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


ESTABLISHED 1895



.K. WOMEN, CH

British Troops Guard’
Against Rioting

Britain: has begun the evacuation of women and children
from the strife-torn Canal Zone as 21,000 British troops con-
verted their camps into potentia! fortresses. The first of
1,000 British service men’s families: left Fort Said fer the

CAIRO, Nov. 3.

‘oer Asturias and the voyage home,

British troops were on guard against possible rjoting in the
Canal Zone to-day after a quiet Moslem sabbath. An
toyal Dragoons toured Port Said
streets last night. A large silent crowd gathered at the dock
gates, but no incidents occurred except some stone throwing.

armoured patrol of the

front trouble spots in fast motorboats.

In. Cairo, an Egyptian Interiox
Ministry communique listed a new
series of minor incidents which it
alleged had occurred in the past
24 hours. The communique said
that British forces had arrested an
Egyptian police, Lieut. Abdul
Khalek Barakat, and expelled him
from the Canal Zone. It reported
a long list of other incidents, in
which, Egyptians travelling in the
Canal Zone were allegedly fired at
and robbed by British troops,

No Big Incidents

A military spokesman said there
had been no major incidents. How-
ever, he added that the Egyptians
were continuing their policy of in-
timidation against both Europeans
and Egyptians who were working
for the British, A Yugoslavian
typist was given military escort to
work after she had twice been
threatened by residents of Ismailia,
and two Maltese brothers employ-
ed there had also been threatened.

The Egyptian Foreign Minister,
Salah E! Din Pasha flew from
Farouk Airport to-day, bound for
the United Nations General As-
sembly in Paris, anda_ possible
meeting with the United States
Secretary of State, Dean Acheson.

At the Airport, Salah said that
he was “full of hope” for.a peace-
ful settlement of the Anglo-Eg:
tian dispute, Informed source é
that he has ordered his aides in
Paris to arrange a meeting with
Acheson, before any contact was
made between the Egyptian dele-
gation and the British Foreign
Secretary, Anthony Eden.

’ —U.P.

Royal Navy security patrols cruised round likely ae New
|}











~ Gale Kills Six

BOSTON, Nov. 3.

Six persons perished during
the night as a wild coastal gale
with gusts of wind up to 61 miles
per hour raged through New Eng-
land, disrupting communications
and power lines. The storm struck |
with the greatest intensity at
dawn, severing electric power ‘7/
many communities.—U,P.

4 Kar hE liectlingeat tome tiegnnitipeian insarussaccmmseet Hlbnamastindipenbapens aaa oostk ak

Russia Wants To
Resume Trade
Talks With Japan

TOKYU, Noy. 3.
Russia is impatient to resume
trading with Japan,
Member of Parliament reported
atter an informal conference on
Russo-Japanese trade in Parlia-
ment building here yesterday.
He said that two Russian diplo-
mats intimated at the meeting
that the Soviet Union would like
to import Japanese textiles,
rolling stock and light machinery.

Russians, who convened the
conference with 30 Japanese
Members of Parliament of all

parlies specifically requested such
items on a straight barter basis
he sai, Asked whether Japan-
ese Russian trade might run into
obstacles from Allied authorities,
the Russians said: “we firmly be-
lieve ag principle that the vight
thing to do is to give Japan a
most favoured nation status.”

Will Bonn Republic

Be A Sovereign Nation?
BONN, Nov. 3,
Allied Occupation Powers and
Western Germany said that after
six weeks of negotiations only a
limited agreement has been
reached on the “General Contract”

setting. up the-Bonn Republic .as
an almost sovereign nation. The

joint announcement was issued
early today, following a seven
hour meeting between the Bonn
Chancellor Conrad Adenauer, and
three Allied High Commissioners.
It was the seventh time that the
four men got together to thrash
out problems of making Western
Germany an independent state in
the exchange for participation in
the armed defence of the West.
—U-P.



Chinese Suicide Squads Try

To Dislodge

Chinese suicide squads trie

U.N. Forces

TOKYO, Nov. 3.
d to dislodge United Nations

forces from advance positions near Kumsong in Central

Korea during the night, but
casualties, Later the Commu

were driven back with heavy
nists attacked with 200 troops,

and were finally-repulsed early this morning.

United States pilots seported
the destruction of at least 200
vehicles in sorties over North

Korea during the night. Else-

where on the western and eastern |

fronts, frontline commanders re-
ported that the Chinese and North
Korean troops’ movements to-
wards the United Nations line
were broken up by intense artil-
lery barrages.
Snow Flurries

United Nations patrols on the
eastern front reported that con-!
stant snow flurries throughout the
day hampered treir job of keep-
ing watch on .he Communist
movements. On the western front, |
within gunfire sound of the cease-
fire talks site Pan Mun Jom,

of

Allied infanttymen, backed by
mortar and artillery barrage,
touted a Chinese infiltration at-
tempt

Gen, Ridgway said today that

50,000 American troops were serv-
ing in Korea.

He added that except for a few
“special categories”, all — troops



No Compromise

BEIRUT, Nov. 3.

Lebanese newspaper Al Hayat
to-day quoted Syrian Prime Min-
ister Hassan Hakim as saying that
the proposed Middle East Defence
Pact would make possible bargains
“limiting Israel's expansion, ob-
taining financial aid and solving
grave problems confronting Syria
and the Arab world.

The Syrian Prime Minister also
declared according to the news-
paper “I shall not compromise with
the crowd to gain cheap popularity
exposing Syrian independence to
danger.” —U.P.:



serving with the infantry divi-
sions in Korea on January 1 would
‘be out of the lines and on their
way home by November”.
Chinese and Korean Commu-
nists launched seven attacks along
a 50-mile front in an attempt to

gain territory for bargaining in|

the Korean truce talks. All but
one of the pre-dawn attacks were
repulsed without loss of ground.

Waves of Chinese, hundreds
strong, forced a temporary Allied
withdrawal west of Yonchon on
the western front, but United Na-
tions troops ‘retook the lost posi-
tiens without opposition after
dawn. The Reds apparently de-
cided not to hold on to the ter-
rain because it was exposed to
Allied fire.

Jet Scrambles

One United States F84 Thunder
jet was shot down as United Na-
tions warplanes damaged three
MIG 15s in four jet scrambles in
MIG Alley today.

A second F84 was lost due to
mechanical failure as it was
turning to its base after one of
the dog fights. One F51 Mustang
was lost to Communist ground fire
during the day.
said that 124
were sighted over North Korea
today, but only 120 took part in

Communist jets



the battles with 57 Allied jets.
Twenty-four fled across the Yalu
when attacked by United States
jets.—T.P.

a Japanese



Sunday,





From All Quarters:



_ NEW YORK
GOES TO.

York, Nov. 3.
Government morality as a po-
itical leader will be tested at the
|}polls on Tuesday in. this city,
| hich wa hocked to its hard-
boiled depths by the revelation of
the Kefauver Crime Investigating
Committee. Nearly 2,000,000 yot-




ers ¢

post at stake

7,
is that of President
of the Council which is sec-
ond only to that of Mayor,

Stockholm.—The entire fire bri-
gade in Ankers, Central Sweden,
resigned because spectators inter-
fered with their work and said
nasty things about them

oO!




Hiong Kong. — Catholic sources
Said 125 foreign Catholic priests,
including 22 nuns, were still im-
prisoned in Communist China.
they said many other priests were
under house arrest. They named
the latest victims of Communist
arrests, Four other prelates are
under house arrest and nine have
been expelled from China. Oniy
two of the 22 nuns have been
brought to trial and three Italian
nuns were expelled recently,

Teheran. — Persian opposition
newspapers have launched a ‘new
campaign against the Government
bexause of its alleged failure to
curb the activities of the Tudeh
(Communist) Party, They call for
reforms and measures to raise the
living standards of the poorer
people,

Vienna.—The left wing Italian
Socialist leader, Pietro Nenni, the
principal speaker of the Commu-
nist sponsored “World , Peace
Council” session, demanded that
the organization send a delegation
to the coming United Nations ses~
sion in Paris to present a four-
point programme,

The programme is to include
the speedy conclusion of an armis-
tice in Korea, the demilitarization
of Western Germany, the interna-
tional outlawing of weapons of
mass destruction, and the admis-
sion to the United Nations of Hun-
gary, Rumania, Italy, Red China
and Bulgaria.

Vienna:—The number of women
employed on Budapest street-cars
are more than doubled and women
conductors and drivers now out-
number men according to a
Hungarian news paper,

All Quiet In
Casablanca

CASABLANCA, French Morocco,
Nov. 3,
Calm returned to this bustling
North African metropolis after
violent riots Thursday and yester-
day in which six persons were
killed and 50 wounded. Strong
police detachments still patrolled
the native quarters and heavy
battalions of crack Berber Goumis
troops were en route here to rein- |
force the Senegalese riflemen,
There were no disturbances dur-
ing burial services yesterday of
five Morocean rioters. Official
figures put the number of Moroc-
cans wounded at 30. Official statis-
tics showed twelve Europeans in-
jured by the mob, two’ seriously,
—UP.

nai nn ta ac tent ee agate terials

French Will Discuss
Tunisia With Nationalists

PARIS, Nov. 3.

High level talks on the situation in Tunisia are planned for

in the next few days between the French Government and
the Tunisian Nationalist leaders. Sidi Mohammed Chenik,

Prime Minister of the Nort

h African Kingdom under the

French protectorate has been in Paris several days.
Sources close to the Government said other members of the

the talks.

$$ $—___________________. attached’,to the fact that among |cilla”.

Housing Shortage

ln Bermuda

BERMUDA,
Bermuda,

housing shortage, is

Dockyard, which
months ago.

was





ment, and therefore

which has an acute
considering
the possibility of acquiring houses
in the area of the Royal Naval
closed 18

The House of Assembly, during
a discussion of the shortage, was
told that no reply had been re-
ceived from the British Govern-
no decision
re-|could be made on whether houses

Tunisian Cabinet will arrive in Paris soon to participate in

POLLS TUESDAY

t important

|

BARBA

?



MR. E. C, JONES’ brown geld-
ing Vanguard winning :
tably from Hon. J. D,

ler’s Colleton in the Savannah
Lodge Stakes when the B.T.0.
Autumn Meet opened at the
Garrison yesterday.







Results At
A Glance

FIRST DAY

FIRST RACE
Arunda
2. FPrenvh Flutter
3. Fuss Budget
SECOND RACE
1. Vanguard
2. Colleton
3. Vidcero
T RACE
1. Flieuxce
2. Doldrum
8. fInfusion *
/Bwe=* Rocket ¥
FOURTH RACE .
1. Gun Site
2. Notonite
3. Blizabethan
PIFTH RAGE
1. Dunquerque
2. Diarose
3. Sunina
SIXTH RACE
1. Mary Ann
2. Watercress
| 8. The Bagle

SEVENTH RACE
1 Fuss Budget
2. Red Cheeks
3. Land Mark

Lady Brooke Here
For The Winter

Lady Brooke, (the Ranee of
Sarawak) arrived from England
yesterday morning via Canada by
T.C.A. Leaving England for Can-
ada on November Ist, she left
Montreal the following afternoon
for Barbados. She told the Advo-
cate that she arrived at Dorval
Airport, Montreal, in time to see
Princess Elizabeth’ and Prince
Philip arrive from the U.S. by
plane to be greeted at the airport
by thousands of Canadians,

Lady Brooke to





be

pians

in



LADY BROOKE

Barbados for about five months,
during which time she will finish

Particular importance is being | writing her second novel “Mer-

the Tunisian delegates invited to
Paris is Salah Ben Youssef, Sec-
retary of the strong Nationalist
(movement of the

Party.

Ben Youssef is also a Minister
of Justice on the Tunisian Cabi-
net.



}

Social Affairs
Saadallah, Minister
The

Minister of
Mohammed
of Agriculture.

advisors.
Tunisia, virtually

Protectorate
flew to Paris

head, of
Louis

several days ago.









Independence |

Other members of the dele-!" ; ie
\gation will be Mohammed Badra, | first edition of which is almost

and |

delegation |
will be accompanied by technical ;

She has about 30,000 more
words to go and she must finish
by January 1952..

Mercilla is the name of a girl
and most of the action takes place
in Surrey during the war, though
the story itself is not about war.

Her first novel—‘The Darling-
tons’’—a mid-Victorian story, the





old out, has the chance of a film
} production

Since
years

she left Barbados two
ago, Lady Brooke has been

The French resident general in|*¢Pt busy in London writing her
the |2ew book—her ninth publication.
Perillier, | This is her second visit to Bar-

bados and she is staying with her

The situation in Tunisia is unset-|S80n-in-law and daughter Col. and






i ee

|

ay









» NGVEMBER 4, 1951



THE WINNER





=e

A en es

DREN QUI

| Arunda, Dunquerque
* Provide Big Upsets

Garrison yesterday.

‘Robert Adams

| Discharged

‘AS TRIAL COMES TO
DRAMATIC CLOSE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 3.
, Broad shouldered six foot movie
ar of the film ,“Man of Two
ais and’ barrister, ~ Robert
Adams, broke down completely}
and wept bitterly on Friday after~
noon as the Acting Chief Justice
|F. .M. Boland, directed the jury
to return a verdict of not guilty
on the three-count indictment of
‘conspiracy, of which he and his

|

jclerk, Eric Gravesande, were
accused,
It was with an effort that

Adams rose to his feet to listen
to what the C. J. had to say to
j ulm before he was. discharged.

Neatly dressed, as always, with
his bowtie on, Adams wiping his
face with a kerchief, rose slowly
to his feet, and when the C.J
finished speaking, he sank—slowly
back into his chair at the bar table.
Hig. counsel, B. O. Adams, affec-
tiohately tapped him on _ the
shoulders; he rose to his feet, and
slowly walked out of the court-
room to be greeted with a burst
of cheering from the large crowd
outside. The trial took a drama-
tic turn, today, the fourth day of
the hearing, as the Crown Prose-
cutor, Gilbert Farnum, after the
last witness had given evidence,
closed the Crown case, A_ hush
fell on the courtroom. Then the
trial Judge said, “I am very very
doubtful whether the Crown has
got cases against these two ac-
cused.” The evidence of the
‘Crown had shown no prima facie
eases. There was no evidence of
criminal intent. Legal arguments
then began by Farnum, the De-
fence lawyers replied, and after-
wards, the Chief Justice directed
the Jury to return a verdict of
not guilty on both accused.





Persia Wants
Russian Sugar

- TEHERAN

Persia, which is beginning to
feel the pinch caused by the British
ban on certain exports, has
ordered 32,000 tons of sugar from
Russia to help close the gap.

In the first nine months of this
year, it is reported, Russia
delivered to Persia 20,000 tons of
sugar—about a fifth of Persia's
needs,

Persian exports to Russia in
clude tobacco, cotton, rice an

dried fruit.
—B.UP.

Oi
Entrance Of

Mr. M. E. R. Bourne’s three-year-old filly Arunda and Hon.
J. D. Chandler's two-year-old filly Dunquerque provided
the Major upsets in yesterday's racing when the Barbados
Turf Club's. scheduled four-day Autumn Meet opened at the

Arunda showed a clean pair of
hooves to a field of nine to carry
off the $900 Autumn Stakes over a
distance of five and a half fur-
longs beating the well backed
French Flutter into second place
and Favourite Fuss Budget into
the third place,

Punters who spotted this fore-
east correctly were paid $342.48
each, the second highest Forecast
dividend of the day while the
Pari-mutuels paid their highest
prize of the day—$28.26 on the
winner.
onan ean valuable . win
inthe” $800 pet uD
over five and a half furlongs.

Cavalier was favourite while
First Admiral and Chutney were
even. more heavily backed than
Dunquerque. in a complete upset
another outsider Diarose ran into
the second place and still another
outsider Sunina took third place,
keeping all the favourites out of
the prize money.

The forecast paid its highest
dividend of the day—$420.72 and
paid the highest second place
money of the day — $10.16 on
Diarose to place,

Small Crowd
A comparatively small crowd
was in attendance due no doubt
to very depressing and inclement
weather and this fact was mant-

festly illustrated in the prizes
paid in the Field Sweep. The
First prizes that reached the

$1,000 mark last year and which
have maintained an average $600
for the past six years never
reached the $400 mark. The high-
est paid was $348.85 to the holder
of the ticket that drew Mrs. J. W.
Chandler’s Gunsite, winner of the
South Caribbean Stakes.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage were in attend-
ance and although the track was
heavy it was neither slushy nor
made dangerous by rain. The
racing itself was keen and the
finishing in three races so very
close that in most instances only
a part of a head could be brought
into service to secure a win.

The meet continues on Friday.

Details on Page Four

W.1I. MERCHANT RETIRES

LONDON.

Mr, Ernest Brown, who ig well
known to West Indian circles in
London and the West-Indies, has
retired after 50 years’ service
with Dawson Shores Punch Co.
Ltd., the West Indian merchants.

Mr. Brown was made secre-
tary of the company in 1908 and
a director in 1932, both of which
positions he holds now.

He hag made 10 visits to the
West Indies, and he is a member
of the Advisory Committee in
Britain of the West Indian Sea
Isles Cotton Association,

—B.U.P.

ruguay Will Support

Italy To U.N.

PARIS, Nov. 3.

Luis Battle Berres, former Uruguayan President and head

of the Uruguay delegation
Uruguay will support the e

to the U.N. Assembly, said
ntrance of Italy in the United

Nations. He said: “I just came back from a long tour of
Italy where I had the immense satisfaction of seeing the
recovery and industrial progress of this country”.

Asked what would happen if
Soviet Russia would veto the en-
trance of Italy he said: “Is it pos-
sible for the Soviet Union to veto

jeould be acquir in the dock- 4, AT Be sei .|Mrs, “Dick” Vi r, the entrance in the U.N. of
|yard area, ; a iz as Dare ied Pig ic ’ eet Her . eid Sir Charles} 6,900,000 Italian Communists? —
| Some members thought that 5i., important kingdom which | Brooke, now 77 and recently recov- Then he added smiling: “If I
Air force reports|Since the area was not being used fort he easternmost part of the }eréc from an ilne: would h wel were Italian Communist, I
for defence purposes it could be wide French North Afric pos- {liked to have made the trip but | would not be very happy
used for the housing needs of geccigns, But United sian | thought it bit too far. He is|if Soviet Russia would -oppose
local people. fror ie queedntier 6h Neo |at present England and mayjentrance of my country in
The problem will be discussed Des r Party thr they will | possibly t Tangic for theithe United Natior Berres ex+
by the Bermuda Executive’ r; o violer id oust the!winter. Lady Brooke besides 1 he per ly fight
Council, Fre 1 it their demands are . rd working novelist also trie ty Latin Ameri-
—B.O.P, met,—U.P. her hand at paintings. ‘ean bloc within the U.N.—U.P.

20 BURNED
TO DEATH

TOKYO, Nov. 3

Twenty people were burned to
deat i ten sériously injured

en a Japanese passenger bus
caught fire to-day at Shikoku
Island Japan’s eastern sea-
board. Th caught fire from

engine trappin Il but ten of
40 passengers U.P.

1 Oe ay BL ee EE

















| U.N. Propose Kaesong

Be Made Neutral City

To Break Deadlock In Truce Tatks

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 3.

The United Nations sought

to break the deadlock in the

Korean truce talks by proposing that disputed Kaesong be
made a neutral city. The Communists retorted that they
still want to keep control of the controversial city which is
three miles south of the 38th Parallel on the western front.

* 2
Churchill
ye
Stalin Talks
e . ;
Distant
LONDON, Nov. 2
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
chill believes there will be many

months and may be a lot lonwer
before the time will be ripe to con-

sider another conference with
Stalin, Only a_ sensational re-
versal of tactics by the Russi :ns
could probably upset that time
table.

