANGE SQUEEZERS aad pestiiah
: 1 ’ MILK JUGS ris
LET US HOOK YOUR Genuine Ford Parts : ‘ \ : ‘ ‘ MEASURING CUPS BOWLS
ORDER TO-DAY % Qur Lumber Yard, Office and vr a Store will % ai :
, ° he opened for business as usual, : AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS
Charles McEnearney Ltd. \' “ : es aes :
; eee > ¢ $ Kindly arrange your business accerdingly. :| :
‘ * BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Lid
CENTRAL EMPORIUM OFFICE 4493 PARTS DEPT 46723 $ s $13 We >
. : ‘AY Te 1% (The House for Bargains) %
(Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets) WORKSHOP 4203 NIGHT 4125 % PLAN TATIONS LTD. 3 $ NO. 16 SWAN STREET, PHONE: 2109, 44096, or 3534
a inocentenscenpooecononsegngsnoenecossosonsooecey Seososscooscocsoseeoo eseneceoneeseosaseeneposes!








_-_

aun

weer

a” aS ee a
GO ———— - —



SUNDAY, ¢ R 28, 1951
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER E
SSS



ISLAND CONSTABLE DIES SUDDENLY | Starling Prediction

In Your Horoscope



a

Se

i
j
Tr

ALLAN FORDE, an island con- gar Street, St. Michael on




le of Silver Hill, Christ Church, ber 22, the defendant in- 2 ss e
‘ idenly yesterday morning 1é man to escape and fail- ar ur 0g Your Real Life Told Free
while on his Way to Dr. E. L. Wara ing, tugged at oy — and cuffed , Would you like to know without any
P.M.O. of Christ Church him on the right cheek. , cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
A post mortem examination was | Morris denied that he cuffed IN CARLISLE BAY otc 0 pene ee pens 208

formed at 10.30 a.m. the sarne Constable Rice, I only asked b the skill of Punale Tab

t t ive the man a chance.” Sch. 7ite Wonita’ Sch. Henry D. } te test FREE the si 0 t ore,
at the Christ Church Alms- Um ‘to 8 x: syd 2 "Wallace, Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. Lady | [8dia’s most famous Astrologer, who by

use by Dr. Ward at the request Morris said Noeleen, Sch Cyril E. Smith, Sch. |] Bas built up an







. it : F » on Miry ‘aro . S ; applying the an-
of Mr. Cc. W. Rudder, Coroner of LIVINGSTONE FORDs# of Black Mex Ce ane Om Mary tows, aoe See es
District “B. Rock, St. Michael, yesterday plead- Mirk, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. Belqueen, | Useful purposes
THIEVES visited the house of ed not guilty to a charge, brought, Sch. Lydia Adina S.. ‘Sch. Molly x repute

Mrs, Louise Gill at Worthing on py the Police of larceny of a bag Jones, MV. CL. M.. Tannis, M.




the night of October 22 and took of flour, the property of James A. Moneka cat

a clock yalued at $10. Mrs. Gill pudor on October 26. S.8. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons, Capt. N

told the Police that she last saw Mr. E. A, McLeod, Police Mag- Reach, from St Lucia, Agents: Messrs.

the clock about 7.15 p.m. on Octo~ istrate of District “A” remande ee ee ace, tie. ‘

ter 22 him until Tuesday, October 20. este) *irean Pete Pie hae on, Pin anees

FOR USING indecent language Messrs A. S. Bryden & Sons ; eee

>. K. PARRDS s been me . e _nemie
SGT, K. PARRIS who has been orn Villa Road, St. Michael, on ney ae






Changes, Ligitig.




tached to the Worthing Police september 16, Theophilus Brath- i
t for over a year has been caste $e of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael, SEA WELL








M Sects ee, *hon S
«i to the District “C” was fined 15/- by His Worship Mr. te etc have i ief
for other duties This H, A. Talma yesterday. ARHIVALS — BY BWIA ~ fore For quick, sure reli
f comes into effect from The fine is to be paid in 14 days wah pata RDAY peop’ rub THERMOGENE
November 1 or 4n ¢defautt one month’s im--"'y ‘Doward. A Mendes, G Huggins, | Wold over. GEORGE MACKEY of New Medicated Rub all over
Cpl. Jones who was on traffic prisonment with hard labour F. Huggins, N. Hinkson, F. Quested, M. | York believes that Tabore must pos-




fees some sort of second-sight

s our ;
To popularise hiv system Tabore will Y chest, throat, and back




aut it the Black Rock Station, THE INQUIRY into the circum- Gvested, J. Dinie'y

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will also te transferred on Novem- ‘stances surtounding the death of saerine an send you PREE yout Astral Interprcta- It does you é intWO, . Its healing warmth relieves Las with: dew

ber 1. He will leave Black Rock Lilian Davis, a domestic of the Ivy, vor VENEZUELA: ion if you forward him your nanie

for Worthing where he will join St. Michael, has been fixed for | Manuel Barrios, Wilhelm Bhod, Maria | (Mr. gi Mie elves eee aoney'. Ways YON rub it on congestion, and breathing the Wide wae ud

Cpl. Kinch. Police Constables 313 Friday, November 2, at District Tete iotnned eee Beene ae Dio tacndy Wanted: tir Asteolaniell Werk, . ' pleasant medicinal vapour it gives &

Drayton and 458 Neblett will be “A”, The Coroner will be Mr. (iayney, Angela Rumbos, Emilia’ Pierce, | Postage etc., but send 6d in British Postal and you breathe it in! off clears nose, throat, and lungs. | single instep strap

jenving Central Station to take up C. L. Walwyn. Olga Rumbos, Hilda Ruz, Jesus Ruz, Nora | Order for stationery, testimonials ete. * gle Ps *

duties at the Worthing Station. ; Fuz, Atcide Del Conte, Mercedes Del | You — Pe eee Coreen In Green, Red, Sand ad
NOW THAT a Boys Club may Davis died suddenly while on Conte, Frank Geltz,. Pauline Geitz, | #ecuracy of his 5 you « ’ 7* ’

your affairs. Write now as this offer



her way to the General Hospital Valerie Geltz, Daryl Geltz say tot be tnede teen Madr HON: DOUBLE- ACTION : : ;
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vs at Scz “hrist after she took in sick at home on ‘yj... ‘protain, John Parker. Margaret
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foe eee B Rate a, re” om every British Council except. Bar- MADE HER HELPLESS = ss
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? MR. H. A. TALMA, Police Sees Churchill cannot affect Barbados. ’ aa
eaten See MRC Ee hi ans oon ae, FROM CODRINGTON “The Labour Party in England — ,
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rs a" Se Rainfall: .03 in, lost the election because the pco-
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28,

1951



Dr. E. E. Hatt, Barbadian
Minister Dies In U.S.A.

The Reverend erton Elliott
Hall, D.D., D.C.L., .D., Rector
Emeritus of the Church of the
Crucifixion, 149th St. and Con-
vent Ave., died Monday morning,
October 15 at St. Luke’s Hospital
after a long illness. He was 64.

An Anglo-Catholic in church-
mamship, Dr. Hall left an exem-
plary record of religious scholar-
ship and years of faithful service
to the church and community. He
took of the Parish on
Jan 12, 1936 and was in-
stiter as Rector on the feast of
the Annunciation of the Blessed
Virgin Mary, March 25, 1936, by
the Rt. Rev. Charles K. Gilbert,
D.D., acting for the Bishop of
New York.

Camal Zone and assisted at Christ
Church, Colon and St. Paul’s in
Panama. In the United States he
was general missionary to the
coloured people of the Diocese of
Lexington and Priest in charge oi
St. Andrew’s Lexington, Ky. Other
charges included, Priest in charge
of St. Mark’s Church, Plainfield,
N.J., and St. Augustine’s, Eliza-
beth, N.J., and Vicar of St. James
in Charleston, W.Va.

Besides the University of Cam-
bridge, and University of London,
in England, he held the following
degrees in the United States: B.S.,
NYU; B.D., Payne Divinity School;
M.A., NYU; D.C.L., Chicago Law
School; M.Sc., Rutgers; Litt.D.,
L-J University; Ed.D., Rutgers,
and other honorary degrees. His
publications were, “Barbados and
the West. Indian Islands,” “The
Fanama Mission,” “The Therapeu-



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tie Value of Religious Experience’
and “The Negro Wage Earner of
New Jersey.”

Dr. Hall was greatly beloved
by his Parish and was held in high
esteemed by brother clergymen
and members of the communities
where he served as a leading mis-
sionary spirit in upholding the
Word of God and the dignity of
man.

Surviving are two sons, Eugene
E., and Keith W. Hall; three
brothers, Dr. Déentam D. Hall of
Roxbury, Mass,; Clement C. Hall,
Civil Engineer in the State De«
partment, Albany, N.Y.; and
Lavington A. Hall of Barbados
B.W.l. Also two sisters, Mrs
Victor W. Taylor and Millicent H.
Miller of Barbados, Jetiny Mosby

was his loyal secretary who
nursed him through his long
illness .

The body was taken into thd
Church of the Crucifixion at 1 p.m.
on Wednesday 17th October there-
by lying in state until the funeral,
During this time many were abie
to go and look at the body.

On Thursday 18th October at
8 p.m. the Church was packed to
capacity for the Offices of the
Dead with Father Dayson in
charge.

The Burial Office and Requiem
Mass was held on Friday, October
19th at 10 am. The Bishop of
New York, The Right Rev. Horace
W. B. Donegan, D.D., assisted by
the Suffragen Bishop, The Righi

Rev.. Charles F. Boynton cci-
duct the Service; after which
the large Funeral Procession,

under Police escort, continued to
Flushing Cemetery where Bishop
Boynton committed the body.

























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112 m.p.h. With Campbell In Bluebird "°”

...it was out of this worid. We seemed to be neither in
the air‘ nor on the water
By BASIL. CARDEW



CONISTON.

AM a bit sore—mostly round

the ribs and in the back.
My forehead has a deep red
ridge where flying spray hit my
goggles with the force of airgun
pettets,

I have been skidding over the
waters of Lake at
nearly two miles a minute—112.5
miles an hour.