Churchill favours another tall

with Stalin in the supreme effort
to end the Colq War and reach a
live-and-let-live agreement be-
tween the East and West; but

associates close to Churchill and to

Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
warned against expecting Churchill!
to fly off to Moscow in the foresee-
able future to talk to Stalin
or to propose formally a bigger
conference including Truman and
French Premier Rene Pleven.

Churchill has insisted the nex.
time the West sits down with
Russians it should be ready to
“negotiate from strength.” That
is not possible now, especially in
areas like the Middle East where
the Russians have started a major
diplomatic offensive to scare Arab
countries and Israel out of
kind of joint defence,

The West's Rearmament Pro-

AMiantic Army.
fe the "eae pace,

"Qynarchili-~
his law officers and half a dozen
Under-Secretaries as his Con-
servative Government neared
completion, Lionel F, Heald, 54,
has been named Attorney General.
|rrhis is his first time in any Gov~
ernment, W.R. Milligan has been
appointed Solicitor General foi
Scotland. Under-Secretaries in-
cluded Henry Lennox D’Augbine
Hopkinson, 49, who joined the

British diplomatic service in 1924
named Secretary
Trade.—U.P,

for Overseas



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Dial 3113
Day or Night











aid not
the proposal,
curtoer

an
armistice,

gramme is only getting underway. ;
General Eisenhower is known not,
to be satisfied with progress of his

However, the United Nations’
spokesman, brig. Gen, William
Nuckols suid toat the Communists
“caulegorically turn down
It wilibe discussed
a joint. sub-committee

a

meeting at 9.00 p.m, today. If
accepted, the surprise United
Nations compromise proposal

could mean a Major step towards
agreement in the

Chou En Lai Warns

Peking Radio today quoted the
Chinese Communist Premier, Chou
En Lai, as warning the Chinese

people to be prepared for the
iailure of the Korean ceasefire
talks. Such failure would be

the result of American obstruc-
tion, he said in a report made on
October 25, but only now made
public.

He said that the Chinese atti-
tude at the negotiations had been
firm and correct, but the Ameri-
cans were unwilling for diplo-
matic and domestic reasons to
reach a quick agreement. They
had created all kinds of provoca-
tive incidents, The Chinese peo-
ple must be prepared, in every
way, against the possibilities of
a failure in the negotiations, re-
sulting from obstruction on the
part of the United States, he said.

No Tangible Progress

The Allies and the Communists
argued for two-and-a-half hours

“OY here this morning on the Korean

truce line without securing any,
tangible progress. Brigadier
General Nuckols, the Allied
spokesman, said that the Come
munists today talked of come«

He is impatient] pensating the United Nations ton

withdrawals in the Ki area,
pul. dict not pinpoint tes battles ,

Today’s discussion was also cone
cerned with the islands of North
Korea, now in United Nationa
hands. The United Nations have
offered to concede these islands, ta
secure a demarcation line bringing
Kaesong into United Nations

hands,
—UP.



Eva Peron
For Operation

BUENOS AIRES, Nov, 3.

Eva Peron was’ taken to hospital
Saturday for an operation within
24 hours. is

Senora Peron has been reported
seriously ill from anaemia in the
past several weeks, She is said to
have undergone several blood
transfusions.—U.P,



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PAGE TWO



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|

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily



Beautiful “SHELLEY”
Handsome Figures in

Barbados,

LORETIA

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teens.

Coming Friday 9th

“Tarzan's Peril"

Lex Barker and
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CAGNEY

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Suh Wy 200GHT ako» pda hein JULIAN BLA m
EXTRA:

“PITO ODOR ALLY” and “QUAINT QUEBEC”

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today—5 & 8.15 Mon, & Twes, 4,30 & 8.15
Republic Pictures presents — Republic Whole Serial—

‘“ FIGHTING “HAUNTED HARBOUR”

COASTGUARD” | with

5,
KANE RICHMOND ¥
KAY ALRICH %
















Last & Shewse To-day 8&8 p.m
FIGHTING G FaTBER DUNNE
Pat O'BRIEN &

LANE UAtWARD

Mon. “gna ‘Pues 6&8 Dm.
“TO-MORROW If FOREVER”
Claudette Colbert, George Brent &



















Starring Brian DONLEVY

Forrest TUCKER MARSHALL J. REED



Monty WOOLLEY

OLYMPIC |

Today & Tomorrow—4.30 & 8.15) Tues. & Wed., 4.30 & 8.15

M-G-M & Fox Double — | Fox Double-—
| Dana ANDREWS, Gene TIERNEY

Tyrone POWER _



Fine English Bone China

Exquisite “ROYAL CROWN DERBY”

Porcelain, for which we have the sole selling rights in

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

JEWELLERS OF
SoLaem LANE and BARBADOS ARATE § CLUB

—=
ire PLAZA 5 DIAL MN a e a

4.45 and 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily
Virginia Doris

Monte HALE

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES}!

hast 9 Shows Bo-day & & 8-9 p












GLOBE

TONITE 8.00 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF :
“AS YOUNG AS YOU FEEL”



TO-MORROW ONLY, 4.30 P.M. AND 1.45 P.M.

IN
“CAPTAIN FROM CASTILLE”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

Carib Calling







ISS CARLOTTA BOURBON
) of St. Luey, @ nurse on the
Hh| § staff of Dr. Bayley’s Diagnostic

) Clinic, Beckles Road, Was married
on ‘Thursday evening to Mr. Cecil
i Grazette of the Kew, who is em-

ml
















es tiara of
beads hed train was decorated
of net and wilips. She

ae a bouquet of gerberas and .
tulips
She was attended by a Maid of
Honour, Miss Joan Boyce who
wore an orchid dress of embossed
satin with a headdress and bou-
quet of orchids to match. There
were two bridesmaids Miss Norma
Beckles and Miss Thelma Arthur
who wore pale blue water taffeta,
and carried Victorian posies of
forget-me-nots,
The “a was ven in marri; B
by Mr. yce ee,
duties of ha al fell to Mr. N E.
ohnson, brother-in-law of ‘the
idegroom, Messrs. Lisle ag
and Lisle Whittington were

igo? 1c8 pe wes held at talgh:
Bone. the home of
Beckles, and

si o being spent at
hee Years

SS ADNA STUART, daugh-~
4 |: ter of Mr. and Mrs, F. Q.

Stuart of Fairfield Cross Road,
. Michael has left Barbados for
he U.S., after a ten-week holiday

fie was Miss Stuart’s first
Barbados

Mr, Christie Smith, Secretary
of the Association, released his
programme for 1952 yesterday.
There will be Inter-Club League
games in two divisions; Inter-Club
Knock Out; Classified Singles for
Juniors, Ladies, and Men, Grades
“A” and “B"; Doubles—Ladies,
Men and Mixed and the Barbados
Championshi

Ata meeting of the Management
Committee of the Association it
was decided to promote the fol-
lowing players to Grade “A”:
A. Howeru, R. Greenidge, E. Good-
ridge and J. Hoad of Barna; J.
Hinds of Y M.P.,; R. Herbert and
Roberts of the Aquatic Club; W.
Ramsay, M. Simmons and E.
Medford of Fox Club; R. Alleyne
of Police Sports Club and R.
Mavers of Abbey Marines.

The Secretary told Carib; “This
is the most extensive programme
that has ever been arranged.”

Married Yesterday

ISS SYLVIA SOXILL, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Boxill of “Dorsyl”, Welches Gar-
dens, St. Michael, was married
yesterday afternoon at St.
Patrick’s R. C. Church to Mr.
Louis St. Hill, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. St. Hill, of “Ypres”,
lst Avenue Belleville.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.30 p.m., was per-
formed by Fr. Shorrocks, S, J.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
gown of slipper satin with lace



7 5 : loyed “with C.S.M. Curacao, but
in delightful patterns Md is popeently ona short holiday °
“CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE” {fi} hou 456 Wins A Cycle
: , i The ceremony, a fully choral “
:.ALSO : " one. took place at St. Matthias PYHE holder of Ticket No. 456
A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Co e Fon, anc wes persorm: by has won the bicycle which
8 : y n arian “Cobalt | Rev. Gritths, the Viear. was drawn by the Barbadgs Table
Mt exinb noises bride was attired in white Tennis Association. The raifle was
taffeta made in held in order to raise funds to
wae —. — headdress purchase a new table.
Y
{











“Goodbye ‘ey Fancy’ |




Gene

STORY”

DUC!





in—



MR. AND MRS. CECIL GRAZETTE

T.C.A. Arrivals

AJOR and Mrs. Arthur
Thomas. of “the Glen,’
Dalkeith Road were among the
passengers arriving yesterday by
T.C.A., irom the U.K., via Canada.
Other passengers on the same
plane bound for Barbados were,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw,
Dr. Norman Wright, Miss Lucille
Adcock, Miss M. McCallum, Mrs,
Nelly Haidelmayer, Mr. and Mrs.
John MacLean, Mr. and Mrs,
Club before he went to Canada. Bernard Rich, Mr. Robert Irwin,
He was a nightmare to local goal- Mr. Alexander Nicholson, Miss
keepers and chief goal-getter for Dorothy very, and Mrs. Mena
Barracudas. Freddie tells me that Casson and her daughter Elizabeth
he still plays quite a bit up in who left Seawell shortly after by

Water Polo Enthusiast

R, FREDDIE WOOD arrived
from Canada yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A., to spend three
weeks’ holiday with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs, Clement A, Wood of
“The Paddock,” Dalkeith Road.
Freddie left Barbados in 1947
and now lives in Toronto, A keen
water polo player he was a mem-
ber of Barracudas Water Polo

since she left

photographer she
% | took many pil eg during her

stay.
, “Garden Of Eden’’ Ball
E “Garden of Eden” Ball,

. sponsored by the Leeward
* | Cricket Club at the Paradise Beach
Club on Saturday November 10,
seems as if it’s going to be a big

Constance BENNETT

- ‘ Kk rtha colla he skirt
Caesar ROMERO syonas and 2 waneetl Rt Canada. BG. Airways for St, Vincent. a acagtin Bey raw ot ae
7 - Passengers from Bermuda by knots of seed pearls. She wore her

tertainment, Most interest seems

M =
canteke cela” hades aybe the Water Polo Associa

tion will arrange a game for him

T.C.A., were Mr. and Mrs. Richard ,,, “s vei °
Seman’ Sia’ ane ice Setre mother's veil of Brussels lace












to be

which was held in place by a





“Tunnel of Love”, through which while he is here. Wilki i . ; Ww P
“THE 13th LETTER” AN ‘ABB AND oop” apparantis taaay “Bue” will be ile he is here ilkins and Miss Olga Zoawaski. tiara ot orange blossoms. | Her
“WHERE THE ABBOTT AND COSTELLO IN HOLLYWOO taken! MPUAUEE WAS OF Bermerar, 9
Starring Charles BOYER %\Leaving Shortly For U.S lace, roses and coralita.
: . F I -— at h S.
Linds DARNELL SIDEWALK ENDS” ee” CNN, See AND Tee oe, AUS morning at 030 dcleck uae Lavilie, cetee ot Oe ae
ROGER TOUGHY GANGSTER “there will be a Cocktail ae” Gut, an et waa Ghee
AND AND AND > a the Barbados ae ge over taffeta made on the sam@
| ” ” 9. 52 Swan Street in honour o lines as the bride, with tucked
“ROYAL WEDDING” | “DO YOU LOVE ME” THE COUNTERFEITERS Ms. Haney sbief Bub skirt, green lace, picture hat and

| Starring Dick HAYMES,
‘Maureen O'HARA, Harry JAMES

ROX Y

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.165 |

Starring Fred ASTAIRE
Jane WELL










Universal Double - - -










ent

UTNE

Ph

WARNE?
a

eta

| sie there a,

PLUS:








Ss








with MARSHA HUNT + JAMES GLEASON
A CHESTER ERSIIME Aeapucrinn

A GIFT THE WHOLE FAMILY,
WILL WELCOME

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OPENING WEDNESDAY, NOV.
AND CONTINUING TO SUNDAY







THE GRAND SUPER STAR SHOW
‘. @ Winners for St. Vincent

















Editor of the Barbados Advocate mittens, She carried a bouquet of

o wears peace
Mr, Millar, who has been a The Bestman was Mr. Harry
member of the Advocate staff for St, Hill, brother of the ‘groom.
There were two flower-girls




twenty-years, is a member of the
committee of management of the
Barbados Press Club,

B.W.LA. Arrivals
POURTERN passengers arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Mr, Lloyd
Jones, Mr. H. O. B. Wooding and
his sister, Mr. D. Samaroo, Mr. C.
Sinanan, Mr. and Mrs. E. Telfer,
Mr. and Mrs. K. Kelshall and

Miss Helen St. Hill and Miss Val-
erie Sheppard, nieces of the
’groom,

They wore tight fitting off the
shoulder dresses with full skirts
of apple green nylon and carried
silver baskets filled with roses,
gerberas and Queen Anne’s Lace.

The ushers were Mr, Tim Year-
wood, Mr. Tony Lawless, Mr. Bert

7TH, 5.00 & 8.00 P.M.





























daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Toppin and Mr. John Corbin,

Lobo, Mr, C. Craig and Mr. H. After the ceremony, a reception

Proverbs. Mr. a Mrs. Frank was held at the Hotel Royal. The
are due to return to Trini- honeymoon is being spent at

‘a o-day.

LEE HAIR EXPERT

A Graduate of
Banford’s Academy and
America’s Top Hair Stylist,
ROBENT FIAVEE
makes this amazingly low’
offer to meet your budget:
GLOTONE MACHINE
PERMANENTS $7.00
Each curl steamed in a
bath of cream.
ADDED SPECIAL :
Rayette's Arnerioa's Top

Cold Wi

done by the cane of an
expert Cold Waver
for only $9.00

“Bauva” Cattlewash,

Incidental Intelligence
“W MET my wife at a travel
bureau. She was looking
for a vacation and I was the last
resort.”—-Groucho Marz. a.

Asthma Mucus
Dissolved in 1 Day

nine ey stite is ft, no 9 Mant necessary

MR. AND MBS. LOUIS ST. HILL

















rn or creking a et






























BTS ¥ for anyone to gree os NEE 6 shening: w ecz~ syory night—couldn't si
Be Be as ae as the Holly wthoeeshe in dots © take and, ofensive end t | Serre
ood Stars ‘writes. |
or Appointments Dial 3904 SstleES with meals tn i tianse sams T3r'25 years, After ‘using Men
* T1.S1—in. | the chaking mucus = eae ee retina tee hes. eres ort:
ves. You breathe easily and eel by i sine’ to ee ia Beer Mendece,
; wha ea

amie Sate adsts and out"
Sleep Like a Baby

of former sufferers een Asth-
that the very first dose of M

Ras steer @ dso a it coe fe

Se Arcades ste

lendeco
it them glorious ease and comfort, Benefits Immediate
= fat ti The very. first dose ot Men dace | right
teh "be and stronger, and 5 to on! ylating throug:
peeunger, ‘The reason fOr this is that helping ae ee a sot
* gots. i9 nat i ways toovercome Asthma. In no time ai
it easily mi years ¥
ay eae SOUEy back quacantes, You
USE C L TA er oaee = ronchial ss thousatds af { you don't feel entirely well, like a new
ou —s Sone erson, and fully satisfied after taking
Ae be = bedr.seag Meneace Ssh are,tae Spi? i
a
a _ refunded, Get Mendaco from your Chem-
ist today ana sec how well you to-

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love.

Ne Asthma for Five Years
yee goly brings | almost immedi-
results, +a breath! and comfort
and enables you sleep, but also Builds

ee Pane to Rass future oe

night and how much better 1,you ee

Mendaco:ii:""

Ends Asthma* BronchitiskHay Fever





8 HIRT
FOR LESS MONEY
¢

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores

aa

a ¥ ‘eae

| A New Shipment Of SHIOES Now On Show

LADIES’ DEVONSHIRE
In White Nubuck, Black Suede, Tan Suede $13.29—16.60
(Medium and Low Heels)



LADIES BLACK BALLERINAS._. $35.79

a ee ek te de et ey Se a

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Dial 4606 70: 20%



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oe ae ae

i eee ee eee eee ;

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a

eS. —— —— —

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951



The Cinema



he West Point Story
Hy G. EB.

USICAL, a comedy and a sentimental drama make

lis week's

ever,

entertainment
: ay all have cae factor in common.
pal character in each film is an oddity of sorts. In
‘WEST POINT STORY, James Cagney,

package at the movies.
The

an unemploy-

roadway producer becomes a West Point Cadet and
y shakes that worthy institution to its venerable
ations in the process; in HALF ANGEL at the
re, Loretta Young is a schizophrenic sleepwalker and

HE GUY WHO

CAME BACK, Paul Douglas is the

‘onal athlete who never grew up. Quite a Collection!

Start with Mr. Cagn
Point. A large part ‘ot
was actually taken at

ious American military

» where, according to the

immy Cagney and his

partner, Virginia Mayo go

ice the traditional 100
ateur show. Cagney is
honorary cadet, subject
ine and regulations and
ere the trouble starts.
g¢ the talent in Gordon
uthor and star of the

in order to wean him

m the army and into
ness, he persuades Doris

famous film star, to play

nine lead, instead of a

age sergeant, and of

e two youngsters fall in

dwever, Cagney’s antics

the arrest of his leading
the probability of the
going up the spout,
arrival of a visiting dig-

Ves the situation. Macrae
, the show goes on, and

given the rights to
on Broadway.

dry is typical of musical

con problems not to be
fiously, and the film is

tand entertaining, Jimmy
turns to his old love of
nd dance routine which
tome change from his
utal underworld charac-
him are Virginia Mayo,
yy and Gene Nelson,
hnique is fast placing
the top-notch dancers
een. Both Miss Mayo

Day are lively and*re-
_ Gordon Macrae is the
_of a pleasing baritone
ging is easy and attrac-

phy is good and the

s, the rousing singing
ge Club and the romance
fon Walk, together with
thy tunes add life and
‘the plot.

Half Angel
ANGEL has without a
2 of the lightest, frothiest
liest plots I’ve encoun-
fears! In Technicolor, it
story of a young schizo-
who, during her waking
is a prim and proper
(aged to a nice steady
in. However, when she’s
id the subconscious takes
pays nocturnal visits to
she really loves. As the
fer wedding ches,
such a state that she dare
, but no amount of black
buckets of cold water
effect. Sleep overtakes
during her somnam-
dventure, she gets herself
All this is eventually

and her prince live happily ever
after.

. Miss Young’s beauty is high-
lighted by Technicolor and Joseph
Cotten makes’ a handsome Prince
Charming, but I felt it was a bib

too much when she called him her a

“darling Frog” and he referred te
her as “Princess Felicity!” Cecil
Kellaway is on hand with some
of his usual whimsical comedy.
The Guy Who Came Back
THE GUY WHO CAME BACK
starts Wednesday next week at the
Glebe. It is the story of an
All-American football star who
just can’t face the fact* that he is
middle-aged and that his popu-
larity and prestige have gone.
While waiting for a comeback, he

becomes a night club entertainer— seemed a dull career.”

is a flop—and finally resorts to
lies and face-saving devices. His
home is broken up and he nearly
loses his wife and son before the
big opportunity he’s waiting for,
comes.

The particular problem pre-
sented is not one that we are
familiar with out here. [ft is a
peculiarly American one, and is
not solved in this film. The
picture starts out honestly and
straightforwardly, but as it pro-
gresses, the situations become
trite and unbelievable and the
factitious comeback weakens the
“—-

In the leading role of the athlete
whose physical prowess thinly
covers his egotism and weak
character, Paul Douglas is not
only convincing, but at the same
time, appealing, and he manages
to elicit sympathy for a character
for whom there can be no admira-
tion. Joan Bennet as the wife
who helps and supports her
husband until,she can stand no
more plays her part quietly and
with feeling. Darnell and
Don de Foré and Zero Mostel
make a competent supporting

cast.