Object’ To “road-test” with
Donald Campbdall the, £60,000
fpeedboat Bluebird with which
he hopes to win the American-
held world record. My point-by-

| point check:—

Point No. 1; Comfori?—it does
not exist. The cockpit seat is
unsprung, and the back of the
seat delivers a seriés of elephant
kicks,

Point No, 2: Acceleration?—
we reached 100 miles an hour

{in a quarter of a mile,

Point No. 3; Quiet-running?—
shall be deaf, so Leo Villa,
Campbell's brilliant mechanic

| tells me, for at least ‘wo days.
|“What can you expect,” he said,

“when you have a 2.400 hp, en-
gine roaring its head off only a

foot from the back of your
neck?”
All morning Leo Villa —

you remember, he was Sir Mal-

colm Campbell’s mechanic for
28 years—was fitting the new
propeller shaft we brought up

with us from London in the car.

Campbell and Villa made two
experimental runs, disappegring
in a mighty scream of noise into
the autumn mountain mist. Then

jcame my turn,

My Orders

Y 6 a.m. the compressed air
had been pum, into the
engine for starting, Campbell had
taken his plaeé in the driver's
cockpit, and I ¢limbed into the
starboard mechanic’s seat abreast
of him inthe 11 ft.-wide speed-
boat,
Villa had given me my orders.
I had to pump the compressed



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I was sitting with my legs in

a semi-lying position and my
thick, steel-braced life jacket
was pressing on my ribs, After
two false starts the 12-cylinder

Rolls-Royce engine—beloved by

* sustained

the late Sir Malcolm—bellowed
like a giant,

Then Bluebird just danced
away. In quicker time than I]

could write this paragraph, the

skims—at speed,

water and we were planing on
no more than eight square inches
of step on either side.

ONE HUNDRED MILES AN
HOUR—it was an_ experience
quite’ out of this world. We
seemed to be neither inthe air
nor on the waiter.

As the craft went faster still
it was like half-flying—like that
but helpless moment
jus: before you touch down—~
half-skating and madly skidding.
It is this skidding effect I think

“I envied Campbell—he could CLING...'













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Bluebird rose on to two small , 48 we skimmed past the at-
steps beneath the hull. For the ‘dant launch I edged my gog-

rest there was daylight between

the water and ‘the boat. fpray rixing 40 feet.

gled head round to see our tail of

T N the middle of the deep lake

Smack !

waters—how dark and cold

pe T 60 Miles an hour she begat they looked this October days

fo ‘porpoise, only

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slightly Bluebird hit what felt like Atlafi+
they were

only a boat’s wake.
luebird’s nose smacked
breathlessly up and down and

stuttered blows on my back like
a padded road hammer,

How I envied Campbell his
wheel to steady him. It’s curious
thet one loves fast driving a lot
more if one is actually driving.

I noted Campbell's touch on the
wheel—sensitive as a finger-hold
on fragile china,

Up and’ down the four-mile
lake we reced turning in sharp
circles at 60 miles an hour, the
great engine gulping fuel at three
gallons a minute.

Then Campbell eased his foot
the accellerator slowed down,
and with a final—it seemed «l-
most resen dul —~ bellow from the
engine switched off, The high
white spume chased and caught
us. Then we stopped in contras.-
ing silence of what.in our deaf-
ness seemed like silence, I

Our run had lasted only four |
minutes—uncomfortable exciting |
and for me, exhausting minutes

The Hard Way |

S they towed us back to the |
piernead, Donald from the
other side of the boat called out: |
“That was cruising old fellow,
but I suppose you can count the
people who have travelled more |
than 100 miles an hour on water
in this country on your two hands,

“Our job” he said “is to get
her up to 165 miles an hour.”

A final word about his bid.
The 30-year-old son of Sir Mal-
colm Campbell is trying the hard
way, learning by expensive ex-
perience to make Bluebird again
a world-beater,

He has spent £15,000 of his

money pn the spaedboai',

and with Villa most of his waking
hours for three years,

Tf toughness and /determina~
tion still, count in these world
bids then the record we will call

PAGE ELEVEN



Many Clutter-words’
Do You Use?

ASKS DANIEL GEORGE — regard to; gs far as | am concern-

IF with ears cocked und eyes ed; of course; all things considered

peeled, you detect an error in an-
other person’s speech or writing,
don't allow yourself to feel a glow
of selfrighteousness.

Ordinary, spontaneous conver-
sation, when reported verbatim
(word for word), is revealed as a
muddle of incomplete or interfup-
ted sentences.

Impassioned public speeches.
when not written beforehand and
learned by heart or unashamedly
read aloud, are inevitably full of
grammatical errors and faults of
construction.

The best speeches are those
which have the ring of sincerity.
If you hear a candidate declare:
“Freedom and liberty is what we
want,” don’t feel distressed and
say to yourself: “Huh, he seems
to think freedom and liberty are
different things. And, anyhow, he
ought to have
what we want.’

Similarly, an author may be
forgiven a slip or two. But if he
regularly falls into errors he Will
not be worth reading.

”

In Any Case...

OUR spontaneous, everyday
speech is — inevitably and excus-
ably —- littered with superfluous
words. Because we have not pre-
pared what we are going to say,
we are thinking as we speak,
Therefore we have recourse to
phrases like “sort of” and “what
I mean to say.”

Writing, also, is cluttered up
with unnecessary padding . Un-
necessary’? Sometimes the writer
thinks it necessary. He may be
trying to communicate a mood,

But assuming that he has a
plain communication to make, he
will find, if he looks, that he con
dispense with many
words and phrases.

—the omission of such phrases will
usually do nothing to impair clar-
ity

Nevertheless in any event, tak-
ing a broad view, as Mr aé I am
in a position to judg@ bearing in
mind the prevailing “conditions it
is, as a matter of fact, desirable,
cr at any rate useful, perhaps, in
many cases, to have a Stock of
woolly phrases for conffsing the
issue, should the oeeasion arise.

But I don’t like having them
worked off on me.

Do You Differ ?

YOU aad I may fail to agree
and I shall conclude that your
peint of view is different from
mine—especially if you tell me
that Il ought to have written
“different te mine.”

My preference is for forms of
language established by . good

said ‘are,’ not ‘is Usage.

Authough you can quote eae
able authorities for “different to,”
I shall hold to my opinion that it
is customary and thertfore proper
nowadays to use “different from.”

—L.E.S

T'dad’s 1952 Budget
To Go Before
Leg. Co.

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 24
Trinidad’s 1952 $86,000,000
Budget will go before the Legisla-
tive Council's Committee on Esti-
mates early next month. This will
be in accordance with the Legis-
lative Councjl’s Standing Orders
which state that the first meeting



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PAGE TWELVE



FARM AND KEEPING A DOG ONE-DRINK

GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

Care Of Growing Plants

wWe are dealing now with seed-
iiMas wilicn have been transplant-
unpordne vegetaoies as cabbages,
CauiMvuwers diag tomatoes more
particulariy, which are almost

aways transplantea from seed box
or nursery either in one stage. or
two as explained in previous notes.
At this juncture, we have to keep
in mind that in addition to yield,
quatity, including succulence and
palatability, is not likely to be
obtained where plants are subjwt
to setbacks of any kind. If.a good
soil medium has been provided by
adequate tillage and conditioning,
we cannot afford to neglect water-
ing, fertilizing, weeding, surface
cultivation and mulching. It is
advisable, about two weeks after
the plants have established them-
selves in their final setting, to give
an application of quick acting fer-
tilizer,

Where a liberal amount of rotted
dung or good quality compost has
been incorporated in the beds be-
forchand, sulphate of ammonia or
nitrate of soda—about a good tea~
spoonful stirred in the soil around
the plant—constitutes a satisfac-
tory dose; do not overdo such an-
plications at this stage. Repeat if
growth conditions justify three or
four weeks later. Where organic
manure has been in short supply,
a level tablespoonful of the fer-
tilizer known as V.G.M. locally is
suggested. The application may be
repeated about four weeks after
the first:

Many’ gardeners find periodic
applications o? water in which
horse or similar manure has been
steeped an excellent practice. The
essential thing is to maintain vig~
orous growth until fruiting or
heading starts. Careful observation
during the growing period is
important and no advice is as
€0Ood as the gardener’s eye
and judgment once a little

exveric¢nce is gained Keep the
beds free of weeds and never
allow the surface to develop a
crust. Mulching with dry grass,
leaves or any spare compost will
keep the soil cool and maintain
a satisfactory moisture relation-
ship between plant and environ-
ment. Finally, keep a sharp
watch for the appearance of
pests. The most destructive of
these is the cabbage caterpillar
which also attacks cauliflower.
The yellow. egg clusters of the
adult butterfly are usuaily de-
posited near the leaf margins
(back or front) and, if not des-
troyed at this stage, wiil hatch

into swarms oi ceterpillars; these
are greedy” feeders causing con-
siderable defoliation as they de-
velop. Large, commercial gar-
dens may have to resort to spray-
ing and the advice of ‘he Agri-
culture Department should be
promptiy sought. Neglect of pests
of this sort can be fatal to gar-
dening efforts.

Quio
Test your memory; try to an-
swer, to your own satisfaction,

the following based on informa
tion which has appeared in this
column:
1. What is your
ideal soil?
2. Name some beneficial agen-
cies in the soil

idea of an

3. What are the objects of
drainage?

4 Can you define a weed?

5 How are the main classes

of foods grouped?

Why are pigeon peas, yams
and Indian corn’ valuable
crops locally?

Name some important mem-
bers of the squash family
and indicate any peculiar
feature of one of them.

a

8. What do we mean by ‘Mys-
teries of the Garden’?

9. Distinguish between com-
post and fertilizer.

10. What is ‘pricking off’?

11. How many kinds of mulch-

es are there and

explain
how they function? "

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS

The Garden

There is no need to advise ithe
experienced gardener as to. what
annuals do well from No ‘ember
to June; This ‘seasonal planting
is an old game to them and they
know all the tricks only too well.
But they are beginners wh
not so wise, and for the ol
for the strangers to our »
@ list of these plants may be use-
ful, and, here it is. All of the
following—seeds may be planted
at this time of the year with
every hope of success.

Petunia, Snapdragon, Salvia
‘the red; blue and white) Ver-
bena, Gaillardia, Queen “Ann's
Lace, Ageratum, Calliopsis, Pen-
tas, Candytuft, Carnation, Bach-
elor Buttons, Yellow Pen Nas-
turtiums,) Phlox, Cosmos, Dian-
thus, ‘Sunflower, Marigold,
Dahlia.