FAREWELL FUNCTION
FOR R, S. JORDAN

(From Our Qwn Correspondent)
ST, GEOR:

»

Staffs of the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School and the Angli-
can Girls’ High School held a fare-
well function last week-end in
honour of Mr. R. S, Jordan who
leayes the island on November 4
for Barbados to take up a new
post as Chief Inspector of Schools.
In the course of the party tributes
were paid to Mr. Jordan by Mr.
K. I. M. Smith, Assistant Master,
G.B.S.S., Mr. H. H. Pilgrim, re-
tired Inspector of Schools, and
Miss M. A. Bertrand, A.H.S.,



jed out and Cinderella Headmistress.
upert

sing the smalier rsland, the
drops anchor in the lee of a
ree? rusning our from the
of the group. The skipper

one of the mem to lower the
nd row him to shore, but the
man immediately joins them,





>-ENTA

GLOSS FINISH PAINT ]]

USE



and declares firmly that he 1s nar
going to be left. behind, and that he
is goings to keep an eye on the
others. * Good,’ whispers Rupert.
“IE they all: go there'll be no one
to keep an eye on us, Perhaps J
can think of a plan yer.”





ae ee eC

$$
LUX]

SUNDAY



Laurette
The Model
Turns *‘Cop”’

From FREDERICK COOK 6p. 01, Simual, General | Meeting

. the Barbados of the
y Scquts Associ
NEW YORK. 4+ Headquarters, Beckles on

Laurette was a model once — ree
£100 evening gowns, £30 hats, her Spoday seprages 7 in = Sous

face oahing out of ee maga- kK CM.G., ed.
zines, well known to millions. was welcom
Now she wears down-to-earth aa M r, “ten which

everyday clothes. A loaded usiness the meeting was
revoiver is tueked in her pocket. Socal Geek

And when they photograph her Mr. —, A. Harrison was re-
—which is seldom — it is always ejected Secreta’ and
the back view. For Laurette yr N. D, Osborne eaested Horners
McDonnell is now what they ary Treasurer in place of Mr. H.

cately term a “lady cop”. And Nc who resigned at the
one of the most efficient say the end of Scout Year.

men who work with her on the Couneil. place on record
dangerous undercover Narcotics their appreeiation of Mr. Chand-

uad. ler’s services for the past two

Why did she give up a plushy years, and extend a hearty wel-

two-hours-a-day job, in show~- come to Mr. Osborne, and thank

rooms and fashion studios, for him for accepting this office.

the rough-and-tumble of

ing the city streets all night, look- Camp Fire

ing for the particularly low forms f

of life whe flourish on peddling The Third Barbados Sea Scouts

drugs to children? and the Rovers attached to that
“It was the war,” she said oe acamp Fire at

today. “I enlisted in the Waves, M all, the residence of

worked for the Atomic Energy Dr. A. F. Matthews on December

Commission, had a good deal to do 7th.

with guns and did some fi; im Under the direction of Scout~

bombers. After that, ing master Victor Matthews, the

Scouts and Rovers have been

putting in some hours practising

songs and yells for this camp

fire.

Tall, slender, blue-eyed and The Rovers will be making
blonde, Laurette worked for a their first ie appearance at
couple of years in Ge Hone the camp .

Division. Then they swite AR ao eg

to Narcotics — rated the most
Representatives

dangerous assignment in a risky
career.

Laurette, at £17,700 a year, is a Those troops which have not
member of @ tear of three of yet sent in the names of the two
which the others are men— ons to represent them on the
Detectives Jerry Valente and al Associations are asked to
Alfred Spinosa. All three pose as do so as soom as ible, as the
dope fiends in search of supplies. St. Miehael Loc’ Associations
They frequent the toughest of will eommenee to function
New York’s tough quarters. shortly.

*Besides her gun, Laurette has Representatives should be par-
for protection a useful command ents of Scouts or mem of
of jiu-jitsu. That one Group Committees.

handy half a dozen e on: Cie

gun she has yet to use in earnest.
Â¥ The Association is hereby noti-
Bree-for-a fied that the Island Scout Com-

When dope fiends get tough, missioner w a 0
they are very tough indeed. One island this week, Any enquries
tried to kill Laurette by
her down with a ear. Another
knocked her down while
searched his room.

The team have posed as dope
fiends for weeks at a time, some-
times going 60 hours or more
without sleep. Three weeks ago
they smashed a marijuana ring
which had been using the wait-
ing-room of a New York hospital
as their centre of operations.

How does one about look-
ing like a drug addict?

“It’s fairly easy,’ Laurette says.
“There’s a shuffling walk, a
twitch, the constantly running
nose. You have to keep blowing
your nose all the time, Occasion~-
ally some suspicious pedlar
wants to see the needle marks on
your arm, When that happens you
have to make up the best story
you cam and keep on talking.”

She Stopped “+

Only once has the two-men-
and-a-girl team come
strain, One night they were shad-
owing a_ suspect along Fifth
Avenue, where the big stores ou may 19 that you ean tac
keep their lights blazing all night. 41. such an act woititl be to edit,
The men were ahead, 2. Non-drinker breaks the keel

Everything went well until, â„¢% Best \t and replace, (3)
fascinated by a fashion display in Down

Dangerous Job



Across
rasshopper
se Cathertne

1, It's like a
sound

. eT)
Tt ty required im ony re
9. usand from a lingdom
nes attack, (0)
im and children,
Includes O8@ (
ry

18. Mpns ers think mure about
a than tineit team, (7)

yoo
in
ay

rma (oy
vel marl )

ma)
(6)

a window, she just had s stop— | ie mene Brae Kees n)
“only for a moment or two, you wardly . (6)
sence In that time the suspect * puneree sound OF

gained distance. She soon caught & rove (
up. But later Valente and Spin- A a

osa had a few varie a“. a

“I was watching him a e e (

wes a aura COU I Parnd ie e's 8
Rn = ow
window. The others ‘still don’t x, Wurth” Mahq'ae Gallas t, Disume
believe it. They don’t see how it Agar Mola: i mae 1%, wea: ts
is possible to look at fashions and pawl Gide iste: tetas “4

a man at the same time, They Rugmatole; a Hag 1ORY 4, Geass 3
wouldn’t, of course. But any gimie'{s, wulled: te ides: La Nor.

woman will see what I mean.”
World ©
—L.E.S.








3 To See Them

SUPPLIED

IN A
| The FINEST? |
|

WIDE

| oe

4



Scout and Guide |
Notes |

for Men and Women
LEATHER o> — with

GET THE EARLY PICK!

COLLINS DRUG STORE

DOMESTIC 2 TOMET USES

Amm
mil
it is the perfect water-

tetlet use, g body odours, and
OF particularly invigorating in the bath after
exercise, instanuy
rclieves insect bites and stings and takes
the ache out of tired feet.
In le for all household wash-
inet anes the life of all delicate

fabrics, Umgerie and nylons.

‘SCRUBB

ADVOCATE

should therefore be addressed to
the Honorary Secretary.



What about a Game ?

With the advent of rainy
weather much of our activities
must be out im the room
or den, and there are times when
we want to use up some energy.
Here's a game which should meet
With approval of all: —

Cattle Rustling






















All
goes to end of den, except for one
or two Scouts in the centre, who

are the cowboys. Lights are
ite end of

the
out thrown” (made to
touch the floor with their should-
er-blades) by the cowboys.
Thrown steers join the ranks of
the cowboys and the game econ-
tinues. As the chief training in
the game. is _ stocking-footed
.on the one hand, and
eareful listening and quick action
ie ns absolute silence is
» @ Seraps that
Occur must ay in deathly
silence except for the inevitable
sound of scuffle. It works better
if the S.M. starts each new jour-
ney Sy word or whistle, rather
than allowing the steers to pass
to anc fro indiscriminately.



Company Colours

At a special service at 8 a.m.
on Saturday, 27th October, Canon
Conliffe dedicated the colours of
17th Barbados Guide Company
(an open Company in Speights-
town).

U. Green was the colour bear-
er. Miss K. Laurie, District Com-
Captain, Miss L. Sargeant, Lieu-
Captain, Miss L. Surgeant, Lieu-
tenant, the Guides of the com-
pany and Miss A. Parris Captain
of the 35th Guides were present.

Visits to Companies and
Packs




On .Wednesday 24th October,
the Islamd Commissioner visited

Talma visited 21st Brownies and
2ist Guides (St. Paul's Girls’
School.)

On Tuesday, 30th October, Mrs,
Talma visited 14th Guides (Grace
Hill Girls’ School).

Mrs. F. A. Bishop, M.B.E., vis-
isted 10th Brownies and 10th
Guides (Girls’ Foundation School)
on Tuesday 30th October.

ies in the Nature test.
Training For Brownie
Guiders















jo : sate GW
Y for un-)
warranted n
Brownie Guiders will held at
Pax Hill on y, _ 8th
November from 4—5.30 p.m. Mrs.
J. A. Skinner, Commiss: x for
the Brownies will be the Trainer.
A New Guide Company
A new Guide company will be
started at Sharon with Miss V. E,
Small as Guider in charge. Two!
or three other Girls Schools would
like to have Guide companies, |)
but until the Guiders are trained,
the children cannot be recruited.

Barn Dance

Ist Rangers (Queen’s Collezp)
are having an Invitation Barn
Dance at Queen's College on
Thursday, 8th November. All old
Rangers will be welcomed wheth~
er they have received an invita~
tion or not,



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PAGE THREE
















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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE









—— —



ISS CARLOTTA BOURBON
) of St. Luey. @ nupse on the
g : Mistaff of Dr yley’s Diagnostic
Fine Eaglish Bone China | Clinic, Beckles Read, was married

bag on Thursday @vening to Mr. Cecil
Exquisite “ROYAL CROWN DERBY” hI Grazette of the Kew, who is em-
Beautiful “SHELLEY” in delightful patterns



FEF
















EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily loyed “with C.S.M. Curacao, but

ooo

E Be gery om a short holiday

Handsome Figures in “CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE” aT ha
; ; MT a ceremony, a fully choral
: ALSO : took k place a: St. Matthias
A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Cobalt” (yo rob, and Wer perormed by

i) Rev. Griffiths, the Viear.
The bride was attired in white
taffeta made in

or. de. Her headdress

LOUIS L. BAYLEY ; re toe shaped tans a
JEWELLERS OF ot er ee auce We

BOLTQN LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

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LORETITA Barbados,

YOUNG






JOSEPH



Honour, Miss Joan Boyce who
wore an orchid dress of embossed
satin with a headdress and bou-
quet of orchids to match. There
were two bridesmaids Miss Norma
Beckles and Miss

who wore pale blue water taffeta,
and carried Victorian posies of
forget-me-nots.

The bride was e given in marria, E
by Mr. Mor, yce while
duties of bes on fell to Mr. N. E.
Johnson, brother-in-law of the
bridegroom, Messrs. ie. Racks
a Lisle Whittington
on wes ered. nf) ee
e Road, the home of
a og den aoe, and
being spent at









“Tarzan's Peri”
Lex Barker and
Cheta

1 tulips.
“Goodbye wy Fancy’

She was attended by a Maid of
3
4.45 and reg p.m. & Continuin,
g Daily

T Y
CAGD
° W





















i
|
i
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|
'
]

RUYSDAEL Ri Produced
"bony teat ro See CHARD SALE PoeHHULIAN BLUSTEN
EXTRA:

“EITO OBR ALLY” and “QUAINT QUEBEC”

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today—5 & 8,15 Mon, & Tyes, 4,30 & 8.16
Republic Pictures presents — Republic Whole Serial—

THE GARDEN — Sr. James] Ie fa

hast # Shows Bo-day 8 4:9. p.m.



Last & Shows «8 ® pm
FIGHTING Tocann DUNNE
Pat O'BRIEN &

RN RA

Mon. and ‘Tues. 0 & 8.9 Din









MR. AND MBS. CECIL GRAZETTE

: Fen Years
ADNA STUART, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs, F. Q.
uart of Fairfield. Cross Road,

T.C.A. Arrivals

Water Polo Enthusiast ini ahd Me -Agbae
Thomas of “the Glen,’

ME. FREDDIE WOOD arrived palkeith Road were among the

el has left Barbados for
S., after a ten-week holiday from Canada yesterday morn- passengers arriving yesterday by
ing by T.C.A,,

« : . to spend three T.C.A. i thi K.. via Ca 4
FIGHTING “HAUNTED HARBOUR’ | |! 2 a Ee bis Sd re was Miss Stuart’s first weeks’ holiday with his parents, Wine cenestpecs > Vin, SAOER.
el OPSPROCSOGOMEG 5GEGOS ; yisit to Barbados since she left Mr. and Mrs, Clement A. Wood of plane bound for Barbados were,

COASTGUARD” in 1941, A keen photographer she “The Paddock,” Dalkeith Road. Mr.




























with and Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw,
, hance tet took many pictures during her Freddie left Barbados in 1947 Dr. Norman Wright, Miss Lucille
Starring Brian DONLEVY Ay ia stay. Of Eden and now hives in Toronto, A keen Adeook, Miss M. McCallum, Mrs.
: A ' water polo player he was a mem- Nelly Haidelmayer, Mr. and Mrs.
Forrest TUCKER MARSHALL J. REED TONERE 8.00 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF : ree of oe Ball, ber of Barracudas Water Polo John MacLean, Mr. and Mrs.
"AS YOUNG AS YOY FEEL” . by the Leeward Club before ie went to Canada. Bernses Rich, Mr Robert Irwin,
. ; . e was a nightmare to local goal- Mr x er Nicholson, Miss
oO L Y M P I Cc Monty WOOLLEY _ Constance BENNET? Cricket Clu atthe Fasadiag Booch keepers and chief goal-getter for Dorothy Avery, and Mrs. Mena
TO ; ONLY, 430 PM. AND 745 PM. " seems ap if it’s going to be a big eT weenie tells me that hae her geughter ——
Today & Tomorrow—4.30 & 8.15/ Tues, & Wed, 4.30 & 8.15 aon : ’ "ROM ass and dertul poe a Plage ule 8 hit up i See aaur ¥ aftr ty
; Tyrone POWER _ Caesar ROMERO WUCGRRS ARE & WOR oppartu- Canada. B.G., Airways for St. Vincent.
M-Gr¥é & Fox Rouble — {Wap Dove. m= x eteets hates ccnaeat nels Maybe the Water Polo Asiosip- BER mace tit tnd the aha
| e Wate: =
Dana ANDREWS, Gene TIERNEY “CAPTAIN FROM CASTILLE” 3 4 be centred round Aue s tion will arrange ; eane oe Harahinsn, Mr. are ‘Mars. + ae
“THE 13th LETTER” IN AND ‘unnel of Love”, through which while he is here. Wilkins and Miss Olga Zoawaski.
; : vi apparently many “Eves” will be
“WHERE THE ABBOTT AND COSTELLO IN HOLLYWOOD” $| ister!
: : s
Starring Charles BOYER pane 7 Leaving Shortly For U.S.
Linda DARNELL SIDEWALK ENDS” EEEnOSE ONGX, ABR AND SAB RM. HIS morning at 9.30 o'clock
AND pe ROGER TOUGHY GANGSTER there will be a Cocktail

AND
“THE COUNTERFEITERS”

“ROYAL WEDDING” | “DO YOU LOVE ME”

Starring Fred ASTAIRE |
Jane

Party at the Barbados Press Club,
No. 52 Swan Street in honour of
Mr. “Barney” Milles, Ghief Sub-
Editor of the Barbados Advocate

who leaves for the U.S., in a few
days on long leave.

Mr. Millar, who has been a
member of the Advocate staff for
twenty-years, is a member of the
committee of management of the
Barbados Press Club,

B.W.LA. Arrivals
SPOURTERH Passengers arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Mr. Lloyd
Jones, Mr. H. O. B. Wooding ‘and
his sister, Mr. D, Samareo, Mr. C.
A Sinanan, Mr, and Mrs. Telfer,
ih 7 J Mr. and Mrs, K, Kelahall and
rr ie " daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
, ‘ , Lobo, Mr. C. Craig and *: ae
HS j)
‘ if








Starring Dick HAYMES,
‘Maureen O'HARA, Harry JAMES

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4,30 and 8.16

POWELL



GLOBE

OPENING WEDNESDAY, NOV. 79H, 5.00 & 8.00 P.M.
AND CONTINUING TO SUNDAY











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Proverbs, Mr. a Mrs, Fr:
ap due to return to Tani:
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IS



qa qBIrs .

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

456 Wins A Cycle

7JCHE holder of Ticket No. 456

has won the bicycle which
was drawn by the Barbadgs Table
Tennis Association. The raffle was
held in order to raise funds to
purchase a new_ table.

Mr, Christie Smith, Secretary
of the Association, released his
programme for 1952 yesterday.
There will be Inter-Club League
games in two divisions; Inter-Club
wore Out; Classified Single: for
uniors, Ladies, and Men, Grades
“A” and “BY; Doubles:—Laniee,
Men and Mixed and the Barbados
Championship.

At a meeting of the Management
Committee of the Association it
was decided to promote the fol-
lowing players to Grade “A”:
A, Huward, R. Greenidge, E. Good-
ridge and J. Hoad of Barna; J.
Hinds of Y M.P.C.,; R. Herbert and
Roberts of the Aquatic Club; W.
Ramsay, M. Simmons and E.
Medford of Fox Club; R. Alleyne
of Police Sports Club and R.
Mavers of Abbey Marines.

The Secretary told Carib; “This
is the most extensive programme
that has ever been arranged.”

Married Yesterday

ISS SYLVIA BOXILL, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Boxill of “Dorsyl”, Welches Gar-
dens, St. Michael, was married
yesterday afternoon at St.
Patrick’s R. C. Church to Mr.
Louis St. Hill, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. St. Hill, of “Ypres”,
lst Avenue Belleville.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.30 p.m., was per-
formed by Fr. Shorrocks, S, J.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
gown of slipper satin with lace
yoke and bertha collar. The skirt
was embroidered with true lovers
knots of seed pearls. She wore her
mother’s veil of Brussels lace
which was held in place by a
tiara of orange blossoms. Her
bouquet was of gerberas, queen’s
lace, roses ang coralita.

Matron of honour was Mrs.
Tony Lawless, sister of the bride.
Her dress was of orchid nylon
over taffeta made on the sama
lines as the bride, with tucked
skirt, green lace, picture hat and
mittens, She carried a bouquet of
peach gladioli.

The Bestman was Mr. Harry
St. Hill, brother of the ‘groom.

There were two flower-girls
Miss Helen St. Hill and Miss Val-
erie Sheppard, nieces of the
*groom.

They wore tight fitting off the
shoulder dresses with full skirts
of apple green nylon and carried
silver baskets filled with roses,
gerberas and Queen Anne’s Lace.

The ushers were Mr, Tim Year-
wood, Mr. Tgny Lawless, Mr. Bert
Toppin and Mr. John Corbin,

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at the Hotel Royal. The
honeymoon is being spent at
“Bauva” Cattlewash.