As has been mentioned before
many, people begin to prepare
their seed-boxes and start. the
business | of sowing seeds this
month (October). But there are
others who are not so prompt, and
who -wait until January, February
or even March to sow their seeds.
March however is the latest that
this jcb should be done as later
than this there is the risk of run-
ning into heavy rains before there
is even time to enjoy the flowers.

Most annual seeds will spring
from three to eight days, after
sowing. But the length of time
from sowing to flowering varies
with different plants. Progress de-
pends too on a variety of condi-
tions such as soil. district, treat-
ment ete., so any times given here
can only be approximate. How-

id
lores





oo

In October

ever, a table of approximate times
is a useful guide, and a help in
judging whether the various plants
are progressing as they should.
The following table is taken
from that most useful little garden

book, “Gardening in Barbados for
Amateurs.”

Period Of Time From Sowing
To Flowering

Snapdragon ......, 8 weeks
Ce eek 6 weeks
Yeuow bea ....,,, . weeks
Bachelor's Button ., 5 weeks
Candytuft ........ 9 weeks
PR eS ao 12 weeks
PON gia aru les ok g 10 weeks
BPI. iies e's 7 weeks
Geranium ......... 12 weeks
OM Sy ck cbaluee ns 12 weeks
AIOE e's ova 6 weeks
Nasturtium ...,.... 12 weeks

This table will be found of great
value where a bed is planted with
several different kinds of plants
which are planned to flower at
the same time. By consulting the
table, seeds can be sown at differ-
ent times so that the flowering
period of al} coincides.

For instance suppose a bed of
Snapdragon, Candytuft and Bal-
sam was planned. The Candytuft
seeds should be sown one week,
and a week later, the Snapdragon
seeds should be sown, while the
Balsam seeds need not be sown
until two weeks after the Snan-
dragon. In this way, the whole
bed should be in bloom at the
same time. Balsam seeds by the

way can be

ground.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



(By DR. SUMNER MOORE)

During the next few weeks you
will see in this paper illustrations
of various pure bred dogs of
different breeds. It would be, in
my opinion, useless to show
pictures of all the existing breeds
and so a selection has been made
ef those which are considered to
be the mosi suitable for keeping
as pets or working dogs in this
part of the world,. No doubt
some will say “why was not the
so-and-so breed shown” to those
I must say, what has been shown
is not intended to be a closed list,
for if some unmentioned breed
is introduced to Barbados and
does well so much the better.

As I see the dog situation here
I have formed the opinion that,
while there are undoubtedly many
dog levers there are not enough
amongst these who have seriously
thought of establishing any par-
ticular breed and taking pride in
producing something worth while.
Good dogs have been imported,
but, after a generation or two,
mongrel blood has crept in to the
strain or improper breeding has
been allowed to take place with
the result the strain has been
ruined,

Not all dog lovers have the time
cr inclination to breed nor do they
possess the knowledge but I am
sure there must be some who
though probably inexperienced
would like to take up this mest
interesting hobby and by so doing
build up a centre from which good
animals could be obtained of
whatever breed they specialize in.

At present the greatest deterrent
to not only the breeding of good
dcgs but also the keeping of tnose
as pets, is the enormous’ number
of diseased canine wrecks which
are permitted by the authorities
to roam this island. Until this,
serious menace is eradicated by
the enforcement of correct licens-
ing and the collecting and destroy-
ing all unlicensed dogs, I see very
little future for the introduction
of good dogs into Barbados. Why
numberless stray and diseased
cogs and their progeny should be
permitted to infest the towns,
villages and country side doing
untold harm annoying people by
night ‘and day and spreading filth
and disease, is beyond my com-
prehension,

I refuse to believe the Govern-,
ment: will continue to permit this;
disgrace and so I propose, from
time to time, to give the true dog
lovers a little friendly advice on
how to get the best out of their
pets.

Before giving this general
advice I think it would be well te
consider the choice of the puppy



Died: Barbadian-Born.
Dental Surgeon.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 24
Barbados - born Dr. Joseph
Stewart Callender, dental surgeon
who spent many years as a resident

sown straight into the of San Fernando, died at the age} +

of 71 last Saturday.







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or dog. This should not
present such a difficult pro’ lem
for, due to the small pure bred
eanine population, there are, at
present, not many breeds to choose
from. I think it always wise to
relate your choice to your mode
of life and your surroundings, For
example, if you are a busy person
with little free time ana poor
facilities for exercising your dog,
don’t choose a large dog whicar
reeds lots of hard exercise but
be satisfied with a small breed
such as a terrier which can be
kept quite fit with a shert walk
and a good game with a ball in
the garden. When it comes to the
actual choice of the animal be it
pup or older dog always choose
the one with the darkest, clearest
and _ steadiest eye. Tne eyes
should be spaced well apart; teeth
clean and unstained: and they
should articulate correctly, av.id
undershot jaws. The neck should
be medium sized, the back strong
with no sagging, paws short and
well closed, legs straight, back
legs with strong long muscles and
in the larger breeds very par-
ticular attention should be paid
te the deformity of cow hocks.
The head should be broad with
good space for brains avoid the
narrow constricted type of head.
Most important are the following
—perfect eye-sight, ears and nose
When buying a pup look for the
liveliest one in the litter, waten
them feeding and go for the one
which wags its tail and not tne
‘one which feeds with its tail
between its legs.

Rememter bitches are usually
steadier and more faithful than
dogs and have better noses. The

fact that she comes on heat twice
a year need not be a source of
trouble provided you will take my
advice and provide her with a
kennel and run where she ‘can
be safely kept from being mated
by the mongrels in the distrit.












Obtainable. af 5%





FITTED TO
YOUR
EQUIPMENT

OCTOBER 28.

SUNDAY.



DRIVERS

By a DOCTOR who has conducted
a series of interes ing tests

By JOSEPH GARRITY

SEVERE tests which included
‘reversing on a seven-inch wide
plank” have been carried out on
$7 expert motorists in Sweden
to test their reactions to alcohol.

Dr. Leonard of
Sweden's Caroline Ins.itute or-
ganised the experiment. The 37
drivers had to

DRIVE AT SPEED OUT
OF L-SHAPED GARAGE-
WAYS;

Steer in confined spaces, and
brake and start in deep sand.

Their powers of concentration
and judgment were carefully
studied. Then they were split into
two groups— drinkers and tee-
to.allers. >

Drinks were served to the
drinkers and the tests’ were re-
sumed over the same course, all
drivers being “apparently sober”.

ON THE SECOND RUN THE

THE DRINKERS WERE SLOW

BUT THE TEETOTALLERS

WERE 20 PER CENT. MORE

SUCCESSFUL THAN ON

THE FIRST ATTEMPT.

Dr. Goldberg reports that the
drinkers suffered from over-con-
fidence, inferior judgment, and
poor concentration.

One of them was unaware he

had knocked down a row of
marking poles, another did not
know his car had slipped off the
seven-inch plank,

A third became *o furious at
his failure to back on to the plank
that he made 15 attempts without
even changing his methods.

After analysing individual
times and faults Dr. Goldberg
came to the conclusion that

“even a small amount of
alcohol caused a deterioration
of between 25 and 30 per cent.
in the driving performance of
expert drivers.”

The Swedish experiment con-
firmed experiments made in Bri.-
ain by Dr. H. M.‘Vernon, an ad-
viser to the National Institute of
Industrial Psychology.

Vernon's researches proved
that some motorists could become
dangerous drivers af.er drinking
only one half-glass of mild beer.

Small doses of alcohol, he found,
not only impaired judgment and
concentration but produced
slower physical responses of the
eyes, hands, and fe@t.

THE SWEDISH AND BRIT-
ISH TESTS ALSO PROVED
THAT AFTER ONE OR TWO
DRINKS A DRIVER'S VISION
DETERIORATED BY AS
MUCH AS 32 PER CENT.



4

- LONE STAR GARAGE,—St. James
H. JASON JONES,—Service Station
COURTESY GARAGE

CITY GARAGE,—Distributors.




“Alcohol,” said Dr. Goldberg,
“has the same effect on vision as
driving with sunglasses in twi-
light or darkness.”

Although the drivers in these
tests were proved to be a road
menace they were safe from the
law,

They suffered no __ slurred
Speech, unsteady gait, or other
signs of intoxication on whick the
police could base a charge.

Dr. J. Arthur Gorsky, Metro-
politan Police surgeon, in a paper
on alcohol’s relation to accidents
says that ‘the first effect of ¢lco-
hol, and the effect of the smallest
doses, is upon the highest func-
tions of the brain.

This infuses the individual with
a temporary happiness and soci-
ability but leads to an impair-





ment of judgment, concentration,
self-criticism, and the power of
estimating risks

The scientific facts, says Dr.
Gorsky present “a serious oD-
jection to the consumption of
alcohol, even in small amoun’s,

by anyone who is to drive a car.”
The drink - improves - driving
theory is exploded by a bs
report on accidents, which
states:—

“Even where there is Iv
question of drunkenness, a!

{
small quantity of alcohol js for |

many drivers most dangerous. }
“It is essential that these}
drivers and the public should;

realise that ‘under the influence
of drink’ does not necessarily |
mean intoxication in the ardin =|
ary sense, but that driving skill|
is ‘affected long before a i
is consciously under the influ-|
ence of alcohol.”

How soon after taking a
drink is it safe to drive? —
No matter what quantity is

imbibed the body cannot elimin-
ate alcohol at-a faster rate than|
10 c.c. per hour. This means that |
the effects of one large whisky
will not wear off completely un-
til three hours after it has been
swallowed.

The period is corresponding!y
longer for each drink—14} hours
after-drinking, half a bottle of
whisky.

Some countries have tackled
the problem by forbidding motor-
ists to drink while driving. In
Norway it is illegal to sell becr
to motorists.

|
In Madras, India where prohi-|
bition is in forge, there were 7}
arrests for drunken driving in|
the last recorded year,

—L.E.