Incidental Intelligence
“W MET my wife at a travel
bureau. She was looking
for a vacation and I was the las}
resort.’”—Groucho Marz. sais

Asthma Mucus
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amines puteisiee re fy, no 9, Mend ne eS
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
cibistiengaceeeeees
At The Cinema

The West Point Story

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Seout and Guide
The Model
—— : Notes

» 66g, 99
Turns “Cop
A MUSICAL, a comedy and a sentimental drama make The Annual General Meeting should therefore be addressed to

up this week’s entertainment package at the movies. From FREDERICK COOK of the Barbados of the the Honorary Secretary.
However, they all have one factor in common. The NEW YORK. Boy Scouts Associ SEE arse

principal character in each film is an oddity of sorts In Laurette was @ ein eS Mon er tuarters, Beckles Ros jock, ~— .. What about a Game ?
THE POINT STORY, James Cagney, an unemploy- £100 evening gowns, £30 hats, her wien. +o yo -y ~ With the advent of rainy
ed Broadway producer becomes a West Point Cadet and face smiling out of fashion maga- K.C.M.G., presifed. * Weather much of our activities

nearly shakes that worthy institution to its ble “nes: eS eh Island
; foundations in the process; in HALF ‘ANGEL. ‘a te nal clothes, A

Empire, Loretta Young is a schizophrenic sleepwalker and revoiver is tucked in her pocket. entered
in THE GUY WHO CAME BACK, Paul Douglas is the And when they her

PAGE THREE

several days before from

pid FEMALE



Laurette |

; >












ee eee

Want to use up some energy.
$ a game which should meet

professional athlete who never

Let's start with Mr. Ca
at West Point, A large soak =
the film was actually taken at
the famous American military
academy, where, according to the
story, Jimmy Cagney and his
dancing partner, Virginia Mayo go
to produce the traditional 1
right amateur show. Cagney is
made an honorary cadet, subject
to discipline and regulations and
that’s where the trouble starts.
Recognising the talent in Gordon
Macrae, author and star of the
show, and in order to wean him
away from the army and into
show business, he persuades Doris
Day, a famous film star, to play
the feminine lead, instead of a
rather brawny sergeant, and of
course, the two youngsters fall in
love. However, Cagney’s antics
lead to the arrest of his leading
man and the probability of the
whole show going up the spout,
but the arrival of a visiting dig-
nitary saves the situation. Macrae
is released, the show goes on, and
Cagney is given the rights to
present it on Broadway,

The story is typical of musical
comedy, with problems not to be
taken seriously, and the film is
attractive and entertaining. Jimmy
Cagney returns to his old love of
the song and dance routine which
is a weleome change from his
ree oo underworld charac-
ters. im are Virginia’ Mayo,
Doris Day and Gene Nelson,
whose technique is fast lacing
him among the top-noteh dancers
on the screen, Both Miss Mayo
and Miss Day are lively and*re-
freshing. Gordon Macrae is the
possessor of a pleasing baritone
and his singing is easy and attrac-
tive. ;

Photography is good and the
cadet drills, the rousing singing
of the Glee Club and the romance
of Flirtation Walk, together with
some catchy tunes add life and
charm to the plot.

Half Angel

HALF ANGEL has without a
doubt, one of the lightest, frothiest
and balmiest plots I’ve encoun-
tered in years! In Technicolor, it
tells the story of a young schizo-
phrenic who, during her waking
moments, is a prim and proper
nurse, engaged to a nice steady
young man, However, when she’s
asleep, and the subconscious takes
over, she pays nocturnal visits to
the man she really loves. As the
day of her wedding approaches,
she is in such a state that she dare
not sleep, but no amount of black
coffee or buckets of cold water

grew up. Quite a Collection! > ~W%ich is seldom — it is always

and her prince live happily ever
after.

_ Miss Young’s beauty is high-
lighted by Technicolor and Joseph
Cotten makes’ a handsome Prince
ee been aa on a bit
oo much when she ca him her
“derling Frog” and he referred to
her as “Princess Felicity!” Cecil
Kellaway is on hand with some
of his usual whimsical comedy.

y Back

THE GUY WHO CAME BACK
starts Wednesday next week at the
Globe. It is the story of an
All-American football star whe
just can’t face the fact: that he is
middle-aged and that his popu~
larity and prestige have gone.
While waiting for a comeback, he
t a night club entertainer—
is a flop—and finally resorts to
lies and face-saving devices. His
home is broken up and he nearly
loses his wife and son before the
Lig opportunity he’s waiting for,
comes.

The particular problem pre-
sented is not one that we are
familiar with out here. [ft is a
peculiarly American one, and is
not solved in this film. The
picture starts out honestly and
straightforwardly, but as it pro-
gresses, the situations become
trite and unbelievable and the
factitious comeback weakens the

ey
In the leading role of the athlete
whose physical prowess thinly
covers his egotism and weak
character, Paul Douglas is not
only convincing, but at the same
time, appealing, and he manages
to elicit sympathy for a character
for whom there can be no admira-
tion. Joan Bennet as the wife
who helps and supports her
husband until, can stand no
more plays her quietly and
ith feeling. Darnell and
Don de Fore and Zero Mostel
make a competent supporting

cast.

FAREWELL FUNCTION
FOR R. S. JORDAN

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES,

Staffs of the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School and the Angli-
can Girls High School held a fare-
well function last week-end in
honour of Mr. R. S. Jordan who
leayes the island on November 4
‘for Barbados to take up a new
post as Chief Inspector of Schools.
In the course of the party tributes
were paid to Mr. Jordan by Mr.



seemed a dull career.”

the back view. For
McDonnell is now what they deli-

li The Third Barbados Sea Scouts oe game _
of life who flourish on peddling pane Bie Set Reema
at careful listenj
Mortimer the residence of 0M the other, absolute silence is
worked for the Atomie Energy Dr. A. FP. Matthews on December
Commission, had a good deal to do 7th.

. Silence except for the inevitable
ee maaan Tic rene, aon of scuffle, It works better

Rovers have’ been if the S.M. starts each new jour-
putting in some hours practising N®Y Y word or whistle, rather
—— and yells for

The_ Rovers will
blonde, Laurette worked for a their first ie appearance at
ouple of years in the Pickpockets the camp .

A Reminder: L. A.
Representatives

which have not
three of yet sent in names of the two
mt them on the
are asked to
ble, as the
Loe Associations
to function

drugs to children?

“It was the war,” she said troop will

today. “I enlisted in the Waves,

with guns and did some
bombers. After that,

Dangerous Job
Tall, slender, blue-eyed and

Division. Then they switched her
to Narcotics — rated the most
dangerous assignment in a risky
career.

Laurette, at £1,700 a year, is a
member of a@ team
which the others are men—
Detectives Jerry Valente and

Alfred Spinosa. All three pose as de so as soon as
dope fiends in search of supplies. St. Michael
They frequent the toughest of will commence

shortly.
Representatives should be ones

New York’s tough quarters.
*Besides her gun, Laurette has

for protection a useful command ents of Scouts
of jiu-jitsu. That has come in Group Committees.

handy half a dozen times. The
gun she has yet to use in earnest.

Free-for-all

tried to kill Laurette by

her down with a ear. Another
knocked her down while she
searched his room.

The team have pesed as dope
fiends for weeks at a time, some-
times going 60 hours or more
without sleep. Three weeks ago
they smashed a marijuana ring
which had been using the wait-
ing-room of a New York hospital
as their centre of operations.

How does one about look-
ing like a drug addict?

“It’s fairly easy,” Laurette says,
“There's FP shuffling walk,
twitch, e cons y running
nose. You have to keep blowing
your nose all the time. Occasion~
ally some _ suspicious. pedlar
wants to see the needle marks on

ing master Victor Matthews,
Scouts and

this camp
be making

The Association is hereby noti-.

fied that =. Tsland Scout C
When dope fiends get tough, missioner w

they are very tough indeed. One island this week,

out of the
Any enquries



CROSSWORD



Cattle Rustling

Mr. L.A. Harrison was ve- With approval of all: —
All

or two Scouts in the centre, who

and ps that
Occur must take pines ie deathly

than allowing the steers to pass
to and fro indiscriminately.

Company Colours

At a special service at 8 a.m.
on Saturday, 27th October, Canon







17th Barbados Guide Company

= a Company in Speights-
own).
U. Green was the colour bear~





er. Miss K. Laurie, District Com-







Captain, Miss L. Sargeant, Lieu-
Captain, Miss L. Surgeant, Lieu-
tenant, the Guides of the eom-
pany and Miss A, Parris Captain
of the 35th Guides were present.

Visits to Companies and
Packs



the Is
¢



day, we October, Mrs.
‘alma_ visited 21st Brownies and
21st Guides (St. Paul's Girls’
School.)

On Tuesday, 30th October, Mrs,
Talma visited 14th Guides (Grace
Hill Girls’ School).

Mrs. F. A,
isted 10th
Guides (Girls’ Fo

30th



31st and 10
Brownies in kmots and 11 Brown-
ies in the Nature test.



me remove shoes, and Troop] pues
at the Sore to ond of don, except for one ’

are cowboys, Lights are
hand put out, and the steers creep to
; — end of the den with-

out



on the one hand, and
and quick action






Conliffe dedicated the colours of













On .Wednesday 24th October,
Lame



visited.
the 5th Brownies and Sth Guides
Codrington, School).













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your arm, When that happens you
story






it's | a hopper yet i
have any effect. Sleep overtakes K. I. M. Smith, Assistant Master, have to make up the best o * pe ig! gente What Cathertrs Training For Brownie
her, and during her somnam- G.B.S.S., Mr. H. H. Pilgrim, re- you cam and keep om talking, eee aire a on eet
bulistic adventure, she gets herself tired Inspector of Schools, and t sind froma kingdom (44 . Guiders
married. All this is eventually Miss M. A. Bertrand, A.H.S., She Stopped naar’ ns Bee ie
straightened out and Cinderella Headmistress. it

vi mary hs " a
Only once has the two-men- joker presumediy 1
and-a-girl team come under real x hice @) pad pt ;

















E ‘ on _ Thursday,
ey "e" aeons we ele lla ie tay “OM November trom 48.80 p.m. Ms.
Avenue, where the big stores ou may that you can dnc sy nner, Commissione
keep their lights blazing all night. 21. eth ie wottid be to edit, (4) the Brownies will be the Trainer. ! AND OTHER INSECT PESTS
The men were ahead. ze. Ron-drinker breaks the keel. (6) A New Guide Company
Everything went well until, 100d) empace,. | (4 A new Guide company will be )
fascinated by a fashion display in Down started at Sharon with Miss V. E. Post-war power




a window, she just had to stop— & Ln ee Se rere a) Small as Guider in charge. Two}






“only for a moment or two, you ward! (6) or three other Girls Schools would Pre-war price
know.” In that time the suspect $ oe ae like to have Guide Newred, white and O@
gained distance. She soon cau & its @ dare! (U% hut until the Guiders are trained, ‘
up. But later Valente and Spin- ; Jo AoW, 2a you will, 14) the children cannot be recruited. | Shiesie é .
osa had a few words to say. ort Nepal» iy 0.8.08.)

“I was watching him ali the i Oe tetas dash. a, Barn Dance r
time,” says Laurette. “T could [8 Sevract from forma tuition. (4) Ist Rangers (queen's Colleze)

3 everything reflected in the
erin. w The others ‘still don’t
believe it. They don’t see how it



a
f lt Aa. NG Rae Ss Dane at Queen’s Callies, 3
; ashi Ngee aN Aaa ursday, 8th November.
- ao piace ag on Semaias: qr ‘Down: 1) Weasanl: 3 Rangers will be welcomed wheth-
a . le: 3, , ;

Passing the smatier island, the and declares firmly that he is nar t:
1,

gman nites’ 7, “Drageet: g ev they have received an. invita~

wouldn't, of course. Bub any ore to, ‘Nulled er ides riggit et

vessel drops anchor in the lee of a going to be left. behind, and thar he
rocky reef rusning out from the 1s going= to keep an eye on the
largest of the group. The skipper others. ‘* Good,’* whispers Rupert.

a

rie are having an Invitation Barn

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PAGE FOUR
ay “Every Picture tells a Story!”
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SUNDAY

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

W.L IN TIGHT SPOT IN. YESTERDAY’S RAOING RACING RESULTS

AUSTRALIA
Wham Will Goddard Choose
Far First Test ?
yO. 8. COPPIN

| FEXHE West Indies are undoubtedly in a tight spot in their first real
esting game of their tour of Australia—a four-day game against

| Queenstand, reputedly one of the weakest States in Australia.
i I am not among those who would panic at first news that the
West Indies had been dismissed for the smal! total of 198 in their
| first innings and that by close of play the Queensland team had scored

58 for the loss of one wicket.

| bie: FOOD FOR THOUGHT

(UT certainly this result has given m~ food for thought. I am
cofifident that the Wet Indian batsmen will be able to stem the
| tide in the second innings to the extent of forcing a draw.
| However the first-point that strikes me in the report is that the
| West Indian batsmen were always forcing the pace with a complete
disregard for caution even though wicke's were tumbling.
Surely wé can overdo this sunshine cricket theory. Play bright
cricket by all means but the circumstances obtaining at any particu-
| lar stage of a game must be taken into consideration and team strategy
adapted accordingly. If the report of the game is accurate then the
| West Indies team slipped up in my opinion if they did not curb their
impulses to score freely after they found themselves in trouble even
} at the outset when Stollmeyer left for a “duck”,
| : BRISBANE WICKET HELP
} SPINNERS?
HAT too is significant is the
fact that the Brisbane witket
s2ems he!pful to spinners too judg-
ing by Colin McCool’s success, or
at least the wicket does not pre-
vent a good slow man from get-
ting wickets if he is sced enough,

"nat being the case, Doug Ring,
who was preferred by the Austra-
lian selectors to Colin MeCool
must also be able to obtain some
measure of success on the Bris-
pane wicket as well,

West Indian batsmen will need
revise their tempo for rungetting
in the Test. I know they can
do it and no one who has studied
the progress of West Indies
cricket in recent years can fail to
recognise the great influence of
Frankie Worrell on West Indies
batting. His inclusion in the Test
team will restore a lot of balance
to the batting.

CHRISTIANI’S CHANCE



STRONG
HRISTIANI’S fine batting dis-
play yesterday as well will
go a long way towards giving him
the edge for inclusion in the First
Test team.

It remains to be seen from this game whether Ramadhin has suf-
| ficiently recovered from his elbow injury to merit his selection in the
|Test team. It would be a sad blow to the West Indies if Ramadhin
was unfit but certainly if he is, then it would not behove Skipper
Gaddard to take the chance of carrying him into the field in the
first Test.

This would at once let Ferguson in for whom I see no place in
the team if Ramadhin is in, except Christiani or one of the pace
bowlers Trim or Jones are left eut.

ONE PACER MUST BE INCLUDED
HETHER the pace bowlers are up to fork lightning standard or
not I could not imagine skipper Goddard attempting to take the

field without a gehuine pace bowler, regardlegs of his success in ear-
lier games, and then depending upon Worrell and Gomez for early
shock attacks.

: My ues is that if Ramadhin is fit John Goddard will take the
Test team that wwon at Lord’s into the field with him on Friday in
the First Test against Australia and here it is ‘— Goddard, Rae,
Stollmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Gomez, Christiani, Valentine,
Ramadhin, Jones,

©. Le. MeCOOL





JAMAICA INVITES 41 ;

. JN the Intercolonial cricket field I see that Jamaica has invited

forty-one players to prepare for their tour of Barbados early next
year. The invitees include two former Jamaica captains ohnnie
Groves and Arthur Bonitto. I have seen both these gentlemen in
action. Groves I saw captain the Jamaica team against Trinidad in
Trinidad ast year and Bonitto I saw captain the Jamaica team
against British Guiana this year.

I would give the job to Johnny Groves who is a better allround
cricketer than Bonitto in my opinion and a more popular figure by
miles than Bonitto.

WELL-KNOWN CRICKET NAMES

THER hames that will at once strike a bell in the memories of
those who have been following Intercolonial cricket for the
past dew.years are those of George Mudie, slow medium left arm
bowler, Esmond Kentish, pace bowler, Hines Johnson, pace bowler
of international fame, Stan Goodridge another useful pace bowler
and Alfie Binns, wicket-keeper batsman whom Simpson Guillen only
nosed out of a West Indies play in the team that is at present touring

Australia, f oh 2
PROMISING YOUNGSTERS.

F_the more promising youngsters, Neville Bonitto is an attractive

batsman, a rungetter and a rank crowd pleaser. Roy Miller is
a medium fast bowler who has just arrived from what we term
“frame food cricket” but he keeps an impeccable length and cam use
the seam for breakbacks from the off.

Colin Bonitto is an orthodox, conscientious opening . batsman
| from whom I expect a gross performance and the teenagers Lumsden
| and Thorbourn, the former an+*opening batsman and the latter. a

batsman and slow off break bowler are sure to justify the promise
which they have shown in their tournament play against Trinidad
last year and against British Guiana this year.

One hopes to hear of some plans being made for building a Bar-
bados team in the very near future.

A’ Bank Hall on Sunday in the secortd City vs. Country series of

the Barbados Cricket League fixtures fourteen wickets. fell for
160 runs on a perfect wicket. Of these 110 were scored by the City
team an@ by close of play the Country XI had lost 4 wickets for 50
runs.

The story is centred around fast bowling. Blackman of Romans

took 3 for 36 for the Country XI and so far Rudder of Progressive
the:four, wickets of the Country team that have fallen.

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‘Start in this race with Dunquerque



FIRST RACE
Autumn Stakes ,
Two horses were sc.atched in

this opening event and the re- scratched and the others were off
maining nine entrants were off to to a good start.
? good start there was a jostling Mary Ann (Yvonet up) was
tog, the premier position from the soon im the lead with Watercress
start and an exchange of positions «aking the second place and Bow-
took place fairly regularly. Near- manston running a close third.
ing the clock, Arunda (Newman Mary Ann led the field through-
up) was slightly in the lead, but out the race, and Watercress kept
Fuss Budget (P. Fletcher up) mov- second place, but on the home

SIXTH RACE
Constitution Stakes

ed almost from the rear to stretch Bowmanston, who all the
¢ ge stubbornly. As the while was running third, was
horses raced down the Home oveéri.:ken by The Eagle when only
Si Newman bustled Arunda a few. yards from the Judge.
again to the fore and seriously Mary Ann won from Watercress

challenged by French ‘Flutier
(Thirkell up) reached the Judge in
a driving finish to win by a head.
French Flutter was second just 4 Six of the twelve entrants
neck away from Fuss Budget who started in this race with Fuss
was third a length in front of Fire Pudget carrying 14 and 2 lbs. re-

Lady. cp2ctively overweight. Belle Sur-
prise was leading when the horses

SECOND RACE the stands for the first

Savannah Lodge Stakes time with Fuss Budget in the sec-
Eight horses faced the starter ond position and Red Cheeks fol-
two having Leen sc atehed. They lowing a close third. Fuss Budget
we e soon off wita, Viceroy carry- moved up and drew level with the
ing 2lbs, overweight, leader nearing the bend. Tha
C’ementina (P. Fletcher up) horses were strung out for a short
quickly went to the fore and was while and then there were some
in this position when the field exchange of positions. As the field
passed the Stands for the first approached the home stretch
time, with Hi-Lo in the second Fuss Budget (J. Belle up) and
place and Vanguard a close third. Red Cheeks (Quested up) were
Aroiind the bend, the field engaged in a ding-dong tussle for
strung out but as they passed th the premier position. It was 4
four-furlong pole, some exchanges thrilling duel but Fuss Budget re-
of positions took place. Racing sponded gamely to the ureings of
towards the clock Vanguard Belle and reached the Judge :
(Quested up) was in the lead but head in front of Red Cheeks who
soon Viceroy (Holder up) moved was second two lengths away
up to challenge. Down the straight from, Land Mark

for home a tussle e-sued between RESULTS OF 2/-

three lengths.
SEVENTH RACE
Worthing Stakes

Vanguard ard Vic rey but. Van-
guard finally moved away and

went definitely ito the front. ,
Meanwhile Colleto», hustled by FIELD SWEEP
head provtnes Viceroy and -
made a bid for the premier posi- FIRST BACE
tion. Vanguard maintained this %7i%¢ ao ee
however, to win the race by half second 2301 77.56
« length, Colleton was second a Third ....... 0908 38.78
length and a half away from Fourth .. pA o~
Viceroy. ORM kids cveveses 0198 10.00
d Seventh ..... 0094 10.00
THIRD KACE Eighth . 0003 10.00
Ninth . 10.00

ns nian 0889
November Stakes $5 each to holders of tickets Nos. 0799,
Topsy was scratched and the 081, 2300, 2302, 0903, 0905, 1406, 1408.
remaining six entrants got off to SECOND RACE

‘ize Ticket Amornt
a good start. when they Fi cs : 025 7.65
the Stands for the first time High eine 3116 35 30
and Low was leading with infusion Third ... 3409 7.8
a close second. Around the bend Fourth - ous io be
Infusion caught up with the sixth 10, 00
leader and raced evenly for a Seventh 10.00



short while. The field bunched at Eighth -_ 3100

$5 h to hold f tickets Nos.
the four furlong pole and raced yo94, 1026, 9115, 3117, 3408, 3410, 0883 0390.
in this position fcr some time. THIRD RACE



Down the Home Stretch, there Prize Ticket Amount
was a tussle between Infusion Fist pis *T.60
Flieuxce and Doldrum for the Thira ..” 0222 50.47
first place, but Flieuxce hustled by ag d 0188 & ”
‘ 2475 0.
Wilder left the field, to win by a Sixth 3207 10.00

eck ahead of Do'drum, who Was “$5 each to holders of tickets Nos.
second a similar distance away 2766, 2768, 2292, 2294, 0221, 0223, 0187 0189
from Sweet Bottom and Infusion FOURTH RACE



who ran third. ter ‘ent “Bans
Second 199.35

FOURTh RACE Third 0108 99.87
South Caribbean Stakes 9 Pian 00000000) an 10.00

$5 each to holders of tickets Nos
0970, 0972, 0168, 0170, 0108, 0110, 3082
3084.