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special ingredients of BUCKFAST

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increase your energy, start taking Phyllosan
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 238,



Isn’t It Curious —says ANNE EDWARDS

1951

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

NOW is the time—now is the hour

PAGE THIRTEEN



| Man About Town

N. E. Wilson’s brisk pacer to help |

gral

Sain > maatlaae Y
HOW THE WOMAN YOU } 4 Rn he Ney, most out of the | You pull tae. N. E. Wilson
oe Fs ee iliman nx, Whether it be the|& Co, are ering to every pur-
WANT TO LOOK LIKE IS —. Convertible or Estate Car, | chaser of $15 bo ae a 1/10th
s aan ‘ @ prices are moving, and mov-| Share in a book of ten B.T.C
SO OFTEN AROUND THE ing UP! But not at Cole's Garage |Sweepstake Tickets, New mer-
AGE OF 25 as yet, The very recent shipment| chandaise has Pe! arriv Is- ;
came infat the old figure and gives | !and Cotton rs—
A GIRL with that flawless kind you (always a potential Minx} Bathing Suits, all at most attrac-
of elegance that takes a woman's | bent te aw to ood ba ao tC nents
breath away slid into London last Beas re ears | & 4 ; :
week and made everyone else one and you'll | 5ee you at the starting gate.

seem a little shabbier.

JACKIE CRAVEN is an Englis!:
girl who looks everything a
Frenchman imagines a well-bred
Englishwoman to be and ,who
models some of the costliest and



_ hurry example,
; there's oply ape Convertible Teft.

THE Singer Academ:
right uby of the James ira
& Co, Tidy Ba on McGregor

O! WON'T this just swipe th:
hide out of the ball park-gad, Sir
correction hit the leather fo
3ix. Permit me to introduce (oper
ul escape doors, hatehes anc

, 7 St. is beautifully 1

a a in Paris—a girl job on hand. And hat, deer reads dre DEMBRARA [ERARA PRUIT CURED
who hee ae So an oe er, is t@ teach you in a course of |RUM. O.K., hold back til! I teli
separates “model girl glamour 18 lessons everything from the : a

from fabulous elegance, a girl who
can help to explain why it is that
the kind of woman other women
admire is so often 35,

“lve done all the model jabs,”
she said, “When I was 16 I was
the open-air girl always standing

drafting of a basie pattern to the
| making of anything you may wish
to wear. The Singer method makes
you independent—-no need to pur-
chase patterns. You're trained to
make your own as a basis for all
others, And it completely elimin-



you—this rum is from the fam-
ous name of Booker’s in BG.
established ‘way back in 1833.
Chis fruit cured rum is a hase for
the ‘genuine’ Demerara Swizzle
und is becoming available through
Hotels and Clubs. Distributors are

on a breakwater with si ates the trials of self-fitting. W. A. Medford & Co., and Han
strands of hair blowing across my i ° . . ‘hell, Larson & Co.
eyes. |. OH HO, who have we here? ° s

“Then I modelled 14s, 11d. hats.
(Look straight into the camera,
please, and smile with the eyes.’)

“In New York I was a model
for Before and After Slimming
Courses. (I had @ fatten up on
ice cream sodas for three days to
get the Before part of the job.)

eee Seca er ee BOURJOIS
d s a can re- i ine, Rec
member, (‘Shoulders back and zingle tingle. nati s Fir and White Pine, Rev

take a deep breath.’)

“In Paris I worked for Jacques
Fath and learned that the kind of
perfection they expect from a star
minneguin is a technique.’,

| None other than seintillating Dor-
othy Gray with her 8- map routine
for perfect skin care. nthe
beautitul counter in Collins Ltd.?
Drop over and have a chat with
Mrs, Chandler who will explain
10w Dorothy Gray Creams cleanse
stimulate and nourish the — skin

Colognes
are coming in for Christmas (Col-
}lins have a splendid array of
| Gifts) and right now you'll see the
| clever Flexible bottles to spray
| where you will,

I SEE again the tall, tall sticks
and head the ery; “Timber !” and
follow the long tow across from
Vancouver Island when the Lum-
ber is finally stacked aboard a
freighter Caribbean bound, head
ing for Barbados — for N. B.
Howell & Co. Right now this

Cedar Shingles and many mo
types of wood, The busy Hard-
ware Store an unusuall)
attractive store of this kind, i
fully stocked with English and

G.B.I
FACE POWDER * ROUGE * LIPSTICK °

VANISHING

GREAM :

essence of P

aris after dark

By



TALC + COLD CREAM

BRILLIANTINE:

HAIR CREAM

i ¢ ee * Canadian Paints and every other
* t age of the tecanique is THICK lush rolls of earpeting— | building requirement. | ee eee —————~ —
es e + sivpler about mmm! tropies or not-—I stilf drool . ’ ,
. runny wee ae less at the sight. So will you, in Cave| THIS [S THE neatest job im
one gs, no clips or necklaces. Shepherd & Co. Lid. are beautiful | aginable — it’s the B.S.A. 125 c.«
ne after two weeks watching French Rugs (fri ) with aldisplayed by Redman & Taylor's
what the cther girls wore—I velvety pile. Manufactured of Silk| Gara ge Ltd Extraordinar ls
pulled off the roses and bows and Wool they're Moth Proof and . B ae

from my dresses,



offered in Turkey Red, Beige and

powerful, the B.S.A. ‘Bantam’ can







2 To reverse the British ideas 2 . White grounds, The new English | Ulse along for as long as you | L
of make-up. SY iia! : : : arrivals are Gaaatiee— ta hoteteers wish at 40 mp.h. This little ustrous ?
INSTEAD of a lot on the lips , ee nae pets and rugs in a variety of col- | machine has economy running |
and none on the eyes, wear a lot JACKIE CRAVEN—the giri who illustrates the headiine, hc ve ours and patterns. The names are |™8ht through it. With a two (Naturally! Not even the most
on the eyes (tick black line of ~ondon Express Servi familiar; Axminster Rugs and, "troke engine all that’s needed i expensive nail polish givesa finer
kohl along the lashes) and very “Most people think the same small mouth and dark lise around _ It’s a technique that—more than} Tansmere Tufted Rugs — they ke it go is the scent of gas lustre to your nails than CUTEX.
much less lipstick. face will do—whatever you're the edge of the lips (eyebrow face or figure or fashionable | measure, incidentally, up to|]-i8ht, easy to handle with perfect .
INSTEAD of weaing a rosy wearing. But you can’t get away pencil) under the 1 pstick.” clothes—neeos time to aequire and | 9’ x J2’, | Gad holding capabilities resulting | Only Cutex contains the
make-up beeause you are pale, with those fabulous glittering 4 To walk to fit the dress, “If courage to carry off. And if a girl ° . . {com the telescopic forks, tho wonderful, new ingredient
use a eamellia-coloured founda- cyening gowns unless you put on you have a ‘feel’ for fashion,” says starts learning from the cradle, it THIS Dry Goods Store that fre-|*Mantam’ is really an attractive Enamelon. It makes your

nails retain their lustre for
days and days. No chipping,
no peeling, no fading.

t.on and lock paler.
are wearing,

takes her about 35 years—and/Guently has everything and AL-/ moter-cycle.
that’s only if she’s a quick learner,| WAYS has remarkable value con- : . ‘
opener np nremnenene teehee tinues to figure in the news. It | XMAS TREE decorations at

u make-up to match—in Paris Jackie. “the dress itself decides
now that means the doe eye look how you should walk in it,”



(By BEVERLY BAXTER)

LET us forget the election,
Persia, and Egypt for a moment
and contemplate the sad end of
a perfect marriage.

Billy Rose, the famous Broad-
way columnist and night club
proprietor, has parted from his
Eleanor, whe began as an ath-
lete and ended up as the ideal
wie,

They were in London last year
and their tender consideration
for each other was like Words-
worth on a cloudless summer day.

Culture Collapsed

THE trouble with ideal mar-
riages is that they do not last.

Walter Wanger and the lovely
Justine Johnstone were another
famous American couple whose
mutual and visible devotion to
each other was a reproach to the
rest of us,

They came to live in Londan
for a while and Justine went for
culture in a big way.

Perhaps that was the trouble.
At any rate they parted and
Walter married Joan Bennett,
which you will agree was not
without an element of compensa-
tion.

Dr. JOHNSON (no relation to
Justine) uttered a profound truth
when he said that no man likes
to live under the eye of perpetual
disapprobation. But the reverse
is equally true.

The very words “and they
lived happily ever afterwards”
have a cloying dulness about

them which would deceive only
the very young.

There is nothing more monoto-
nous than living in a climate where
one fine day succeeds another.

Two In Harmony
YET having made my case I
must now partially demolish it.

Long

Marriage:

riage does exist then I would
nominate Sir Lewis Casson and
Dame Sybil Throndyke for the
Dunmow Flitch,

They are so tuned to each other
so understanding and devoted,
that even when they argue it is
just for mental exercise,

ONE Saturday night in the war
I invited them to my house for
supper.

It was a dark, dreary night with
a heavy mist added to the black~
out. They were playing at differ-

ent theatres, and Sir Lewis ar-
rived first.

Twenty minutes passed and
there was still no sign of the

Dame, but we sat talking. Then
suddenly he said: “There's
Sybil.”

THERE had been no sound, but
he walked out to the street and
shouted his wife’s name.

Far off from the mist came her
voice,

She was a long way down the
terrace and we went to meet hey. |
It would have been so gentle. He |
sensed her presence and that she
needed him. }

But If My Wite Were Ill?

PERHAPS the truest thing ever |
said about marriage was by Ber-|
nard Shaw, who knew precious |
little about the subject. |

In oné of his plays a bishop
has a flirtation with a seductive
woman who wants to steal him
from his wife. Finally she asks
the bishop if he loves her, |

“Certainly I do,” he answer- |

ed, “but if my wife were ill

Live the I mperfect

It Lasts !

boiled
hesitate

IT
a

oit
for

having you in
would not
moment.”
Those are not the exact words,
but they will do. Long live the
imperfect marriage, for it is the
only kind that lasts.

Ustinov The Prophet

NO one will deny that Peter
Ustinov is a remarkable young
man. After taking part with him
on a Brains Trust we adjourned
for refreshment and Ustinov pro-
ceeded to give us an imitation of
J. B. Priestley which was both
penetrating and uproariously
funny.

BUT this week he has broken
out in a new direction, Writing
as a man with Russian blood in
his veins, he has shed a new light
on the Bear that walks like 4
man.