Five of the seven entrants
started in this race with Pretty
Way carrying 7 lbs, overweight.

Atomic II was ‘eft flat-footed prize vtree ae



oo Ca i ara
a e starting gate amd never First... ; oy
got a chance to get into the pie- $074 | ae es
ture, She trailed behind. Fourth 2012 39.16

The other four ho.ses were well Fifth 1492 i
éff with Pretty Way (Wilder up) Sith = 10 00
in the lead. When they passed tonne 1355 10 00
the Stands for the first time, Ninth 0415 10.00
Pretty Way was easily a length Tenth rare an ee

ahead of Elizabethan, who was Pleventh

0
. f tickets Nos.
followed by Notonite in the third 2356, Toss, ‘Sst. 2066, S088, Zoli, 2013



position and Gun Site a close SIXTH RACE

fourth, Prize Ticket eens
They bunched as they were PU joc: SMS *i60.88

passing the four-furlong pole. On Thira |: . 80 18

nearing the clock, there was an a “ *~ ‘om a

exchange of places when Gun holders of tickets Nos.

Site (Crossley up) moved up and 1258, i200, 2127,

2129, 1801, 1803 0134 0136.
made a strong bid for the first

SEVENTH RACE



place, Gun Site succeeded down Prize Ticket Asagunt
the home stretch, and hustled by 2&4 196 29
Cross'ey, reached the winning Third 98.14
pole half length away from Fourth tens et
Notonite (Lutehman up) who Fifth ‘ “9219 10°00
was second a length and half “5 each’ to holders of tickets Nos
away from Elizabethan. 3688, 3690, 1362, 1364, 1058, 1060 262A
FIFTH RACE INDIA HIT 186—2

Trumpeter Cup

AGAINST ENGLAND
Eleven horses went off to a good

NEW DELHI, INDIA, Nov. 3

rossi ; A stolid unfinished third
(Cc ey up) taking the lead. wicket stand of 122 between

The field raced in single file for Vijay Merchant (106 not out)
some time and then an exchange and Vijay Hazare. today carried
of places took place. Cavalier and India to within 17 runs of
Dunquerque jostled for the pre~ England’s first innings total of
mier position as the horses ap- 203 in the first cricket Test here.
proached the clock, but down the Batting throughout the 54
straight for home Crossley hus- hours of the second day India
tled Dunquerque definitely to the scored 186 for two wickets Mer-
fore. Diarose urged by newcomer chant took 434 hours to become
A. Gomes then moved away from the first player to hit a century
the remainder of the company to off English bowling on the tour
challenge stubbornly, but Dun- so far. 7

querque maintained her lead to England’s attack was medio-
snatch the race by half a length. cre its only virtue being steadi-
Diarose was second a neck away ness in the last 85 minutes when
from Sunina. only 33 runs were scored.—C.P.





SORDDPOPO DD OE EPPO SSS SSOP IPP ISOS PPP P ID PP SSPE AIG,

2

1951 RACING SUCCESSES

include

Isle of Man T. T. Races
Ulster’ Trophy
British Empire
Daily Express Production Car Race
Le Mans 24 Hour Road Race

‘

The Alpine Rally
R.A.C. Ulster T.T.

IT PAYS
TO SAY ...

Trophy

Ess0)

[wo of the eight entrants were -

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, NOVEMBER 3, 1951
WEATHER: ~ Fair. TRACK: Good
‘Ist Race : AUTUMN STAKES—Ciass C & C2 Maidens—-$900

($300, $150, $50)—5'. Furlongs

1. ARUNDA 129 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne,

Jockey Newman
2. FRENCH FLUTTER....111 ibs; Dr. A. L.. Goddard,

Jockey Thirkell
3. FUSS BUDGET 129 Ibs. Mr, C. A. Peirce,

Jockey Fietcher

TIME: 1.112 secs.

PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $28.36. Place : $4.12,
$4.02, $1.68.

FORECAST: $342.48,

ALSO RAN: Mabouya (129 lbs; Crossley); Darham Jane (111 lbs;
Wilder); Fire Lady (129 lbs; Yvonet); Dim View (111 dbp;
Quested); The Thing (111 lbs; J, Belle).

START: Good. FINISH: Clove, (Head)

WINNER: 3-year-old br.f. Pampas Grass-Link Licy.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

‘@nd Race: SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES—Class F and Lower —
(3 ¥. O. & Over) $800, ($265, $135, $40)—714 Furlongs



1. VANGUARD ......0......... 115 lbs. Mr. E. C. Jones, Jockey Quested.
Hon, J. D. Chandler,
2. COLLETON .... 126 lbs Jockey Crossley.
Mr. Denis Barnard,
3. VICEROY ............ 108 + 2 Ibs; Jockey Holder.
TIME: 140%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.26. Place: $1.34, $1.36,
$1.66.

FORECAST: $11.28.

ALSO RAN Hi-Lo (108 lbs; Lutchman); Clementina (112+ 2 Ibs;
P. Fletcher); Soprano (105 + 5 Ibs; Newman); Diamoa (126 lbs;
Gomes); Miss Friendship (123 lbs; Yvonet).

START : Fairly Good. FINISH :

WINNER: 3-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Hurricane,

TRAINER: Mr, J. T. Fletcher,

Close, (14 length).



3rd Race NOVEMBER STAKES—Class C & C2 (Winners) $900
($300, $150, $50)—/714 Furlongs.



BRIBE IIROr de carvcccssovesoad i21 lbs. Mr.S. A. Walcott, Jockey Wilder.

2. DOLDRUM .. . 115 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss, Jockey Holder.
{INFUSION ............. . 126 Ibs. Mr. J. C. Payne, Jockey Yvonet.
iM

te

{SWEET ROCKET... 115 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill, Jockey Lutchman.

TIME:1.40} secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.00.

Place: $2.94, $1.88,
FORECAST: $37.68,
ALSO RAN: High and Low (120 Ibs; Quested); Lunways 115 lbs;
¢Newman).
START: Good. FINISH: Cloge, (Head)
WINNER: 5-year-old b.m. Mieuxce-Flank.

TRAINER: Mr. 8, A. Walcoit.



4th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES—Class A & B—$1,100
($365, $185, $60)—9 Furlongs
1. GUN SITE wee. .cc.-.y4--sspr7¢-426 Ibs, Mrs. J. D. Chandler
Jockey Crossley.
Mr. C. A. Peirce.

» 998 Jockey Lutchman.
3. ELIZABETHAN ...0i;,0123 dbs. Mr. N.

M. Inniss. Jockey Holder.
TIME: 2.02% secs.. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.56. Place: $2.98, $1.96,
FORECAST: $38.52,

2. NOTONITE .oics.-teeoe9(I@Robbs.

ALSO RAN: Atomic II (121 Ibs., Yvonet); Pretty Way (102+7 lbs.,
Wilder).

START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Close, (% length)

WINNER: 7-year-old br.g. O,T.C.-Sunrise, ;

TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler,



~ 5th Race: TRUMPETER CUP—Class F & F2 & Lower—$800 _

($265, $135, $40) —514 Furlongs
1. DUNQUERQUE ......... 115 lbs. Hon, J. D, Chandler,
Jockey Crossley.
Fi | SRI cha pods doth veteds 115 lbs. Dr. A. W. Lake; J
Jockey A. Gomes
Be, UIT INA, a ediesisdesddsisscnne 115 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy, Jockey Quested.
TIME: 112% secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.12. Place: $2.12, $10.16,
$5.96.

FORECAST: $420.72.

ALSO RUN; | Chutney (118 lbs.,/Thirkell); Cavalier (118 lbs., Holder) ;
Seedling (118 lbs,, J. Belle); First Admiral (118 Ibs., Lutehman);
Rambler Rose (115 lbs.. Newman); March Winds (118 lbs.,
Yvonet); Champagne II (115 lbs., Fletcher); Cardinal (118 lbs.,
Lattimer), :

START: Good, FINISH: Close, (% length).

WINNERS : 2-year-old b.f. O.T.C.-Belledune

TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.



6th. Race: CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class D & Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50)—514 Furlongs

Te MERRY: SAININ ssctcecessssases 125 lbs.. Mr. F. E, C. Bethell,
: Jockey Yvonet,
2. WATERCRESS ..... . 130 lbs. Hon. J, D, Chandler,
. Jockey Crossley.
3. THE EAGLE ................ 123 ibs. Mr. F. H. Farinha,

» Jockey Lattimer
TIME: 1,13 secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.12. . Place: $154, $1.62,

FORECAST: $8.88.

ALSO RAN: Bowmanston (115 lIbs,, Wilder); Comet (118 lbs., J.
Belle). a

START: Fairly Good. rads

WINNER: 4-year-old br.f, OcT,C.-Flak.

TRAINER; Mr. F, E..C, Bethell,

FINISH: Easy. (3 lengths)



7th Race: WORTHING STAKES—Class B & Lower—$1,100
($335, $165, $55)—-714 Furlongs
1. FUSS BUDGET 105 lbs. Mr. C, A, Peirce, Jockey J. Belle.
2. RED CHEEKS .. .. 115 Ibs. - Mr, E. C, Jones, Jockey Quested.
3. LAND MARK . . 126 lbs.Mr. Victor Chase, Jockey Wilder.
TIME: 1.39% secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $12.56 Place: $4.06, $1,96.
FORECAST: $29.64.

ALSO RAN: Belle Surprise (91-++14 lbs; Lutchman); Demure (120
Ibs., Crossley): Topsy (110 lbs., Newman).

START: Good. FINISH: Close, (Head)
WINNER: 3-year-old br.f. Bobsleigh-Palm Lily, :
TRAINER: Mr, J. T, Fletcher,



1









LOCOCO IVS SOSSSSOOS



*
i
3









a 4





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4,

W.I. HIT 198 IN

1951

Aussies Reply Wit’:

58 For

1 Wkt.

From HAROLD DALE

.. SYDNEY, Nov. 3.

The West Indians to-day found themselves embarked upon
a small sea of troubles and their first first-class game of the
tour was far from the satisfactory Test rehearsal that it

: should have been.



B.G. In Unhappy
Position Against
Combined Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent) ,

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 3.
Bab Dyer saved B.G. from
complete rout at Bourda today
when the colony side ran into
trouble against the Combined
Trinidad and B.G. East Indian
cricket side who seem like head-
ing for a come back victory after
scoring 359 runs in their second
innings. The B.G. batsmen were
tied into a knot by Jackbir and

Ali who sent back five for 86,

Then Dyer came on the scene

and proceeded to wriggie B.G. th

out of the strangle hold. He hit
45 not out in 47 minutes of elec-
trifying cricket and sent up the
total to 142 for six at close,

John Bahadur who scored a
brilliant 106 in 181 minutes was
mainly responsible for the Com-
bined Indians’ match winning
total of 359 which sets B.G. an
almost impossible task of scoring
299 to win on a fourth innings’
wicket.

The match is still in an inter-
esting position however, with
Dyer batting fearlessly and with
crisis batsman Brian Patoir also
at the middle.

COMBINED INDIANS Ist Innings na

B.G ist Innings eeaned whee wads 1%
COMBINED INDIANS 2nd Inpings
.G. 2nd Innings
L. Wight lbw b Jackbir 10
Gibbs run out ohesai ob eeh 9
Jackman c&b Ali................ 18
Camacho ¢ Bahadur b Jackbir. :40
Jordan bp Alt > 4
Thomas c Sankar (Wkpr.) b Ali. 10
Dyer not out ..... 45
Patoir not out 1
Extras ° 5
Total (for 6 wickets) ........ 142

Club Premiere
Choose Committee

the General
Meeting of Club Premiere held
yesterday at the Bethel Tennis
Courts, Bay Street, the following
members were elected to serve on
the Committee of Management for
the year 1951-52.

crarnemt: Mr, J. E, T. Brancker,
Senior Vice-President; Mr. J. E.
jaynes.

he cel Vice-President: Miss G.

Hony, Secretary: :
Stoute. -”



G
Ss. M.

Secretary: Mr. G. F.

Barker.
Manager: Mr, A. w. Symmonds,
Treasurer: Mr. LeaR. Blackett,
Ex-Officio Members: Miss Cc.

Alleyne and Mr. F. E. Edwards.

- C. M. Thompson was
appointed Auditor for the same
period.

Pickwick Beat
Combermere

IN an effort to promote
in the Island, another en oe
Played at Combermere on Friday
eee, nee = and Pick-

‘i ch en na

in favour of Pickwick, ©» ¢feat

During the first half only 2
goals were scored, the remaining
5 goals were scored during the
second half, H. King (centre for-
ward) and D. Grant (inside left)
scored 5 and 1 respectively for
their team. O. Beckles (inside left)
Scored the goal for his team. .

Following are the teams: —
Pickwick: O. Hill; A. Taylor, G.
Hill, W. Kelly, R. Andrews, G.
Worme, A. Stoute, D. Badley, H.

ne 2 Grant, A, Hoa.
‘ombermere: - Daniel, K.
Brathwaite, K, Smith, Vv. Kinkson,
A. nee, & Tello, T. MacCon-

ney, Mr. Holder, A. Phillips
Beckles, W. Tudor. ee

Referees: Mr, Ye:
Mr, Adams, ee
LANeaNOR: Messrs Knight and
ly.



ONLY

1

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Obtainable from:

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

Having decided to let Worre'l
and Valentine rest, Skipper John
Goddard next found himself also
excluding Ramadhin, who is re-
ported to have strained his clbow
by throwing a tennis ball on the
ship coming out. In view of
Ramadhin's long net practices in
Sydney without discomfort it may
be that the trouble will clear up
just in time for him to appear in
the Test against Australian bats-
men who will have had no oppor-
tunity of seeing him in action.

But in this game Goddard found
himself with an extremely atten-
uated attack and dependent upon
his batsmen to set u» such a score
as would remov? anv serious re-
sponsibility from, his bowlers.

Unhappily the batsmen com-
pletely failed to do th's end the

tourists are nov faved with the

urgent need o° wir °'s without

the two men moe: ‘iirchy to get
em.

Consolation ca* be fund in the
spirit in which the ba‘smen lived
their short lives. This was no case
of a side being dominated and
hustled out by master bowlers,
against whom they had no defen-e

Less Deferce
Actually it was quie the op-
posite—the West Indians refused
to admit any necessity for over

much defence and insisted on
playing strokes from their first
moments a the wicket. Thug in
a meagre total—we had the cur-
prising spect cle of numerous

flashes of truly brilliant batting

—notably from Christiani, Mar-
shall and Rae.
From the point of view of

morale, it was impressive but from
the point of view of practical
batting it was careless,

In the Tert they will no doubt
consider it wor hwhile to get the
pace of the wicket before trying
to spreadeagle the field with flash-
ing boundary strokes. As it was,
Colin. McCool’s fully flighted slow
spinners set just such a trap as
was bound io ensnare the batsmen
in such a mood and so irrepressible
were the tourists that they hurried
to their own destruction. Two of
McCool’s wickets fell to wretched
balls short and wide on the off-side
at which there was not the least
necessity to play.

A cheering factor was the im-
proving form of Gerry Gomez. An
impossible attempt at a fourh
run cut his innings short, but
Archer’s wicket before close was
a blow well and truly struck:

Guillen’s form behind the stumps
was also excellent and he may be
needed. Walcott’s lumbago pre-
vented his filling his usual place
today and his innings terminated
when he played the ball into his
face and sustained a cut which
took him from the field,

The scores:—
WEST INDIES—Ist Innings

Rae c Raymer b McCool A
Stollmeyer c McKay b Smith



Marshall c Raymer b Raymer 42
Weekes c Raymer b McCool 4
Walcott ¢ Grout (wkpr.) b Raymer 3
Christiani ¢ Smith b McCool 43
Gomez run out . 34
Goddard c Raymer b MeCool 1
Guillen not out . 12
Fergusson b McCool 24
Trim ec Sanders b McCool 4
Byes : deckpes 3
Total : 198
“e BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO mM R w
i 8 2 17 1
Tauisen Ceeereare 5 1 17 0
Archer 3 2 4 0
McCool __......- 225 1 83 6
Raymer 22 3 7” 2

Q LAND-—-Ist Innings
Archer l.b.w. Gomez . Pebcew 23
not out ..... 21
McKay not out ........--..csesuees 14
Total: (for 1 wicket) 58

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oOo M z Y

5 0 1
Sota bod beeee 8 2 12 1
Marshall 1 o 1 0
Ferguson... e288



Jamaica In 1952
Olympics

HELSINKI,
Jamaica has become the 40th
country to accept an invitation to
take part in the 1952 Olympic
Games in Helsinki, the Olympic
Organising Committee “aye

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SUNDAY



MISS BRIDGETOWN



NINETEEN-YEAR-OLD SHEILA HINDS of Bank Hall was
crowned Miss Bridgetown at the A.W.A.B. Show on Thursday night

at Queen's Park.

A.W.A.B. Stages Another
Successful Show

By P.
ACCORDING to the

A. V.

Registration list, there are more

women than men in Bridgetown but still the Body Beauty

Contest for women, which
Weightlifting Association of

Thursday night attracted only four entrants.

was staged by the Amateur
Barbados at Queen's Park on
Was this

because the Barbados women are shy? A Trinidadian
told me that if such a show was staged in his island the
entries would necessitate eliminations.

The Body Beauty Contest for

the men, on the other hand, had
a large number of entries. Be-
cause of this the eliminations

were divided into two divisions,
5 feet 8 inches and over and
under 5 feet 8 inches. The judges
‘were presented with a problem
as the parade of well developed
bodies marched around the plat-
form.

Basil Grant, who at the first
show staged by the Association,,

was crowned Mr. Bridgetown,
was chosen Mr. Barbados. It was
a tough battle between himself

and Lionel Maloney, a warder of
Glendairy Prison. Grant recently
joined the Police Force and the

Commissioner has_ promised to
provide traihing facilities for
him.., He is now the “Pride of
the rece,”

Nineteen-year old Sheila
Hinds, who is very keen on
physical culture, was crowned
Miss Bridgetown. Her win was
by a clear margin. Miss Hinds

thas been for many years taking
part in acrobatic displays.

Of the weightlifting, the keen-
est competition was in the Light
Heavyweight Division between
Edwin Rogers (1704) of Palm
Springs Barbell Club and C
Goodridge (174%) of Leeward
Club. Rogers won by the lighter
bodyweight after they both
totalled 640 pounds.

In the press Rogers made ais
first attempt with 175 pounds and
was successful. Goodridge start-
ed with 180. Rogers, in_ his
second attempt was_ successful]
with 185 but he failed in his third
with 195. Goodridge took for his
second 190 and his third 195. He
was successful with both. He
now had a ten pound lead on
ates the snatch with
180 and 190 but he was disquali-
fied with 200 when_he stumbled
outside the ring. Goodridae did
185 and 195 but failed with 205.
He was at this mage leading

“rs by 15 pounds
mie ats out with deter-
mination in the last lift, the rien
and jerk, Gog es daa?

» t was with a s
arth 245. They were both good
lifts. For his second attemp'

made

ONLY

10c.

Crystals & Essences,

LIVING

Goodridge took 250 and was
again successful. Rogers did the
second with 260. Goodridge in

his third took the same weight on
the bar, 260, but failed. Rogers,

who was still behind, needed to
clean and jerk 265 to equal
Goodridge’s total. He did this in
fine style, He won through
determination,

Lifting in the Middleweight
Division was also very interest-

ing. In this George .Bynoe
(152%4) met Sam Maloney (150)
of Palm Springs Barbell Club.
They have both been in this sport
for many years. Maloney, to the
delight of the crowd, was able to
defeat Bynoe by 20 pounds,

For the press Bynoe did 170
and 185 but failed» in his final
attempt with 195. Maloney did
175, 185 and 195, to lead Bynoe

by ten .pounds
In the first attempt at the
snatch .Bynoe’ did 175s and
ae 180, Both were good
ts.

For Bynoe’s second he took
190 and failed. He was however
successful in his third attempt
with 200. Maloney was also suc-
cessful in this third with 200,
Both lifters were successful
with 235 in their first attempts at
the clean and jerk. Maloney’s
second attempt with 245 was also
a good lift. Bynoe, in an effort
to take the lead, tried 257%,
pounds in his last two attempts
but failed on both occasions.
Seibert Rudder of York Barbell
Club (1324) has great prospects
of being one of the best weight-
lifters that Barbados has ever
produced. He has only _ started
weightlifting a few years ago
but on two occasions he defeated
his older opponents in the Feath-
erweight Division. On Thursday
night he lifted against H. Thomp-

son of Unique Club. They both
had a bodyweight of 132%
pounds, Rudder won by 15

pounds
@ On page 1¢

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ADVOCATE

West Indies

Pose Problem |

FOR AUSSIES

By FRANK MARGAN
BRISBANE, Nov. 4.

Interest among Australians in
the forthcoming first Test at Bris-
bane on November 9, is fast reach-
ing an oll time cricket high. The
West Indies tourists are posing the
treat question which is no nearer
‘o being solved as the tour, match
ifter match, is played.

Australians, wondering the true
orth of the tourists. find few
clues in their performances at the
matches played to da‘e.

Just recovering from a drubbing
reeeived at the hands of the French
Rugby League, the tourists whip-
ped Australia. Local people are
wondering : “Is it going to happen
again in cricket ?". Many are re-
calling that the Frenchmen did not
show up to advantage until the
important match was played when

they completely | overshadowed
Australia. Are the W.I. about
to do the same ? Newspaper critics
remein very wary to pass judg-

ment qn the team's performances
to date. The undoubted worth of
the batsmen Worrell and Weekes
hailed here as the Bradman of

FIRST INNINGS te



Bavbados, of Walcott and Chris-
fiani, the cunning spinners Rama-
dhin and Valentine are enough to
carry any side to victory. Yet the
batsmen have been disappointing
failures through their impetuosity
to disregard the worth of Austra-
lian bowlers varying their pace at
the wickets.

The question now on the lips of
all Australian cricket fans is
whether that‘impetuosity will reign
during the Test matches or
whether the batting genius which
carried the team to an overwhelm-
ing victory versus England will
reveal itself.

Cricket Tonic

Cricket opinion is divided as to
whethd@r the tourists will be a
giant killer's failure. The major-
ity of Anstralians are of the opin-
ion thet a West Indies ashes win
would be a terrific tonic to world
cricket, since Australia has been
im. command too long. Others
doubt whether the West Indies
can provide the necessary ingredi-
ents of this tonic. The point
driven home to hard-headed stu-
dents of the game is that the team
is relying on the two spinners
Valentine and Ramadhin in Tests,

Enthusiasts point out the task
of crumbling the renowned
powerful Australian batting front
is beyond the capabilities of any
two bowlers in the world to-day.
So showing are the tourists that
the Brisbane Test becomes of ter-
rific importance—and a source of
no littl work to many Aussies,
believing the West Indies may
prove to be giant-killers,

Meanwhile the tourists appear
to be facing the threat of the first
tour defeat versus Queensland.
They appear to face a certain first
innings deficit after their modest
total of 198. If the tourists defeat
Qteettsland after all, Australia’s
worries will be increased. If the
tourists lose, the question of their
worth becomes bigger, yet no
nearer a solution, Ramadhin left
out of the present game is sure
to play in the first Test.

Captain Goddard earlier warn-
ed Ramadhin was unlikely to play |
in the Test, but the team masseur |
is of the opinion that Ramadhin |
is a “certainty”; Ramadhin threw
out his bowling arm, tossing a|
tennis ball about during the ship-
board trip to Australia, |

Sports Team
For Grenada

A Stroller Sports team is ex-
pected to tour Grenada between
August and September next year
to engage Clubs of that island in
a series of indoor and outdoor
games.

The team is a strong one and
‘is expected to play two or three
Colony games while there.

Players invited to make the
tour, are :—

Cameron Goddard, O'Neal Head-
ley, Lloyd St. Hill, Ashton
Blackmeu, Denzil Jordan, Eric
Johnson, Vernon Fenty, Vern

Todd, Vernon Massiah, Carlisle
Young, Lindsey Satjeant, Vincent
Alleyne, “Robbie” Blackman, and
Kenneth Clevon Small.

This team is a comparatively
strong one and should do well if



che tour comes off.

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OOF

NOV. 4 NO. 196

The Topic
of

\
|

Last Week



Who failed to see Mrs. Stuart's play
Who failed to take his wife
Believe both Joe and Robert
Miss seven-eighths of their life.

. . .
Louw straightened out the few hairs
The cost-of-living left
And asked Joe for a new dress
But Joe played he was deaf

At any rate Lou turmed.up
And saw her friend Joe Joe
Who changed his name to Osear
And stole the lady's show

*

Osear start off a mason
Like some you generally find
Who hold, their hand for money
But leave the work behind

. * .

We didn't know the arrangements
If it was perch or task
But Oscar stopped and troubled
The women while they passed

* . .

Somebody cried one morning
Oscar look! Ship ahoy! !

He dropped the brush and bucket
And turned a “saga boy"

Why walking behind. tourists
Playing the handy man
Meant more each day to Oscar
Then mixing lime and sand

* :

The Yankee dollars rolied in
And through their big per cent
Oscar's mind went from working
And on a woman bent

. . .
He found a girl called Nicey
Streamiined from head to toe
High-geared with ‘fisher’ body
The right thing for Joe Joe

. * ‘

Then Oscar like some young men
For marriagé¢ had the thirst
And “went long het and sweaty"
And didn't prove Nicey first

- . .

The wedding night both Oscar
And Nicey had their scare
For both of them resembled
Some broken Chinaware

. . .
One leg was Oscar's portion
He muttered not a word
Though Nicey's dentist left her
Like an old “sparrow bird.”

. . .
But boys this didn't daunt them
For when they both came near
Nicey brought long her smatl comb
To comb out Oscar's hair

. :

The house went up in uproar
Nicey pressed Osear’s spring
‘Twas then Lou said to Robert
Iv’e never seen such a thing

The little girls, the big girls
Under the soft green light
Shaked bow and stern togeth +
"Till Joe cried “I feel tight.’

Lou said, now Joe, be quiet
Don't copy all you see
What may be sport for young girls

May just mean death for me
* . .

Give youth their chance, Lou echoed
It's their Revuedeville
Remember there's no sugar
‘Till canes pass through the mill
‘ . .

Joe quite agreed that moment
And said when all is done
A bottle of J. & R. Rum

Can give you much more fun,

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BANDS OF MERCY
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—————
i0-DAL'S NEWS FLASH
STOP WATCHES a
$12.00 }
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Se a cn aan a



PAGE SIX

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd. Broad St. Bridsetews



—— — --

Sunday, November 4, 1952

‘QUESTION

A QUESTION posed by Lord Milverton
in the current issue of “New Common
wealth” ought to be answered by every
West Indian exercising adult suffrage.
West Indians are no whit more anti-gov-
ernment; anti-this or anti-that country
than othér peoples living in the thousands
of population ‘centres of the world...

What differentiates. West Indian griev-
ances from the grievances of. so many
other peéples is the duration of their com-
plaints. To-day in 1951 our politicians of
both political parties are sti]! making the
same antiquated traditional complaints
about the Mother Cauntry—with more or
less the same degrees of conviction. Yet
nothing would. more horrify the leaders of
the two major political parties in Barba-
dos than for Great Britain to abdicate its
responsibilities in this island and leave us
in the misery of our own pitiful resources
of human and natural wealth to bring
about ari Utopia, so easy for politicians to
promise but so difficult to achieve.

Lord Milyerton asks: How many of the
Colonial communities who clamour for self
gove rnment= and freedom from Imperial
shackles have any conception of the choice at
present ingolved?

In the splendid isolation of this tiny
Atlantic island, we the voters, and we the
politicians; to-day are carrying on our
Lilliputian- ‘struggle for the people and
party we prefer to represent us in our 24
seat House of Assembly.

We wage..our political battle confident
in. the knowledge that the long arm of
British justice, British civilisation and the
mighty protection of the power of the
North Atlantic Treaty Nations will give us
the necessary-stability and security to per-
form our actions,





How much thought do we spare to those
gallant individuals giving their lives and
their limbs so that. we might enjoy this
(by contrast) luxury of existence?

The following extract from a British
soldier in Korea quoted in the Times of
October 27, should make us open wide our
eyes now folded deep in Slumberland. “I
have seen men standing in the trenches
helplessly exhausted after an all night
vigil in a temperature measuring 30 de-
grees of frost. I have seen Korean women
refugees cast-their babies into the icy cold
rivers to drown rather than allow them to
suffer unprotected from the cold,”

The soldier is appealing for warm eloth-
ing, wool socks, gloves, scarves and pull-
overs to protect other British soldiers from

losing their limbs by amputation. resulting
from frost bite.

Unless. we-can understand the signifi-

cance of the Korean catastrophe, which is

only one small segment of the troubles of

a world living in daily peril of a horrible

lobal war, we cannot understand what
rd Milverton means, let alone attempt
answer. .

“In fairness to Barbadians it must be
_ Stated that they are not unique in their
colossal ignorance of the very serious con-
‘dition of the world in which they live.
Compared to other West Indian peoples
they are relatively well-informed.

~ And if anyone would draw cold comfort
by regarding these sentiments as mere
newspaper journalism, let them study the
recent speech delivered by Sir Hubert
Rance at the opening of the Trinidad
Legislature on October 19th.

“The way for a country such as this”
said Sir Hubert “to face such difficulties
is not by criticism and grumbling or de-
mands for more wages and less work, but
by pulling our belts a little tighter, by
helping others and by working harder
ourselves,”

This is not the voice,of a man seeking
cheap popularity. It is the voice of an ex-
perienced soldier and administrator telling
uhpalatable truths to people suffering
from myopic vision or blind to simple
facts about life in 1951.

“A loud voice” said Sir Hubert “a confi-
dent manner on the election platform,
extravagant promises’and support from a
political party do not by any means en-
sure that the possessor represents the
people in whose name he speaks.”

- Would it be wishful thinking or a waste
of time to wonder what the present con-
dition of the West Indies might be to-day,
had the ‘people of the West Indies been
told these simple truths more often in the
last decade by men. holding high office ?

We ought at least to be grateful that
they are‘ now being said and by a man
whose voice;echoes beyond Trinidad. _

_ What ‘a devastating but salutary effect
would we experience in our own approach-







en ee ee ee es oe oe Ul lM

~SUNDAY ADVOCATE





I



ing elections if every voter took as his






standard of measurement this gem from What “waa Now ?
Sir Hubert’s brilliant oratory. 1

“The exceptional freedom of speech
which the British Commonwealth allows
should not delude the simple into think- |
ing that those with loud mouths are there-
by of importance.”

PLANTATION & FACTORY

‘
Asks George Hunte
LABOUR SHEETS
THE Barbados House of Assem- jority over all other members and his followers will probably
bly has begun discussion of feder- us Se we in

ation, eighteen months after ihe are in ad





































to the two elected tions which will be held before
ublication of the Standing Closer members of the Action Commit- Christmas. Mr. Bird is not Call and Select Early from
‘ q ‘ ociation Committee Report, ‘ tee, ree members: friends or enemies
Time though short is still on our side.” wit Barbados accept the SCAC and three Soo threat to West Indian ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
By making the right decision we might }report? Wilk it take part in a Of peo og se cr the or progress, but some of
fit ourselves to consider seriously and to | West Indian federation? Will Im lieutenants are known to be very
, . federation to-day be the same as . Gairy cam dark horses indeed.
offer an intelligent amswer to the necés- federation betore the introduction ‘wuts as Qver in St. Kitts

sary and urgent question asked by Lord
Milverton.

-

dult suffr: th the votes.
Rito tee ee ae a ‘PEDIGREE

These are questions that many the provisiomin the |
members 1o cate oos ce rete aero et of
























nsible persons are asking. the election of oo
&nd they need to be asked. Be- the Executive —
@ause ihere have been constitu- bers of the Legislative

‘ional changes in the West Indies But in spiie of constitutional



since May 1950. checks the of Mr. Guiry
UP-GRADING Jamaica hag not accepted the has not in enthusiaym for
SCAC report. British Guiana has federation among those . West
‘ignored it. British Honduras is Indians who fear that a federal
MR. OLIVER LYTTELTON’S appoint- government might ke dominated

almost violently an‘i-federation.

But the SCAc report has not vepresentatives of “politica
been rejected out of hand, parties whose
Jamaica has appointed a Com- boyancy (however successful they
mittee to svudy it and is using it might be ij
‘as a basis for recommendation: the newly enfranchised masses)
they will mike to a conference will not = confidence
which Jamaica has suggested world outs’
should be held next year in And. sin¢e the trump ecard of
London, Trinidad has accepted it federation has been universally
in its entirety and so have the = an
Windward and some of the Lee-, a ¥
ward Islands.
impossible to discuss
federation to-day without a
thorough understanding of the
changes which have faken plece
and still are taking place through-
ovt the islands during recent
months.

Jamaica’s position remains un-
changed. Mr. Bustamante’s Labour
Party still has a majori.y over Mr.
Manley’s P.N.P. and it was Mr,
Bustamante’s Government which

ment to the Cabinet post of Secretary of
State for the Colonies has been welcomed
in the United Kingdom and in the Colonies
as sign of a change of policy.

5

It has been for too many years British
Government policy to. regard the tenure of
the Se@retaryship of State for the Colonies
as a junior post from which its holder is
promoted to higher office.

That is why political scouts looking
around for a potential conservative Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies in 1947 never
considered the late Col. Stanley. He had
already held that office and could not
therefore be considered for so low ranking
a post. It is well known by those close to



enero .*, x
: Pen. °
ereee eee" e ee eee ee”

C. S. PITCHER & Co,, LTD.
Ph. 4472

late. government efrcles that many of Mr.
Creech Jones’ efforts to get a hearing for
Colonial affairs in; the United Kingdom
were invalidated by his junior voice in
the Cabinet. The obvious political appoint-
ment of his successor Mr. Griffiths did lit-
tle to assure Colomial peoples that their
affairs. were receiving adequate attention

from a Minister whose word carried less
. weight than his more powerful colleagues.

Before becoming Secretary of State for
the Colonies in 1950 Mr. Griffiths had only
been Minister of National Insurance, a
post whieh was admirably suited to an
active Trade Unionist and former Chair-
man of the Labour Party Executive.

In Mr. Lyttelton’s appointment we can
legitimately recognise the hand of the
great war time Prime Minister, himself a
former Under Seeretary of State for the
Colonies (1906-08) and Secretary of State
for the Colonies (1921-22). The Rt. Hon.
Oliver Lyttelton was Minister of Produc-
tion and Member of the War Cabinet in
the vital years preceding victory (1942-45).
He had been a member of the War Cabinet
as Minister of State from 1941-42, having
previously been President of the Board of
Trade (1940-41), The New Secretary of
State is a man whose Ministerial, ability
has been proved already. He ‘is no un-
hatched fledgling trying out his wings in
a junior office,

The Colonies have every reason to be
pleased with the recognition awarded
‘then by this appointment and they are of
course pleased. -

But Mr, Churchill's administration
might consider making one other appoint-
ment which would meet with unanimous
approval from all West Indians except
that small minority which is only anxious
to sever all connections with the Mother
Country, to gain its own dubious ends.

The present state of West Indian affairs
and the advanced constitutions recently
ereated are not in themselves justification
for privileged treatment. But the truly
long existence of the West Indian colonies
(recognised by France in her privileged
treatment of Martinique and Guadeloupe
and by. the Kingdom of the Netherlands
with relation to Dutch possessions in the
Caribbean) surely warrants. separate con-
sideration from that required for the ad-

ministration of Afriean aad Asian Colonies.

Since it is the avawed aim of the Can-
servative Government, as it was of the
Labour Government, to promote self gov-
ernment leading to eventual Dominion
Status in the Commonwealth, would it not
be politically feasible and astute handling
of affairs to’create within the Ministry of
Commonwealth affairs a Minister of State
responsible for West Indiam affairs?

Since the work of the Colonial Office is
now sectionalised with Under Secretaries
and Heads of Departments responsible for
one or more geographical grouping there
would be little difficulty in transferring
the office staff from. the Colonial to the
Commonwealth office. When it is renem-
bered that the campaign against the ban-
dits in Malaya. which cost £16 million in
1950 comes under the jurisdiction of the
Colonial Office it is not difficult to under-
stand why so little attention can be paid
by that office to the urgent problems of
economie development in the West Indies.

From a psychological point of view the
sooner the stigma implied in the use of the
word “colonial” is removed from the West
Indian scene, the greater the salve to the
wounded pride of a people who have not
always enjoyed the beneficent and altru-
istic attention of the Home Government in
their long centuries of political evolution.

several recent occasions.



























that a conference should
be hela in London next year to

diseuss federation. If Jamaica’s
posi.ion can be described as un-
changed, the same cannot be said

of Trinidad. It was the Trinidad
Government in which Mr. Albert
Gomes was the leading Minister
which first accepted the SCAC
report in the West Indies, To-day
the Trinidad Government of whieh
Mr. Games is the leading Minister
is now seriously endangered by
the gtowth of a Parliamentary

opposition Group which has de-

feated government proposals on
Should
the present Trinidad Government
be forced to resign, would the

opposition group support a federa-
tion based on the SCAC report?