“If Russia has her Oliver |
Cromwell at the moment,” he |
declares, “believe in her ability |

io survive as we did, and U,
God willing, she manages to
blossom into @ liberal era

of
her own aecord, it will happen |
a hundred years earlier than if

Chase's off Swan and James Ste.
on Busby's—ph. 3398. This time
the accent is on Mercerised Lim.
brie, This light Cotton Fabric ii |
offered in 10 designs—right now
it’s being unpacked. So, too, are
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washing and in Tots of colours,
Chase’s, of course, have an ex-

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another destructive war makes | tremely wide range of haberdash- | °Verything you'll require soon !

her fall back on her ancient |
traditions of blind patriotism,
and heroism in defence of soil.” |

After Stalin

WHEN I read these words my |
mind went back to a talk I had)

with a West German politician)

whom I met in Austria,

“No dictator is ever follewed
another dictator,” he said, “an
Stalin is an ola man.

“] predict tnat after Stalin’
death there will be a show, -
ful, but steady move towards
some form of liberalisation.”
Words . . , words’; . . words,

Yet I find them more encourag-
ing than the fatalistic coneeption
that the issue can only be re-
solved by a third world war,

ery as well as to

et and washing |
soaps,

+ a
HERE'S a real slick tip for the |

coming Races—-put your money on |
GOLDEN | OPPORTUNITY. ” its |

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.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Who Will Bring You

TO-DAY YOU SEE on these
pages just a few of the horses
and men who may or may nét
play a prominent part in the Bar-
bados Turf Club meeting which
operys on Saturday next Novem-
ber 3. The first prize in the Big
Sweep is expected to be around
$30,000 and who knows to-day
you may be looking at the horse
who will gain the mos: points at

the meeting and whose’ name
will eventually be drawn out
of the envelope on which is

written the lucky number
have drawn.

The sweepstake at this meeting
will be, undoubtedly, the biggest
ever sold for a November fixture.
On the entry list are seventy-
two horses, another record for
this time of the year. Already the
elimination list has begun how-

you



JUST BY CHANCE: This half-bred from B.G. recently enjoyed
a good meeting in that country and placed many times as well as
He is the first visitor from B.G. to Barbados in a long while.





A Racing Feature
By Bookie

ever, and before.the meeting is
through it can be expected that
many more will not see i. to the
bitter end, In fact a few more
may drop out even before it
gtarts. Which of these will you
draw? One that never leaves the
stall or one who goes right
through the meeting withgut
gaining a point. | know a man
who once drew seven horses in
the big sweep and that was at a
meeting when a total of 40 horses
was considered large. Surely
having drawn more than a sixth
of the total number racing he was
entitled to expect that the grand
prize would come his way. But
he never get in the first ten. Poor
fellow!

MY SHILLING WON

On the other hand I know of
a genfleman who drew one horse

with a single ticket that he
bought for two shillings and
ended up with over $16,000.

That’s the other side of the pic-
ture which most of us only hear
about. Yetit is the side which
keeps us buying and hoping. For
myself I can say that the only
time I have ever won a prize in
a sweep was On a day that I
went to the races with a shilling

in my pocket and took a hraX4

share in a Field Sweep with a
friend. What a shilling! What a
spree!

Those of us who like to bet can
also have a peek

people and horses whom
will be most concerned
when

.



DIM VIEW: A bay filly by Panoramo, a sire noted for speed as
well as producing fast horses, she is one of a string of tree owned by
Mr, Teddy Jones well known proprietor of the Green Dragon Chinese

Restaurant.

Dim View will be making her debut to the racing public

in the West Indies and her first race will be the Ma'den Stakes in
which she is due to take on ten other competitors. The Maiden Stakes
always arouses great interest at any race meeting and speculation has
never been more brief than it is to-day over this particular race.
Others with good chances include nearly every other entrant with the
exception of Test Match who is reported suffering from sore shins.
Can Dim View do it? That will be one of the problems punters must

solve next Saturday.



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e
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l

to-day ata
cross section of a few of those
they
with
they go to the betting
booth. It all depends on the sys-



tem you use. Here one can see
Owners, trainers, jockeys, grooms
and horses all represented

If you are one of those who
follow particular stables then
perhaps the Jones string is the
one you are looking for. On these
pages you see Mr. Teddy Jones
as he posed for our cameraman
at the paddock one afternoon last
week. He has three horses en-
tered in his name at this meeting
and they all have reasonably
good chances of success. Most
prominent is Red Cheeks an im-
ported filly who should do well
in the B and A class races, while
another imported Dim View is
more or less unknown but is bred
for speed and-may do well in
the C class races for Maiden-.
His third is Vanguard whom a
few people have judged to be in
better shape than he was before.
I doen't doubt them but his bet-
ter shape may not be good
enough. That is left up to vou to
judge. If you like the stable do
not ‘let me put you off.

THE ROCK STRING

Others who follow the stables
of certain trainers may want to
go along with Mr. S, J. Rock.
One of the oldest in the game in
Barbados Mr. Rock’s stable is not
very large for the November
meeting. In fact it numbers only
two. But I think I can say that
quite a lot of Mr. Rock’s past
successes have been gained at
November meetings. Thore I re-
member best of all were chalked
up by that great mare Linseed
when ‘she defeated Free Fun
among others and came back on
the second day to gain further
glory by winning again,

What better omen could there
be then than the fact that Mr. Rock
has a son of the same mare under
his dare who will be racing at this
meeting. A two-year-old by O.T.C.
he has been given the name of
Seedling and although on the
backward side he has shaped up
auite a lot in the last few weeks.
Entered in the Trumpeter Cup he
may find a few of his more for-
ward contemporaries too much for
him as the meeting opens. But by
the following week and the week
after that he may be heard from.
One thing worth mentioning about
him is that he is one of those two-
year-olds who is sweating nicely.
Ordinarily I would not mention
this but this year quite a number
of our two-year-old crop seemed
to be plagued with this malady
and I should think it best to stick
to the sweaters.

Next we have the jockeys. Of
course I should imagine that all
those who bet on jockeys. and not
horses, and I am sure there is a
vast number, must have already
decided who their favourites will
be, so do not be surprised if you
do not see your choice here. How-
ever here are three whom our
vameraman caught at the paddock
one aftertloon last week. Their
faces I should imagine must be
very familiar to most of the racing
public.

“THE FRENCH LAD”

Suppose we start with Gilbert
Ys onet. Dubbed “the French Lad”
bv a prominent West Indian Radio
Commentator, Gilbert has been
viding on the Trinidad Barbados
end 3B.G. turf for over twenty
y-ars. Long before’ said broad-
easter could count all his second
teeth so I cannot understand hov
he came to apply the term “Lad.”
However the “French” part is cor-







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SUNDAY,

30,000 ?

rect and up to now one only has
to hear him talk to know.

Since that day long ago when I
saw him ride the lazy grey mare
Tagger I have never ceased to. be
impressed with the Frenchman's
art of hustling. He is at his best
on this type of horse so if you are
going to follow him remember not
to let his mount put you off if it
looks lazy. Another very frequent
habit of Gilbert's is the uncanny
way he has of riding the winner of
the first race dt a meeting. There-
fore look out for the one he is rid-

ing in the Maiden. I do not know ,

which it is but that will not matter,
you'll be betting on the rider.

On these pages we also see Ed-
gar Crossley and Tommy Wilder.
Two from England, the former has
now been riding in the W.I. for
longer than any other from the
Mother Country while the latter is
among the new brigade. Edgar, as
everybody knows, is famous for
his waiting tactics and his gentle
hands, The latter a quality which
can often make pullers think they
are running away when they are
just going at a nominal speed. He
is therefore very effective on this
type of horse. But if you are a fan
of Edgar’s then he is sure to give
you some anxious moments until
he makes that last minute run.

Tommy Wilder is not unlike Ed-
gar in the way he rides but being
still more or less a newcomer it is
difficult to pin him down to any
particular style. What has struck
me most about him is his cool
head. It’s one of the best qualities
a jockey can possibly have. If you
are going to follow Tommy then
don’t get excited when he gets in
a pocket. He'll always get back
out. ‘

“PAH” HOWELL

Some use the system of asking
grooms for tips, no doubt because
they think that originally it should

have come from the horse’s mouth.

The gentleman chosen to represent
the grooms is none other than the
celebrated “Pah” Howell. The old-
est groom in the paddock. I have
known “Pah” myself since I was
a small boy in prep. school. He did
that great mare Up-to-Date for
Mr. Edgar Cox, Facetious for my
father and later the half-bred
Danzig, Facetious, he always said,
could give “more gas” after he
turned the top turnin Port-of-
Spain than any other horse he
knew. The latter unfortunately
nearly ended “Pah’s” life when he
gave a fly jump and kicked “Pah”
in the chest. In the last few years
he has been looking after Tiberian
Lady who unfortunately is not
racing at this meeting.due to lame-
ness. But if you want a tip from
“Pah” look for a horse with a
growth of some kind somewhere
about its body. Asked what it is
he will be sure to tell you: “you
see, that is a speed bump.” Have a
bet on that horse. But mind, not
necessarily for first place.

AND NOW—THE HORSES

Lastly we have the horses seen
on these pages. It took me some
difficulty to fight down the super-
stition that some people have about
taking pictures of horses before
races. Lest you are one of those
let me tell you that there are
coyntless whose pictures have
been taken before a meeting and
who have won not only one race
but enough to make them the win-
rer of the sweep as well. Who, for
instance, could have been luckier
than Seawell in 1947. His picture
adorned these columns onlv a few
days before the August meeiing
started, and what happened? He
ran second in his first race and
then won it when the actual win-
ner was disqualified and in his
second venture he broke the track
record when winning the one and
only nine furlong race he ever
won in his life. At the same meet-
ing Gun Hill won the sweep and
her picture was also published a
few days before it opened. By the





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"FLU, COLDS & CHILL

OCTOBER ~28, 1951



Edgar Crossley another of the
well known jockeys has been
riding in the West Indies for
twenty years. Will he win on
Gun Site in the South Caribbean
Stakes?

Jockey Gilbert Yvonet has an
uncanny art of winning the first

race at a meeting. Who is he
riding in the Maiden Stakes. It
might pay you to find ont,

“Pah” Howell the groom with
the longest record for looking
after horses in the paddock. He
may not saddle a winner but he
may give you a tip.










PATISM Joh
iNFLUeN







TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF



Ss



4







ame






SUNDAY, OCTOBER 238,

Will It Be

Tommy Wilder, a more recent
addition to the ranks of English
jockeys out here. How many will
he win on at this meeting?

Mr. Teddy Jones, owner of Red
Cheeks, Dim View and Van
Guard. He should not have to
wait for the last day to win a
race this time.

Mr. 8. J. Rock who has trained
horses in Barbados for over
thirty years. Folks say he looks
ne older than when he started.











1951

end of the year she had won an-
cther sweep in Trinidad and
$11 000 in stakes

The few horses chosen for this
page are not here because they are
favourites. At least not yet. But
they do represent the majority of
the classes for which there are
races. 1 am sorry I could not in-
clude one of the A class giants
but most of them were put away
when we visited the paddock. In
any case Pretty Way will be
racing in A class so here you have
a chxnce to see what one of those
in the big race icoks like

Dim View i have aiready com-
mented on. Both Mary Ann and
Watercress will be racing in DB
class and taking up the cudgels
where Bow Bells and Mary Ann
left off. Then there is Just By
Chance from B.G., who is racin
in the G class races. Will he be
the only one who can handle
Drury Lane in this division? All
-hese questions you must answer
for yourself next Saturday, and
as the meeting unfurls itself.

Incidentally Drury Lane is onc
of the best looking half-breds
that I have seen for a long while.
He looks very much like his sire
Roidan and as those of us who
saw this horse race will remember
that he w°s a dapper looking littk
fellow when ife was in the pink
Of course any horse by Roidan
who makes good you will hear
them say he looks like Andy. This
is no Coubt due to the lasting im-
pression this game half-bred left
behind him, but strictly speaking
Andy was a much more powerfui
looking horse than Drury Lane. I
do not know if Drury I h
an acion like his f>mous half-
brother but if he does than it
should be a lengthy one.

Drury Lane is also entered in
one of the two-year-old races in
which he will meet the thorough-
breds. In this race he will be
racing against some of the best in
training in Barbados and if he
succeeds it will be yet another
feather in the cap of the breeders
in St. Luci.

THE «F* CLASS BUNCH

A class which is not really rep-
resented here is F class, or per-
haps I should say the older horses
in F class. Actually they are
quite numerous and the first two
races framed for them have re-
ceived entry of ten and twelve
respectively. On paper the out-
sianding horses in this division
are Bowmanston and Colleton but
both have snown such indifferent
form since ‘they matured into
throe -—— and four year olds that
there may well be a chance for
some of the more obscure ones to
make good. Bowmanston, in spite
of her unfortunate habit cf getting
jarred up, would still inspire me
with more confidence than Colle-
ton, and if she does _ strike her
best form I think we can expeci
her to take at least one 5% furlong
race, Colleton on the other hand
always looks extremely well but
invariably runs very badly.








Among the others the one with
greatest potential is Perseverance.
We have not seen him race since
he made a vain attempt to contest
the Guineas. His legs let him
down then. But few of us can
forget the numerous places in-
cluding a few seconds which he
put in in his two-year-old days
when he was running with the
best bunch of horses of that age
that have been seen here for some
time. These included Bow Bells,
Bowmanston, Watercress, and
Cross Bow and although only two
of these have reached a very high
class yet the others were quite
good in their first year of racing

Whether Perseverance can re-
capture his form after such a long
lay off is difficult to say, but he
does look to be in the best of con-
dition to me. I should look for
him to do something in the dis-
tances before the meeting is



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One Of These Horses?







SUNDAY: ADVOCATE









Starting Numbers
And Weights —

WHEN you go to the Races on Saturday you should be |
already familiar with weights the horses will be carrying.
On this knowledge may depend your chances of winititg
some money,





Here are the starting numbers 6. Elizabethan . 123
and weights for the first two days 7. Gunsite ca .
of Racing:
FIRST DAY Race No. 5 Trumpeter Cup
, . & :
Race Ne. i. C and C2 Maidens F and F2, 2-y.c. 5% Furlongs
5% Furlongs i. ey ae

1 Pr ss Judo ‘ a. ay < o

3) Met ee es ix 8. Dunquerque 115

3..D 8 Prince: 95 4: Cavalier : 118

es Rees 126 5. Seedling 118

4. Tes ge ii: @ :- Dlamne 115

6 mar ehnal 12 BA EL 1087. First Admiral 118

7 eae Jane 108 8. ‘River Maid i!

] ire Lady a 26 eH :

8. Aranda ~ a 9. Rambler Rose 1 MARY ANN looks into tho
9. Fille d'Irat ay «20. March Winds 118
a h le : rar 10844 Champagne TI 11 camera with lazy air. But looks
‘ whe Thine ion 12. Sunina 1 deceive, She can really step
. . oe ae sae 13. Cardinal § i

Race No. 2. ¥ and Lower 14. My Love II ee Whew she gets. going.

3-y.o. 7% Furlongs

1 Vanguard 5 115
Jicercy : 108

126
1038
108
ston 123
ina 112
105

Nig 126

10 Friendship 123
.C end C2 Winners
® Furlones





1 126
2 Flieuxce 12

120
Ss t Rocke: . i
liieh & Low 120
‘ 15



i Luieray 115
Rece No. 4. A and B Only
9 Furlongs

1 Landmark i ei, AaB
2 Atomie II ra 121
3 Notonite ., sia 105
4 Yasmeen . ; 102
5. Pretty Way ah 102

through. He always gave me the
impression he was much better at
Staying than sprinting

»PRETTY WAY: a great big upstanding as well
she is entered for the South Caribbean Stakes in wh
That I think sums up the loi ~~ Prete we — aaa Vv
. rt ees “ ] t. y Way is own «, Victor Chase who also ha i :
Now you shall have a whole week in the race and at exencise tt has been sdbeathte ta et Gissiens
to ponder your final selections. there is between the two. However Pretty Way is a winner over a
Happy hunting and the best of mile in England as a two-year-old so this is solid proof that she can
luck to you. Stay the distance. Her only deficiency may be in Speed,

as rangy filly
ich she will open



; WATERCRES3: Hon. J. D. Chandler's filly who won the Barbados Derby last year but has seldom
een seen in good form since. She is looking in the pink as our ¢amora shows and her rivals will include
Mary Ann, The Eagle, Comet and her own stablemate Bowmanston among others. Better at a distance of
7, or 9 furlongs Watercress has also been entered in a race over the latter distance for B class horses
and it is left to be seen what she will do agains€ them if she goes. Her best performance sie the
Derby was against Nan Tudor in Trinidad last Xmas over 9%, furlongs and there are therefore strong
grounds for believing that she will do well against the B class bunch. However she will encounter some
Stiff opposition from such as Pretty Way, Landmark, Red Cheeks, Notonite and Topsy, all imported horses.

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PAGE FIFTEEN



lh.ace No, 6. D and Lower
5% Furlongs
Miss Friendship
The Eagle





Rowmanstor 11
Perseverance it
Mary Ann 125
‘ven 115
Watercress 130
Comet 112

Race No. 7. B and Lower
7‘2 Furlongs



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Dashing Princess 102

Fuss Budget 102

Demure 117

Firelady 102 |

Red Cheeks 112 |

Pretty Way . 112 }

Landmark 12; \

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Topsy ... ore kG 5 8 ee From England—traditional home

Notonite 115 : 4 . y

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Harroween 126

Belle Surprise 93

Red Cheeks 111

Race No. 9. F and Lower
3-y.o. and Over.
5% Furlongs





1 Vanguard 124
2 Mountbatten 12
3. Bowmanston 13¢
4 Viceroy. 1
5. Miss Friendship 13¢
6, Clementina 12)
7. Soprano ll
8 Colleton 13:
9 Perseverance 121
10 Diamao 133
11 Vixen 125 °
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3 Sweet Rocket
4 Lunways ‘
5. Flieuxce
6 Topsy ee Se at Meh
Race No. 12. G and Lower
54% Furlongs
1 Diadem ; 126
2 Wilmar Zk
3 Elue Diamond 138
+, Just by Chance II, 130
4 Joan Star ; Ll4
6. Drury Lane 106
ey; ee Bs ey hed: AOD
8 Mis Worship 133
9 Betsam ‘ 133
10, Front Hopper ........ 125
Race No. 13. F & F2 and Lower
2-y.c. Colts and Geldings
Le Peay Dae ce oa Oe
2 First Admiral .. 104
3 PE ilals sconarais vcr ie 104
4. Cardinal es 104
5. March Winds ’ 104
6 Chutney .... ies
7 Cavalier. ; 111
Race No. 14. B and Lower. |

1,
9
3
4
3

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Fille d’'Iran
Dashing Princess

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Pretty Way .

Landmark

Fuss Budget

Watercress

Flieuxce

Yasmeen ‘ é |
Red Cheeks ‘ |
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PAGE SIXTEEN

By R. V. TAYLOR
It is very much like reading of
life first hand to reach down a
volume of old wills and_ look it
through. There.is such diversity,
such dullness, Ssuch naivety—so
many qualities—and all so

sindividual they= become _ biogra-

‘phical. Then tg pause and re-
«member that «perhaps only
“dozen or so p@ople have ever

‘read them, andsof those few you
ware one, =

» They fall intotwo major groups
Swhich may be, of course, sub-
divided all the avay ad infinitum.
‘The one taking’ pre-eminence is
the conventional will of the man



Evans Holder (1771) who realiz-
ed “how wrong it is defer this
last, this solemn act until we are
apprehensive of our | dissolution
when our thoughts should be
employed in a manner more
suitable to the appearance we
are to make before. that awful
and just judge through whose

a merits and the intercession of my;

beloved Redeemer Jesus Christ I
hope to be made a a of
those blessings and happi-
ness that he in’ is merey will

give me his unworthy servant...”. ho
instructions ;will believe I have, regarded him
teo verbose and long-winded to be,

He continues with

quoted, for the education of _his



. The Stories Old Wills Tell

habited with her since we parted
at Paris in 1777.”

Richard Carter (1725) did not
speak as plainly about the vicis-
situdes of his life. He rather
meanly tries to get around the

ticklish situation of leaving
money to his bastard child by
‘leaving Mrs. Mary Gilber

£330,.and then settling money on
the “natural child of Mary Gil-
bert known as Richard Carter.”