Present indication suggest 2

negative: answer to that question.

But uneerteinty as to Trimidad’s

political future is mat the only pre~-
occupation of thease who mus. de-
cide for or against federation.

The recent election results

throughkeut the Windward islands

The old

have surprised many.

Labour politicians in St. Lucia and
St. Vinrent have been dropped in
favour of new untried flamboyant
young men.
‘show the “father” of West Indian
Labour has no effective voice

Even Mr, Marry-

against Mr, Pairy and his sup-

porters,
But the

wards and

icture in the Wind-
e Leewards is not as

black as it appears at first sight.

Adult suffrage in those islands

has been hedged around by con~-

tutional checks, and only in S .
Vincent has there been a land-

slide in favour of the extreme left.
In Grenada, while Mr. Gairy’s
Manual

and Mental Workers’

Union has won six out of eight

elected seats, he has not got a

Sitti
EING a vre-Election letter to
Floating Vote: —

Dear Foating Vote,

Thanks for your — interesting
letter about “the daughter's” G- -
eral Election problems, though I
don’t think she need worry too
much about tte Se fee!-

about the ialist Party
which she has hitherto support

Anyway, she seems to be in dis-
tinguished company.

The Bevanites are not bother-
ing to al to Attlee, except
during the Election, and I sym-
pathise with the daughter when
she says their disagreement has

her confused, particularly as

‘she likes’ them both so much;

Attlee for his “quiet, courteous
manners,” and Bevan for his
“cheeky way with the nobs.”

* * ”

As she also admires Churchill

because he “is a gentleman and

knew how to tick off Hitler,” she
seems to be im a political mess
if she votes fer personalities.

Perhaps the daughter would
find it easier to make up her mind
on Thursday if she forgot person-
alities, and if she concentrated on
one aspect of her problems in-
stead of bothering her pretty
head about bulk-buying, national
finanees, and foreign affairs.

Few girls knew engiing about
bulk-buying; even fewer know
anything about finance, and al-
though I would be the last to deny
that she is a girl of exceptional
intelligence, I cannot agree with
her mother that she ought to be
Foreign Secretary, even if she
did once have tea with a clerk in
the Foreign Office.

* * 2

But I Baap Sa, es =
put her finger on 8 when
she asks: “If the Socialist Party
is split, how am I to know if a
Socialist candidate is a real So-
cialist or a Communist in sheep’s
clothing?”

A clever phrase for a girl so
young.

Of course, she could ask her
Socialist candidate, “Are you a
Communist?” If he is a genuine
Socialist he will answer “No.”
He will also wer no if he is

a Communist sa under false
colours. So the question will get
her nowhere.

* * *

Anyway, I am glad she is happy
in her work, and glad, too, that














accepted to he the benefits which
will accrue ta the proposed
Federation im its dealings with
fhe outside world, any factor sug-
gestive of political unreliability

will do more harm than good to a F

West Indian cause,

That is why the elections in St.
Vincent are so far from reassur-
ing. In St. Vincent, a certain Mr.

harles; who is reported to model
himself on Mr. Gairy, has won
all of the eight elected seats for
his United Workers’ and Rate
Payers’ Party. As a result he com-
mands eight votes against a
potential opposition vote of five
— and ex-officio mem-

rs.

What happens in St, Vincent will
be watche@ with great anxiety by
all those who prefer more orthodox
and less spectacular forms of gov-
ernment.

In St. Lucia and Dominica the
election results have been less
drastic though surprising in
St. Iucia where Mr. Garnett Gor-
dor, one of the greatest advocates
of West Indian federation and Mr.
Carasco were both forsaken by the
new voters, In both islands how-
ever, only five seats out of a
potential eight were gained by the
victorious Labour Parties. In the
Windward group therefore only
St. Vincent is free to go its own
way more or less unchecked by any
constitutional brake. Collectively
however, the Windwards do not
inspire confidence among those
who are lukewarm about the
benefits to be derived from a
federation dominated by untried
men,

In the Leewards the prospect
offers little consolation. Mr. Bird

ing On The Fence

By NATHANIEL GUBRINS

she admires her ee
manager “with the tired
eyes and whose wife is a beast.”
As he is a Liberal, and the
daughter now seems to be a float-
ing voter like yourself, maybe her
aoe are solved, if she has a
beral candidate to vote for.

How to Vote

S if the news is not bad
enough, it has now been re-
vealed by 120 experts of Ordnance
Survey that all Britain is sinking
to sea level and that the whole of
England is tilting to the south-
west.

The centre of London is sinking
below the suburbs. Saint Paul’s
Cathedral is tilting over.

County Hall, estminster, is
moving up and down with the
tides, and the railway tunnels
under the Thames are becoming






POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER




q LNG

“Wotcher mean—I look like
a floating vote?”
i RN

e

egg-sha owing to the weight of
water above them.

The last time I went to that
kind of party the room was re-
volving slowly and tilting danger-
wa towards the north-east.

The table was sinking below the
floor. The whole building was
moving up and down with the
tides, the waiters were standing on
their heads, and a bald-headed
man opposite was ‘turning into .an
egg.

If you want to save the country
from this sort of thing, you have
your cheuee on Thursday.

Vote fer steady heads and a
stable Britain.

In Starving England

HAVE admired few men in

my life arid envied even
fewer.

territories will join a West,Indian
ederation of the type proposed
in the SCAC report.

Whether British Honduras a
perennial bone of contention be-
tween the British Foreign Office
and Guatemala would make life
tolerable for a Federal Govern-
ment is a question which no West
Indian politician seems yet to have
asked

_ It is not typical of Barbadian
insularity of mind to suggest that
only here in Barbados, whether
under the Barbados Labour Party
(with the undoubted prestige it has
won from the competent guidance
of Mr. Adams) or under an
Exectors’ Association led by Mr.
Wilkinson, advocates of West
Indian federation seem to find the
type of political stability which
is the foundation stone of good
government.

Unless other West Indian gov-
ernments can produce political
parties of as high a calibre as our
own, the submergence of Barba-
dian good sense and political
ability in a sea of shifting political
currents, and the numerical
minority of level-headed politi-
clans amongst a variety of strut-
ting demagogues does not encour- |‘
age us to leap before we can walk.

To stick one’s long neck under
the sand while equally vulnerable
parts are left exposed to attack,
may be fitting enough for an
ostrich: but we in Barbados lay
elaim to an intelligence superior
by far to that of a clumsy and
silly bird with so suitable a-‘name.



But one who has both my ad-
miration and envy is “Bon
Viveur,” who writes a regular
column about eating in England’s
inns and is smart enough to earn
a living filling his tum with the
best food in the country, presum-
ably with expenses paid.

The last time I read “Bon
Viveur’s” column, his questing
nose was smelling out the choicest
grub in Surrey.

At a “tiny inn, drowsing con-
tentedly in the Saxon and Norman
England of Compton,” he sat down
to “hot soup, an unbelievable slice
of English cold roast beef, de-
licious turkey, and abundant ham
with plenteous servings of
meringue, cream fruit sundaes,
and Stilton cheese.”

Dragging himself away from
there, he arrived in time for dinner
at Ripley, where he devonred a
three-course meal with wine, re-
tired early, and awoke to have
breakfast “served course by
course, abed.”

He then writes: “I lit upon Mil-
ford next morning for my
elevenses,” though how any man
who eats so much could light

upon anything is hard to under-
stand.

There, at 11 o’clock in the
morning, soon after that breakfast
served course by course in bed, he
filled himself with home-made
cakes and coffee.



And Stilt
It Keeps

AHEAD
in Quality
and Popularity

* oo *

Brushing the cake crumbs from |
his mouth, he pressed on till his |
nose smelled out a better lunch at |}
Farnham.

He writes: “I threaded into|}}
Farnham,” which is an odd way |
for a man so full of cakes to ar-|{f
rive anywhere, unless he was also
full of ale.

At Farnham, he got his knees|)}
under the table without delay and |
was soon munching his way,
through soup, liver and fried
onions, blackberry and apple char-|{
lotte, blue cheese and celery.

He does not seem to remember
much about the dinner, except to
jot down a sulky little note criti-
cising the souffié.

Maybe it was “so plenteous” that
he was too tired to write another
line before he “threaded off” to
another county, his nose, like the
monstrous nose of Cyrano de Ber-
gerae, marching a quarter of an
hour ahéad of him, sniffing the air
for the next meal

“Famous through the
Blending”’

DOMINICA
CIGAR
On Sale at Your Druggist

DACOSTA & Co., Ltd.—Agents

GODDARD'S
Gold Braid RUM

i
a





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

More

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Substantial



PAGE SEVENZI2 I9¢







Griffith Tells Bay
Land Electorate

GOVERNMENT should have thought only of the first
£100 of salary or wages and perhaps the second £100, and

should have given a
to workers in those grades,

more substantial cost of living bonus

Mr. Vincent Griffith, Electors’

Association candidate for St. Michael in the forthcoming
General Elections told a large crowd at the Bay Land on

Fiiday night.

“Government should not have

gone on talking about the third
£100 of salary or any more,” he
said. “People who have a third
£100 of salary are, one might
say, comparatively well off and
the help should be primarily
given to the needy man with
only £100 of salary.”

Mr. Griffith told the le
that whenever anything helpful
was to be done for the commun-
ity, it should be done to every
section of the community, When
something was being done for the
labourers or water front work-
ers, some balancing measure
should be brought about for the
teachers, the nurses, the carpen-
ters and all those others who
were in difficulties due to the
heavy cost of living.

“As long as we have men in the
House of Assembly who will
pander with the British Govern-
ment we will be in this plight,”
he said.

Sugar And Shoes

The British Government were
buying sugar from the West
Indies at a price which they felt
like paying but were sending
John White shoes here to be sold
at $15 a pair. If there were
stronger men in the House of
Assembly who would deal fear-
lessly with the British Govern-
ment, Barbadians would be able
to get shoes and many other
items, which the British con-
trolled, at a cheaper price,

In 1949, he said, the United
States of America reaped such a
big harvest of English potatoes
that they were being sold there
one cent fora 100 pounds and
many were being given to the
animals. Meanwhile Barbadians
were waiting for English potatoes
from Cyprus.

It is evident that a move must
be made to get cheaper food. And
since those in power did not make
that move, the people should
have sense enough to remove
them and send back to the House
of Assembly men who would
make that move.

In the same year in America,
there was a_ great wheat crop
and many of the old war ships
had to be used to store the flour
as all available store houses were
filled. While these boats were
pushed out in the stream, Barba-
dians were glad for something to
eat. The reason why, with all
this abundance of flour people
here could not get their supply
was because Barbados is not in
the dollar area.

Progress
It could not be gainsaid that the
Labour Party had done some
good for the community, but they
had failed to do as much good as
they could have done, They had
failed to help all classes equally,
“Nothing but progressive legis-

lation could be introduced in
Barbados at this stage of our
affairs,” he said, “Progress is

the cry of the day and it is silly
to think that any party could go
into the House and bring for-
ward other than progressive
jegislation. If the old Tories
came back to life again, as soon as
they breathed in the atmosphere
of the House, they would know
that they could not do as_ they
used to do before.”

He said that if he were sent to
she House, there would be a lot
of trouble there if any move was
ever made to pass any measure
*.at would injure any section of
the community in any way. He
was one of the people and knew
what wouid be hard for them.
He knew that when they wov.ld
be paying 11 cents per pint for
rice from January next year, they
would be forced to live in even
more austere ciscumstances,

“And I feel certain,” he said,
“that if better negotiations had
been carried on with British
Guiana, we would not have tad
to pay more for our rice.”

Education

One question that was worrying
him was education. A system of
education called superannuation
and age grouping had been help-
ed by the present Government



and no one who had children
could refrain from decrying that
system. If a child through no
fault of his—perhaps because of
the poverty of his parents—was
unable to attend school until he
was eight, he would be put in a
standard with boys who already
knew the rudiments of reading
and would just go through a
period of stagnation. Because of
this system children were hurried
through school and left school
knowing little.

“Education is one of the great-
est things on this earth,” he said.

“Educaticn is what you who
have not been able to get much
of yourself, but what you want
for your children. If you give
me your vote I will fight this
system of age grouping and
superannuation, if necessary,
until my dying day.”



Sunshine R. Returns

THE fishing schooner Sunshine
R. returned to the “explosive”
berth of the Careenage yesterday
to take another load of dynamite.

For the past 12 days, Sunshine
R. has been operating with the In-
dependent Exploration Co., who
are under contract with the Bar-
bados Gulf Oil Co., for carrying
out seismic operations off the Bar-
bados coast.

Sunshine R. will be resuming
her work on to-morrow.

Bonus Should Be Given

THE TRINIDAD SHOOT .



THE Seven-man
which leaves Barbados to-day
for Trinidad to compete in the
Annual Bifle meeting of the

Rifle team

Trinidad Rifle Association.
Standing left to right:—Capt.
c. E, Neblett, Mr. M. R.
deVerteuil, Maj. 0. F. C. Wal-
cott, Mr. G. F. Pilgrim, and
Mr. f. A. L. Roberts.

Sitting: Maj. J. EB. Griffith,
and Lt, Col. J. Connell (Capt.)





Thoughts For Politicians

VI. The Social Question

What is called the social ques-
tion today is nothing more than
the problem of assuring the right
balance between authority and
liberty. There must be peace
between classes, the worker must
be free from that kind of capi-
talism which exploits and musi
be raised to higher economic and
moral standards. How can it be
done? Totalitarian socialism has
its own solution. In its naivete it
Says: place in the hands of the
State and Society all the goods
produced and lo and behold black
becomes white: disunity becomes
unbreakable solidarity; destitu-
tion becomes riches and universal
prosperity.”

The solution of socialism is a
mistake in diagnosis. It indicates
one only of the causes of social
disorder and pays no attention to
others of greater importance,
The solution of socialism is also
a mistake in philosophy, because
it affirms that the private owner-
ship of the means of production
is unlawful. But if it is unlawful
for an individual to appropriate
goods for himself and to exclude
others, it is also unlawful for
more individuals (for example, a

nation) to exclude other indi-
viduals or other nations. For
Socialism to be logical, it must

first provide us with a single
organisation of collective human-
ity, form a single state of all the
states of the globe and then
‘entrust to it all the goods that
the earth can produce. But as an
organisation of this kind is an
Utopia, the theory of socialism is

logically and fundamentally
spoilt.

And far frora bei:g unl: wful
the

appropriation of goods 1s in
accoutiane with the natural law.
It conforms with the nature of
man. If we consider man as pro
ducer, we must attribute to him
an of what he produces.
And in the same way that a man
through toil, produces instruments
of production, so with constant
labour, thrift and ingenuity he
can accumulate stable riches
upon which no one else can lay
claim other than the man who
produces them,

But man is more than a pro-
ducer. He is also head of a family.
As such he must provide for the
needs of the family now and in
the future. But he cannot do this

without the possession of fixed
property. Nature itself demands
that society cherish the liberty
and prosperity of the individuals
who comprise it. This it cannot
do with a collectivised economic
organisation.

The socialist solution, to quote
Rerum Novarum, not only does
not solve the social problem,
but harms the workers them-
selves, interferes with the rights
of legitimate owners, alters the
jurisdiction and the duties of the
State and upsets the whole social
order.”

Nor is socialism the only sys-
tom which fails to provide a solu-
tion. Liberalism, materialism,
capitalism, communism and all
the other isms are likewise
doomed to failure. The social
problem is insoluble from out-
side. It cannot be solved by
merely increasing salaries or by
providing the most perfect fc rms
of legislation: It is only soluble
by delving into the heart of the
matter and by elevating human
work to its supreme and eternal
value.

Only Christianity can perform
this miracle, Socialism and capi-
talism both provoke lust for
material goods and excite to
egoism. The Church by insisting
on a return to the Christian prac-
tice of moderation, unity and
unselfishness lays a_ solid basis
for social order. The solution of
the social question depends not
on the politicians, nor on the
draughtsmen nor on the econom-
ists. It depends on men and
women who know how to trans-
form and spiritualise their own
jives.

Clemenceau once said that if
a single drop of the blood of St.
Francis of Assissi circulated in
the veins of all Christians the
world would be transformed.
Everyone today, whether Social-
ist, capitalist, Communist, materi-
alist, atheist, rich or poor,
heathen or Christian is unani-
mous at least on one point that
a great transformation is neces-
sary in the worid, The possibility
of that transformation is
dependent on each one of us,

(This is the last of a series of
six short topical articles which
began in last Tuesday’s Advocate.







Rifle Team Leaves
Today

A TEAM of seven crack marksmen selected by the

Council of the Barbados Rifle Association leaves nts | for

Trinidad to compete in the

Annual Rifle meeting of the

Trinidad Rifle Association which begins on Wednesday 7th
November, 1951, and ends with the shoot for the “Anchor

Cup” on Saturday 10th November, 1951.

The Council of

the Association has had great difficulty in selecting this
team because of the high standard of shooting by marks-

_men in the Association. n
Girl Guides
Hold Concert

4 record crowd attended the
St. Martin’s Guide Company’
coacert which was held on Friday
night last at the school room.

All of the items on the varied
programme were well rendered
and the girls’ acting was highly
commendable. Other contributors
were Mr. Ben Gibson. Saw Soloist,
Mr. F. Thompson, Mr. Sam Hinds,
Songs; and Mr, Tony Hinds witti-
cisms. Miss M. Blackman Social
Welfare Officer whose untiring
zeal had immensely contributed
to the evening’s success was pre-
sented by Rev. H. Lane the
Master of ceremonies with a gift
from the company at the end o1
the frnetion,



~

$700,000 Loaned
To Sugar Workers

Two thousand, four hundred

workers in the sugar industry
have been granted loans to build,
buy or repair houses since the
Labour Welfare Housing Loan

Fund has been started, Mr. D. A,
M. Haynes of that department said
yesterday. These 2,400 workers
were allowed funds of more than
$700,000 and of this $60,000 have
already been repaid,

“The workers pay back the
money well,” Mr. Haynes said.

Up to the end of October, the
Department received about 53,000
applications asking for approx-
imately $2,000,000,

Since there has been the sugar
Agreement, more of the 53,000
whom the Department have not
yet been able to allow loans, will
be able to get funds.

As St. Thomas, St. Joseph, St.
Andrew, St. George and St. John
have more sugar workers, most of
the applicants are usually from
these parishes.



Most of the people who have
been allowed money built in-
stead of buying houses. “It is
better to build than buy,”
Mr. Haynes said,

to



The members of the team are: —
Lt.» Gol. J. Connell, (Captain),
Major O, F, C. Walcott, Major J. E.
Griffith, Capt. C. E, Neblett,
Messrs. T, A. L. Roberts, M. R.
deVerteuil, and G, F. Pilgrim
Major A. S. Warren was selected
as a member of the team but as he
was unable to go Major Walcott
was chosen to fill his place,

The Barbadian team is well
balanced and includes Marksmen
who have represented the Colony
” many oceasions in postal
matches as well as overseas. Major
Walcott and Pilgrim will be shoot-
ing on a foreign range for the first
time but due to their excellent
form they should give a good ac-
count of themselves. The main
event of the meeting is the should-
er to shoulder shoot for the An-
chor Cup.

A team of six men from each of
the three Colonies, British Guiana,
Trinidad and Barbados will com-
pete for this trophy, Shooting
takes place at 300, 500 and 600 yds.
Every member is required to ilre
two sighting shots and 10 rounds
to count at each range. The highest
possible score for the team is 900
points, British Guiana are the pre-
sent holders of this trophy having
won it in 1950 when it was com-
peted for during the Bisley tour
of that year. Barbados were the
Winners in 1948 and 1949

During the year Barbados has
won two of the three intercolonial
trophies, the Swettenham Cup and
the Martinez Shield. It is there-
fore obvious that this team will
mae an all-out effort to recapture
the Anchor Cup and so accomplish
the “hat-trick”.