We read of Ann Hothersais
hoping (1764) that her “son Jon

as my eldest son as j firmly rely
upon his brother Thomas stricJy

of property drawn up by a legal sons, it must be of the best, seeing complying with the solemn as-
man. 17th Century, 18th Century, they have to live in this part Of surance he has made me, re-

19th Century—even present day

the world and “depend on the

wills of this kind have p rtain
(ormity that is very quickly badian plantation. And then
dious. There are exceptions of With sincere feeling but tedious

pourse, but this is the general
rule.
A Woman’s Touch

* The lesser group is immediately
er .ancing—those wills written
by a woman's hand and preserv-
ing her personality all through
‘ime. «They arevas revealing and
informative on social matters as

women’s private letters; and
small wonder, because in the
hour of realization that a_ will
must «be written what other

source ig there but the one that
has relayed the gossip

fashionable intelligenee from girl-
hood days. They are almost al-
way* short, touching and trans-
parent ypather than clear, If a
Solicitor is called in these qualities

~ are quite lost

It seems when the words, “I

kive 10 my son,” or “nephew”,
or whatever relation it may be,
are written, and the legacy set

down against it, an almost irre-

pressible urge comes to make
some remark about the legacy.
and there follows a _ brief. but

enchanting description or history
of the piece of silver, portrait or
Whatever it may be. Then there
“is the more pathetic side to these
little remarks — requests for
burial, sorrow over unreconciled
ehildren—and here and there a
twin of phrase like a faint trum-
pet call from the west, where the
sun is about to sink.

Attitudes And Tones

~ It must of a necessity be very
difficult to know where to start
or where to leave off, quoting
extracts from wills, the attitudes
and tones of the testators are so
varying. Joseph Thorpe of St.
George by bis will (proved 1761)
Yeft the working of his planta-
tion to be carried on by his
trustees with the stipulation that
if his wift interfered with any-
thing whatsoever, it was to be
sold immediately.

Whereas Burch Hathersall (1718)
Leaves Everything To His Wife
Blizabeth
Remarks can be brief or
moniing like those of

ser
Henry















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is.cning the danger

which the
Iron and P

A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor
A Delivery Wagon

words commits their mother into
their care before disposing of his
property.

Words And Expressions

Most surprising sometimes sare
the words and expressions used.
One Hothersall brother (1714)
requests another not to “molest”
or “disturb” his honoured mother
Meliora during her life, William
Lord Willoughby (1673) leaves
his “serutore” now in his cham-
ber at Fontabelle to his daughters
Anne and Catherine Willoughby.
Dame Anne Willoughby (1683)
disposes of her diamond, rings,
bosom jewels, and “scandle-
sticks” before divising her plan-
tation.
less of them all is that
Chandler, who, in 1862, sat down
and wrote his will in verse. This
has been published
(Journal of the

John Newton (1723) writes of
nis birthplace, Exton Co, South-
ompton and the Chureh of which
iis father was rector and where
his mother lies buried. He even
-ranscribes the monumental in-
seription erected to her memory.
*In memory of Bridget Blake
irs. wife of Rev. Jahn Newton
who was bred a_ goldsmith in
lrdon about 12 years and then
cavelled into Ameriea and_set-
tied in Barbados where God's
providence provided his inheri-

tance.”
Plain Speaking

Another John. Newron who
owned Mount Alleyne plantation
in Barbados and other property
in England writes more harshly
(1782) and states with hara
composure that he had “had the
satisfaction of obtaining an Act
of Parliament to dissolve my
marriage with my late wife
Catherine (Seymour). The child
she was delivered of in Novem-
ber 1780 during her separatioy
from me was and is a bastard. |
have never had any issue from
the said Catherine nor have co-

Plant

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already,»
B.M, and HS.’
Vol. XVII P. 126) or it would be}fboth
quoted in full, ytimps although

specting my eldest son and his

a con- precarious uncertainty of a Bar- family.” And having read that

can realize how she felt when she
wrote, “I hope that all my chil-

dren and = grandchildren will
firmly believe that I have the
m@gst eincere and hearty esteem

and love for everyone of them
and am desirous of doing every-
thing in my power to promote
their temporal and carnal feli-
city.”

Unusual Anxiety

Sir Tobias Bridge (i672) is
unusually anxious about the dis-
inibution of the furniture he
brought out from England, among
which . was a_ highly _ prized
“Chinese Bed.” Williarn Johnston
who was an artist from Boston,
died im 1772 leaving his “Debts
d his ‘pictures, now by me
ither finished or unfinished, to
Raehael Beckles.” She must have
been more than just a “dear and
loving friend” to have accepted
of these bequests. Some-
it is not written
we know from the tone cf her
will whether a woman is marriod
or pot, Jane Poyer reveals her-
self as our old maid immediately
by giving a picture to her rela-

tion Daniel* James Poyer taken
“when they were young to-
gether.”

Poignancy

There is a strange poigant note
in the will that Emily Field
wrote (1916) in the “orm of a
letter to her solicitor. “Dear Mr.
Gooding ....” she ays, reer
my wishes are few.’ Then she
leaves her, house,and what little
money she has to her sister and
friends. Her cows are to be sold,
if the “old pony is alive he must
be shot and any dog.” She hopes
“not to die in debt, if 1 should,
I think my belongings will sell
for as*much as will pay any ex-
pense.” She wants “a very plain
deal coffin and to be buried in
the dear old Cathedral Church
yard where all my dear ones lie
until the great awakening, I feel
gure you will be faithful in the
discharge of this kindness,”

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SUGSSOSCOSS FSBO GN

SUNDAY

By MILTON SHULMAN

No eritic ean do more to recast a
reputation or disturb an illusion
than an actor’s own autobio-
graphy. Anyene who has been
backstage for a drink knows how
painfully the performance can
masquerade the man,

But the depth of the disguise
becomes even more brutally trans-
parent when an actcr comes out
from under the protection of the
‘playwright's words and ideas and
uses his own.

Not that Mr, Lionel Barrymore
in his memoirs* has taken so bold
a course. This is another of
those “as told to” ventures in
biography in which the ghost
writer is important enough to
materialise in the shape of his
name on the cover.

It is to Mr. Cameron Shipp that
Mr. Barrymore has told all.

We arre thus one layer removed
from the real Lionel Barrymore.
But beneath this verbal epidermis
there are still sufficient traces of
Mr. Barrymore visible to con
found those who insist on attribut-
ing the art of acting either wholly
to heredity or wholly to environ-
ment.

ADVOCATE

The Barrymore Who
Hated Acting



tion that made him any money.
He approached it with the loath-
f a trapeze artist who is
of heights.

His grandmother pushed him

ing
afra

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28,



vous hard work of the stage bored
him,

When he went back to Holly-
wood in 1925, never to return to
the theatre, he appeared in a two-
reel comedy in which he was con-
stantly being hit on the head with
a rubber hose. “Easiest work I
ever did. I wes content,” he says.
His friends were horrified at this
undignified behavicur of a Barry-

of to London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA,

Fly to Britain in style : Fly by fast,



more. “We Barrymores survive comfortable Constellation — on

anything that pays,” wae his re-| , "

ply. ang B.0.A.C.'s central Atlantic route
It is not surprising then that : : :

Mr. Barrymore has little pro-| via Kingston, Nassau end Lisbon.

found to say about acting—or ‘

The quickest way from Trinidad
to London :

about anything else either. There
is nothing in this string of petty
anecdotage that rises above the
level of backstage gossip before
curtain time. The two world wars





—





From B’dos tojFiying Time, Weekly Return Fare





are only chronological milestones LISBON Flishte
as incidental as a film shot of fall- —|—
ing leaves to indicate the passing B.W.1. $
of time. soe 17.10 hours 2 649.80
It therefore comes as somewhat Lisbon | 33.25 ” 2 1,396.80
LIONEL BARRYMORE of a shock that, after some 250 London 3128 . 2 1,474.20
if the nome was Schultz? sidiniy-etiteyenaimebiiatininiie,







light-hearted and aggnessively
self-effacing pages, Mr. Barry-
more should reyesl on his final
page that he has ‘ political and
moral philosophy after all. |

The obstacle to civilisation’s |

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NEW YORK
800k through British West In-

‘ian Airways. No charge for

‘ im progress, it seems, is “strangulat- | ‘ ; ‘
the ee Be Mee tne Oh the stage when he was 15 in ing taxes.” Mr, Barrymore as-|| 2dvice, information and reserv-
“ahaa theatres what the Sheridan's The Rivals, It was a sures us that if we study our his- -tion
Hee berteons, the Terrys. cx Csag@rous debut. “I am the only tory books—“the ones you studied | Pipa *
the Hawtreys are to the English actop who has ever been formally in the eighth grade”—his view | »peedbird 4
theatre Bicth automaticatly im. ©AUed froma play by his owrj would be vindicated. Unhts to all
enue. 3 ix a — Ses grandmother,” he proudly report: Old Gentleman Ng $ C a by ° e °
a Berrornores oan wes actors Bins oy s his theatrical career It is rather disconcerting that: 2x continents,
0 é , S re at |
‘n the family as far back as 1752. dictabio aaaheee ge aheltaetel Mr. Lionel Barrymore has felt |

Inevitably they were called »the
Royal Family of Broadway.

His grandmother, Mrs, John
Drew, spent 72 years on the stage.
His father, Maurice Barrymore,
was the romantie idol of his day.
His brother John, and his sister,
Ethel, wore greasepaint as
authoritatively as princelings

wear coronets,. oes
Yet Lionel Barrymore had a
“blanket aversion” to acting.
“Not to any one bit of acting
perpetrated by me, but to al

acting perpetrated by me,” he
writs to vemove yy shred of a p
qualisication, i
cause he had to eat. It
fundamental as that.

His real loves were painting
and music. He spent four years
studying art in Paris and returned
to America without completing a
single picture.

He was more successful with
his rrusic. His compositions,
which he blithely admits pilfering
from snatches ef Brahms, Mozart
ond Debussy, have been played by
as impressive an orchestra as the
New Yous Phitharmenic.

Grandmother Pushed

But agting was the only occupa

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grinder and Colonel Ibbetson in
Peter Ibbetson, were achi*/ed by
simply mimicking the acticns of
cther actors doing similar roles.
His Macbeth he admits, was a
debacle at Dunsinane.
name of a well-known New York
agency
Heywood Broun
pig rt ert “Lay on McDuff. Lay
0 ride.” R
He was more successful in films. eae
hey were easier. The rehearsals,
fsappointments an@ the ne--

ticket

He had to act be- the q

=.

Lh














~)/
, . = Mes ~ ~~ 2 we ~ . ~ plated
SOSH SPIOSG SUIS, A FAEESEEEEEEEEEESEEE ESE EES EAE SEs FFFFs





impelled to put his reminiscences |



success and unrelieved failure . i i i

, - and reflections on life into hard’

Two of his most successful charac- print. Most of us would hace | aw

terisations, a Sicilian organ- preferred to remember him as the | x7 TAT

irascible, growling but gently wise
old man _ propelling his wheel- |
chair through films about Dr. |
Kildare,
But now that we have read his
book we cannot but wonder what}
would have happened to Lionel;
€, Barrymore had he been born;
this Lionel Schultz.
WORLD COPYRIGHT

a

Raa




Using the
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*We Barrymores. Peter Davies.
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—LE.S.





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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVENTEEN
so gaan ee ee 2 : E 4





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is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.




































made by

JOHN WHITE" means “ er




THATS VERY PRETTY.
ELMO, BUT NOT
WHILE |'M TAKING
MY NAP PLEASE








4 rv
D. V. SCOTT & CO.. LTD.
NOTICE

The Amendments made to the Shop Closing Act which affect the hours
during which deliveries can legally be made has caused us to review our
whole delivery schedule.
We beg to advise our Friends and Customers that as from lst November the
following will be the position.
COUNTRY DELIVERIES: In view of the impossibility of completing Coun-
try Deliveries within the hours permitted, we are compelled with the utmost
regret to discontinue all Country Deliveries.
LOCAL DELIVERIES: All Orders received by 11 a.m. will be ‘delivered the
same day.
All Orders received after 11 a.m. will be delivered the following day.
Please note that any goods required for delivery on Thursday (Half Day)
must be placed the day before. Crders placed on Thursday will be de-
livered on Friday.
SERVICE CHARGE: In view of the reduced Service which we are now com-
pelled to offer we will be dist:ontinuing the service Charge: recently
imposed.
BRANCHES: Any customer having :n authorised charge A/c is at liberty to
charge goods. at our Branches in ' weedside Road or in Speightstown.













PeOME WITH ME. ILL TAKE YOU TO %
HIM. HE. HAS MORE INFORMATION
FOR YOU. yg y















Sa Sr

FIRST, GATHER SECOND, WE MOVE OUT
YAR, DITTO vID SOME CAMELS. YOU UNDER COVER OF DARKNEGS / P “+

THANKG FOR THE SURRENDER ME, YOHNNY / WATCH TABBY 2, wl a | WITH TABBY CLOGE TO Us,
OFFER, TABBY . BUT [ PREFER BUT VHAT VE ff a a THEY WON'T TRY ANY LOOSE



THE TENDER MERCIES OF YOUR , 5 : SNIPING... NOT TILL
HIDDEN SNIPERS / DAYLIGHT /






NOW'S YOUR
LASSE Nao ME sve Aves warane || (ene | (axe | _ |e “eee CHANCE TO ane! La eh Mie cf
- ADS-AS : , , we \

HE'S EVEN LAZIER PAPERS - WHY DON'T
THAN HER BROTHERS- a] YOU DO SOME WORK?

IF THAT'S POSSIBLE - i i, a a A vn fat A ’
7 ae a 3 J We e e Ng es if FIT THE BEST , a , an ' \/ sft ry |
Ne reRule AC" OH, a Es é zs } | Y me ;
. ‘| TRACTOR ;






POPULAR SIZES
AVAILABLE
WITH TUBES









SUPPOSE YOUR SQUADSHOT MEIN, | | YOU+~ , GOV. ; BUT IF | DON'T LEAVE THIS ROOM
SAY, FIVE MINUTES# IN SIXMINUTES | | WHERE .| | WITHIN FIFTEEN MINUTES, FREE ..







- TRACTOR TYRES el

sbi isicabaauitd pn Distributors Bay Sd.

THE SAME THING WOULD HAPPEN TO 2) J YOU'LL NEVER SEE THEM AGAIN. !
YOUR WIFE PROMISE THAT
ee a annamnmpepeeanpncecppppoe lees i aieleaal

) “AND CHILDS - , = Too! i Hy |
wh | WF Ff —m {| | i

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PAGE EIGHTEEN



NO BORDER HERE—A new spectacle for Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh was
the aquatic display put on by an internationa] fire-boat in the Detroit River across from Windsor,
Ontario. The two best known automobile Centres of Canada and the U.S.A. co-operated to give the
Royal Couple a royal welcome as housands of United States citizens motored through the Detroit-Windsor
tunnel to join their Canadian friends in the celebration. Detroit's



Mr. Louis 8. St. Laurent, Prime Minister of Canada greets Princess Elizabeth with a courtly bow
at a reception held in Rideau Hall for officials of the Canadian Government and for diplomats from other
countries stationed in the Canadian capital. ~-Photo by Frank Royal



Pal
Heralded by trumpets the Royal Couple arrive at the main doorway of Canada's Parliament Build-
ings. They were greeted hére by the Prime Minister who conducted them to the House of Commons
where all members were assembled and later to a main Committee room where a ceremony was held.

At the suggestion of the Duke of Edinburgh they suspended their official timetable long enough to
ascend the 206-foot Peace Tower for a view of Ottawa and the surrounding countryside.
—Federal Newsphotos of Canada.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Royal Tour Through Canada

On Every Hand A Warm
Welcome Greets The Princess

Canada’s Prince and Princess
journeyed in the Royal Train
through some of the small towfs
of Ontario en route to the previn+
cial capital Toronto. Among the
interesting stops on the route were
the Royal Military College at
Kingston and the Royal Canadian
Air Force station at Trenton, Ont.
where thousands of Common-
wealth pilots received their trait
ing during World War II.

Saturday October 13 was spent
in Toronto. Canada’s second larg-
est city with a population of neatly
one million. The stopover in the

Ontario Capital was highlighted by
a visit to the new Toronto Hospital
for Sick Children. On Sunday Oc-
tober 14 the Royal Couple attend-
ed church in the Town of Niagara
Falls, not far from one of Ontario's
largest Hydro developments, and
then proceeded to the Great Lakes

City of Hamilton, producer of in-

dustrial steel for Canada’s ex-
panding defence programme. The
following day was spent at Wind-

sor, centre of Canada’s automobile
industry. Since Windsor is on the

United States border large throngs
of United States visitors joined the
citizens of Windsor in welcoming
the Royal Couple.

From Windsor the Princess Eliz«~
abeth was flown in a luxury air-
liner to the midwestern City of
Winnipeg, Capital of the Province
of Manitoba and railway hub of
the Prairie Provinces. On Wednes-
day October 17 they went on to
Regina, Saskatchewan where they,
witnessed a horsemanship display
by the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police. The Royal Couple then
proceeded to Calgary, in the Pro-
vince of Alberta, where a special
“Calgary Stampede” was staged in
their honour, complete with chuck-
Wagon races, cowboys and Indians.

Friday, October 19 was devoted
to a scenic journey on the Royal
Train through the Canadian
Rockies terminating at the Pacific
port of Vancouver, On October 21
«ne Koyal Couple proceeded to
Victoria, Canada’s most “English”
city, on Vancouver Isiand. After
inspecting the Naval dockyard at
Esquimalt on the following day,
the Royal Couple had an oppor-
tunity to relax during a three-day
holiday

Edmonton the Capital of Alberta
was host to Their Royal Highnesse’
on Saturday October 27, when
they visited the newly developed
western oil fields.

To-day will be spent in the
Wheat Province of Saskatche-
wan and tite following day the
Royal Couple will arrive at Port
Arthur where they will visit the
vast grain elevators at the head
of the Great Lakes.

Thence Their Royal Highnesses
proceed by air to the island City
of Montreal, the world’s second
largest French language metroplis.
During their two-day stay in Mon-
treal they will visit the English
Canadian McGill University and



Spring Clean
For ‘“‘Queens”’

Plans are being made for the
“spring cleaning” of the world’s

fastest liner, the Queen Mary,
and the world’s largest, the
Queen Elizabeth, Work will
begin at Southampton next
month.

The Queen Mary is due to
arrive from New York on
November 12 and will not sail

again until December 15.

The Queen Elizabeth will be
out of service from January 3
till February 12,

More than 1000 men are need~
ed for the work.

In the Queen Elizabeth there
are six miles of carpet be
cleaned; 500,000 pieces of china,
glass and silver to be inspected;
210,000 towels, 30,000 sheets and
15,000 other linen articles to be
@xamined and repaired, and
fresh-water tanks which hold
1,600,000 gallons to be internally
cleared.

lectricians will test 30,000
lights and there are 1300 electric
mctors to be examined. Even
the inside of the rudder has to be
tested.

Outside the ship one of the
tasks will be to examine every
link in. more than 900 feet of
anchor cable.

—L.E.S.






KILLS

pay

ge
SS
és
ore

Use Flit Powder for crawling insects

Flit is now sold in a new red,
white and blue tin ® Same post- |
war power—samie pre-war price.

FLIT

FLIES

‘il AWD OTHER INSECT PESTS
| Qutchhy- cheaply -cleanky
10.1 INSECTICIDE CONTAINS DDT

the French Canadian University of
Montreal, the shipyards of Cana-
dian Viekers Limited and the pro-
duction plant of Canadair, which
is at present turning out F-86 jet
fighters for the Canadian squad-
rons destined for defence duties in
Europe.

From Montreal, Princess Eliza-
beth and the Duke of Edinburgh
travel to Washington, D.C. where
they are to have dinner with Presi-
dent and Mrs. Truman. The two-
day visit to the United States will
be followed by a ‘holiday in the
Laurentian Mountains of Quebec.

On Tuesday, November 6, the
Royal Couple arrive in Fre¢eric-

CANADA'S PRINCESS—It



ton, the Capital of New Brunswick
where they will visit Canada's
oldest Cathedral. Their Royal
Highnesses will spend the follow-
ing day in the east coast port of
Halifax, Capital of the “Scottish”
Province of Nova Scotia. After a
visit to the Dominion Experimenta!
Farm at Charlottetown, Prinee Ed-
ward Island on November 9, the

Royal Couple will embark for St.
John’s, Newfoundland, on_ the
Canadian destroyer, H.M.CSS.

Ontario. Here in the picturesque
fishing port, which was until 1949
the Capital of Britain's oldest col-
ony and is now the Capital of
Canada’s tenth province, Princess
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edin-
burgh will bid farewell to Canada,
and will set sail for the United
Kingdom on Monday, November

12, on board the Empress of Scot-
land.

is a happy and vivacious Princess

Elizabeth who is winning the hearts of the Canadian people in the
course of her four-week visit to the largest of the Commonwe