The team is expected to return
to . Barbados on Sunday, 11th
November, 1951.

37 Arrived

Thirty-seven passengers arrived



here yesterday by the French
£&S. Gaseogne from British |
Guiana, Trinidad and Grenada,
Sixty nine intransits were |
board.

The Gascogne, after a few

hours in port, cleared for England |
via St. Lucia, Martinique, Guade- |
loupe and Antigua, She is con- |
signed to Messrs. R. M, Jones &

co,

=

L,td.

Research Being
Made On Yaws

In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent) }
KINGSTON, Oct. 30.

Full time research on yaws in
Jamaica is now being conducted)
by the Pathological Department
of the University College of the
West Indies in co.operation with
the Jamaica Government Medical
Services and the Government's}
Yaws Officer,

Jamaica’s anti-Yaws campaign,
with four teams. commenced in
1936. financed largely by the
Rockefeller Foundation. after in-
vestigations by the Jamaica Yaws
Commission. The result of the
eurrent research here with its
promise of control of the disease,
leading to eventual eradication,
may benefit the whole world, as
the Pathological Department is
closely connected with the World
Health Organisation of U.N.O.

Various antibiotics are being
tried out in the field work, and in
addition to field work, the Patho-
logical Department is studying
the disease generally with a view
te finding a method of curing the
patient quickly and at the same
time immunising him,

The subject of yaws is widely
covered in articles in the first
issue of the West Indian Medical
Journal, which has just been
published here by the University
College. Also issued a small book
on yaws prepared by the Univer-
sity’s Pathological Department and
published for distribution all over
the world.

U.C.W.I. Gets Ful
Water Supply

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 30.
Installation of a water supply
for the University College of the
West Indies has been completed
by the Water Commission of
Kingston and St. Andrew.
The work was originally esti-
mated to cost $250,000 and al.
though final figures are not yet
available, it is expected that some
savings have heen made,



The University buildirgs being
constructed by Messrs, Higgs &
Hill are t2ing supplied by a nine-
inch high pressure main from

Hoy » filter plant via a new ser-
vice

‘@ reservoir, The remaining
buildings are supplied through a
ten-inch main direct from the

Hope plant,



10/- For Swearing

.,patice Magistrate of District
A” H. A, Talma yesterday or-
dered Clarence Grant of Payrells
Road, Christ Church to pay a
fine of 10/- in 14 days or in de-
fault 14 days’ imprisonment for
swearing on Nelson Street about
2.50 oi. on November 3,
Another charge brot e
Police charging’ Geant mite ate
‘ering was dismissed on its merits.
Mr, Talma also found Clyde
Daniel of Bush Hall, St. Michael
15/- for gambling near the Plaza
Theatre Bridgetown, on Friday.
Police Constable Marshall told
the court that Daniel ran away
when he attempted to arrest him.
The fine is to be paid in 14 days
or in default one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
NOVEMBER 3, 1951
(including Newfoundland)
65.1% pr Cheques on

Bankers 63.1% pr
Demand Drafts 62.95% pr.
Sight Draft 62.8% pr.
65.1% pr Cable
63.6% pr. Currency 61.6% pr.
Coupons 60.9% pr.
—






FIREWORKS !

Reduced Prices
In Time for the
5th Nov.

COLONNADE STORES





—

pette











VERMOUTH

Wherever you firid the best ="
.. You find Martini

Vermouth.

Produced by Martini & Rossi

Torino (Italy)

FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Dpistributors

Established .
1860

WOUR
SERVICE

They



We have a wide range of

PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES
TL. HERBERT Lid.

10 @ 11 ROEBUCK STREET.

A PRESCRIPTION:



HARRISON'S — soso seer

THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS ARE ONLY A
SMALL PROPORTION OF OUR WIDE RANGE OF

hHITCHEN REQUISITES

“HANDI” PLATE
SCRAPERS

WIRE STRAINERS



Incorporated
1926






HAS TO BE
PERFECT

Locman

EVERY STEP IN THE CORRECT
COMPOUNDING OF .PRESCRIP-

TIONS 1S, THE WORK OF
SKILLED HANDS
With achain of Drug Stores

throughout ‘Bridgetown, with the
largest stock of the most modern
medicines, with a staff of qualified

driiggists .... all these .... to=
gether with a deep sense of our
responsibility as public health

servants, we are in the foremost
position of serving you day and
night.

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES





| ICE SHAVERS
| BREAD KNIVES
METAL TOASTERS ---

ASBESTOS STOVE
MATS

POTATO RICERS
POTATO CHIPPERS.

JAPANNED ‘TRAYS.
WIRE DISH COVERS
EGG BEATERS
PASTRY ROLLING



oe: eee, #
( Consulate

»
SHIRTS TIES _ PYSAMAS

—QOVan Heusen








: COOKS’ SIEVES - PINS
NA M ES BUTTER CHURNS | ,
: DOMESTIC SCALES | KNIFE SHARPENERS
that mean a lot in Shirts MEAT MINCERS BEAN. SLICERS
BOILING STOVES STEEL WOOL a
CONSULATE ee OS ee KITCHEN KNIVES KITCHEN SPOONS "
; EGG TIMERS : ING SPOONS
Tene omg Seem WOOD SPOONS we Oa oe
Prices : $8.40, $8.77, $8.54, $8.73 & $9.11
DISH MOPS

VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS, Turbenised collar

attached. White and Cream. ICING TUBES

ICING SYRINGES























STOVE MICA
BREAD TINS
—Enamd.
BREAD TINS
Prices $ oocscscsceceee $8.11, $8.60 and $9.34 ja —Japanned STEAM COOKERS
—~* CONSULATE PYJAMAS in self colours THERMOMETERS PRESSURE COOKERS
ey) and Striped Poplin. Sizes 36 to 46 ins. | ;
| We also carry a large assortment o
og $10.99, $11.55, $12.74, $13.93, $15.31 oO Bie cet Siena s' 3 cere
;, ALUMINIUM. WARE,
& 9 OLD ENGLAND STRIPED PURE IRISH LINEN HEM. EARTHENWARE, pet gd PR
ee PYJAMAS STITCHED C AVE SHEPHERD & CO LTD TIN AND ENAMELLED WARE ___|
i Sizes : 38 — 46 HANDKERCHIEFS . . ui LE
a TOE Saosin: $8.65, $7.20 BUY NOW WHILE THE GOODS ARE AVAILABLI
Lae with populdr Initials At’ REASONABLE PRICES.
rr . BOYS’ 34, LENGTH SOCKS Each ....... $1.10 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
» Sy PeAn F iad ‘ wee : Bl4 ” = ins, 4 HAT BANDS : . ,
P or Harrison College an pecialists in
THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HOME Foundation Boys School. for Queen's College Girls — Hl ARRISON \ :
THREE STAR CORDON BLEU Pair $1.20 Each . $1.28 h DOMESTIC HARDWARE
AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. —~ BRIDGETOW! il







TS A — ——————









PAGE EIGHT : SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951





















































































































































































































































































The Gardens are well la

suena I
CLASSIFIED ADS thas ag * | SHIPPING NOTICES
« | ;
a a Ss Pa" Passi shipl: hl x satan il hates sitesi Bcc 2a
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE UCTION HELP HELP |ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Se BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow 5 | A MANAGER for Joes. River Sugat| REPRESENTATIVE—Full time repre- STEAMSHIP CO. ‘
\ a it
The charge for anncwncement $f FOR SALE st Brighton Moad. Black Rock, 20 yards} UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Bases Factory, Applications in w Sentative wanted for Canadian Lite G FROM EUROPE ont Sy en bo. Dente
Pirths, Marriages, Deaths, AckndWl- drat containing @ Bedrooms,) py instructions received 1 will sell on| addressed to the Attorhey—Joes Rivet | Insurance Co., in Barbados. Applica-| Ms Guteer, 1958. eee Montserrat, Nevis and .
‘agements, and 'n Memoriam notices is a ee oe dining rooms, verandah.| Thursday, &th November, at Messrs,| Sugar Estates Ltd. will be received on| tion in writing are invited which will’ M 5. AGAMEMNON—25th October 1951. we. clits Date of Sailing will be
i. 50 on Week-days and $1.89 on Sundays | Minimum eNaNpe weely 72 cents and eet ni Stole ‘and servants room,| Fort Royal Garage, St. Michael's Kow,|or before 7th November inst., at the | be treated in strict confidence. Apply:|M.S BONAIRE—2nd November 1951. se vee
for any number o] words wp te 60, andy 96 cents nn we ieee @esign.| (1) 1947 Anilia & HP. «Der Bagniered ofce, Barbados Co-Op, Bank's) “Insurance Underwriter”, c/o Barbados | M\s. HERSILLIA—3r@ December 1951. Notices Vv. CARIBBEE will sc-
S cents per word on oar? wd —s 3 ae week—4 centa @ , or 3231. .8.51—3n |in accident). ‘Terms Gash. Sale at . Marhill Street, ee. Advorate. 3.11.$1—7n SAFLING TO PLYMOUTH AND wept Cargo ana Passengers, for
4 cents per word on Sundeys for each | wort Sant Cane a we ee aie p.m, : -11 .51—-3n. TrRDAM ve Men
additional ward. the One Wan whe. Ohters “Gibed ond Oe So | etn M.S eee rete et, Nevis and oe "eitts. Bolling Sat-
Silat inclinecancercansenemecniilll yo? r Ma M.S, ORANJESTAD—ith December : :
_ AUTOMOTIVE sorere ropes, wap fears Soo seo" nt wk SAILING 30, PARAMARIBO AND || ® “'Shc' “XLV. DawRWOOD will
selves AT ROCKLEY: Trnagine a 3 Bed- P accept Cargo and Passengers for
ARCHER: On Novetsber 3, 1951, at his room Bungalow (Not Old and Partly UNDER THE DIAMOND M.S. Te ee oe St. Lutia, Grenada and Aruba,
residence “Loretto”, 5th Avenue, - Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences, SANG tO nA enten and@ Passengers_omly for St. Vin-
Belleville, Tom. His funeral will take | CA®-—8iffiman Minx 1949. Good com ovpren, few of Sea, eal Location,| Om Thursday the Sth November 1961 COSTICA Sind October 1962 cent. Date of Sailing to be Noti-
place at 4.30 p.m, today at St, | dition. Appty: BE. Clarke, Crumpton nt 4 Acre, Going for Under £1,900.|.: 2 o'clock at the Courtesy Garage . S. BONAIRE—isth 1051 fied . ra
Patrick's Church, Jemmott's Lane, | Steeet. 9.10.51—1.1.2. |AT GOVERNMENT HI; A Spacious ; : B.W.t, SCHOONER OWNERS
and thet Oe | —— ee A he sola by Auction’ eme Vauxhal SATLING TO ASSOCIATION (INC.)
i mee to the Westbury Ceme- 2 Bedroom One-Storey, Modern Conveni-| ca; Terms Cash
tery CAR-1@1 Morris Minor Saloon 4] oyces, Good Condition, about 18,000 sq. Ly Aiea dy, WeD bc.s. xkbDOAC SO Movember Tah Consignee, Telephone No. 407
M. E. Archer, Aubrey Archer, (ew. Oiiy 2/60 miles, carefully rani Y, Dairy ‘Conveniences, A agon- naielecowa

M. T. Haynes, M, Alien. im by Owrpr-driver. Nearest $1,800. Offer Can Buy It. Hook his! 9 11 51—4n “gal” ¢/o | nie : Agents, @SOSS ; SSE .
411.51 Seavies Warbados hone ae — IN NELSON ST., Biy te Be | ln 1. 10-51—2n , is baa lite elmer TE
' tn. 1 Gc, between the “Stork” @nd “High WLLFIELD—On November 2nd 1951, #t | fret» Clubs, Going ‘Under 22.500; — a} UNDER THE SILVER TO RENT | 7 1 3
Whitehall, St. Peter, Barbados, Hetert ‘Standard “8 in excellent) >. storey Stone Built Business Premises HAMMER ‘man (white) a eams:
Eversley, son of the late T. D. Belerd Condition . May be seen at Chelsea) @ Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a SALES IN NO ‘room ne als.
of Devon, England 411. Stan. Garage (1860) Lita 3.11.51—9n. | Guy, UPPER NELSON ST. — A 31 rypenay in Be Ane pet. EM.
- ee Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, about ‘Aberaare, ag tee? 90.10, 5%—-3n. SOUTHBOUND Salts
IN MEMORIAM CAR—Dedige Car 1948 Model, owner! 3599 sq. ft.. Going Under £ AT | iene iy wet aes c ak n Salts Aitvives
Griven, miteuge 15,000 miles. perfect) LOWER MASON HALL ST. A 31 sate, Harmony Ha ; l Montreal . Mallfax Boston Barbados nee
TOUNSON — In sad and loving gammy | comets rl : eee Ng Under Lia Brite AY 20th — P. C. Ys “CAN CRUISER” 9. +. WB Ort BUT 10 Nov 10 Nov
of our beloved _ father, FHCRIOP: 11) Austin 40 Pick-Up 1990| Manas PARRA “3 Bedroom Cottage} Sut, Gcoa Hope, eee EAD ‘ 9 Nov WNov 14Novw Nov % Nov
Arnold Johnson, J.B., late @f BiG.) ypoael Almovt new. Dial 91-39. Pee eros Sean Converiences,| SRANKER, & Co. ‘LADY eee 2 = 25 Nov 3 Dec 5
who fell asleep on the 8th Newer, 1 11.81—n ae iy a ne came Pitty =e widtinlabiies | SRS. eee . 90 Nov 9 Dec 10 ee
1949, at Baxters Road, Barbattos. ayy ae “nd Almost N 3 ‘4.11.5)-—10. ios mus —---—
eee DEVS SAneNS, ae nr ELECTRivVAL Bedroom 12 inch Stone Built Bungalow. isin ticiiapalaainatillindie tn | NORTHBOUND Avrives Alfives Arrives Arrives
As. tme rolls’ on we miss you ‘hore —-—La—=- | 88 Modern Conventences about 42-000 ed: UNDER THE SILVER salah ae on Malffax Montreal St. Joha
re y condi. | ft., Grasp This for Under £3,100. jos Barbados Boston
With yearning hearts and enxious aon Eee at ¢.b. Fit. A-1 condi IN’ TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built HAMMER a & Nov @ Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov
eyes 4 ge Hill, St. Peter. =F . . 8 Dec
We always try to pierce the #oom c 90.10.51—an, | Two-Storey Business Premises & Re: ON TUESDAY, 6th by order of Mrs. J. Connell, ‘ ' 6 Dee 8 Dec 02 "1982
But aye, dear Lord! teach we to re ll dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600.--| A ©, Johnson we will sell the Furniture/2, PARADES $ fan 4 Jan
member ome _ECTRIX INDUSTRIAL AND} Can Buy It. AT LOWER BAY Sas at “Dunkirk”, St. Matthias Gap which HQ volunteers who have not | “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec
He'll never be seen agaify PA YER slightly used, voltage | A Seaside 2 Bedroom a * & 6 incl G. “ar
Daisy Seaton, Alva and Willian John- 1100 — 120 A.C. Whatvoffers: Dial 2706. coke er ger ate ae ee Digee uhie, mahiah, chet. the RS. “B" Coy
“ ine ‘ .11,51—In, rted, : ~ | for . Couch, Rockers, or $ r ‘
ee Fenster), Meatine SOT eee RAT. HASTINGS. MAIN ROAD, C| Oak Chairs Chin pi GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
eet | RADIO G ELC. TOctube model. Just| These and Be Wise—-Two Residences | Cabinets; Cedar sanen . The Signal’s Course will be held on Monday 5, Wednesday 7 and Thursday 8 Nee ree a Asch td nA i tennant
GELEMAN — In loving anemory of our] everhenled. Biectric Sales and Service| {One Almost’ New—Stase Built, | The | screens, Congolewm, Book-shelves; Re- ‘Nov 51. haar ene-
beloved mother, Rosalie Kellman,|%a, Phone 4629—4371 4.11.51—8n, | Other—Partly Stone Built in A-l Condi-| voring OMece Chair, —_- Band « ya j
who departed this Tite November tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and) ac. Verandah ; Simmons Band practices wif be held ©n Monday 5 Wednesday 7 and Thursday 8 Nov 51. §
4th, 1951, FURNITURE Only £3500 Can Buy Them. Contact| ona dren Redsteads with ¢ good Recraits .
Asleep in God’s beautitel ‘Garaen Me for Almost Anything in Reel Estate.|Mahog. Mird. Press; Carpet, Larders, Recruits will parade for training,on Monday 5 and Wednesday 7 Nov 51.
Free from all sorrows and ‘pain aoe ; or “If 1 Can't—Who Will? Cal at “Olive| yitchen Tables, Shelvador (Refrigerator) Voluntary Nishts—"B” Coy’s NCOs.
And when life’s journey is ended Pe tes ote hc cn onclgag alte Bough", Hastings. 4.11.51—1" | Cabinet; Coal and Oil Stoves; Kitchen There will be, voluntary nights for “B" Coy's N:C.Os on Monday 5 and Wed- mene
We hope to meet again. 4 # many wig nnn Hutensils, Elec. Iron: Cow Sheds with ‘oac! on e lessons wil ven.
lways remembered by Earic, Clyde,| with ‘Cushions and Covers. Pre) #08 GALE AT MOUNT WELTON Galvanized Roots and other items. hesday, 7 Nov 51 it 4100 ows ‘under arrangemerits to be made by C.S.M. Ish- OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Blleen (children), Phyllis, Adzii, Seho- | Te#sonable. 3.11, 51—2n Complete plant of Sugar Machinery—|~‘s,10 11.40 o'¢lock, Terms cash. x hing in MG. letsens will be given.
field, Olvis («rand-children), Mrs. Eileen Inspection on application to the Manegér. BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. 3 RA! DAY PARAD®E—11TH NOV 51.
Holter (daughter-in-law.) TABLE—One (1) Mahogany Dining} Sale starts at 8.30 a.m. on Monday, Sth Al Offigers on ‘Adtive, Resetve and Retired lists of the Barbados Regiment, Due
: 4.11.51—1n, | Table (drop leaf). Dial 2705 November at Mount Wilton. D. M Auctioneers who with their familiex-wish to attend the Remembrance Day Service at St. Vessel From Leaves Barbados
4.11.51—2n. | Simpson & Co 2.11.51-—4n. 7 2.11.5l—n. | - , ~ Cathearal on Sunday 11 Nov 51 are Sane SS oot oy che Seamest Uy 1
denetetinmttitettibetianttieatitlnanttternttocnaccsitine i shall latalil BE pik ia ieritiprretcnorirsers so that seating arrangements dan be $ ti al ‘ o i 28th Oct. ilth Nov.
TVESTOC LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB OTEHCES se will be KD. Jacket and trousers, Sam Brown Belts, Swords and Medals. }S.S. ‘STUDENT a .. Liverpool .
GOVERNMENT NOTICE L s K Excellent building site for sale, good PUBLIC N 4. - ey OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 1278.8. “LINARTA” we .. London 6th Nov. 30th Nev.
SRE: Ga Rall-bred black palatine residential section, adjoining ness de SS. “FACTOR” .. Newport, & on Stow
out of “Joan of Arc’ by “Battle Front” Gerais ‘ee modes Fk co NOTICE Orderly Officer et i Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin Liverpool. 17th Nov. 2 nf
Observance of His Majesty’s | APPly: Manager Alleyne dale Plantation, | prone 4640. ; 6.8.61-—tin|, Mrs. Paddy Medford begs to notify ly Serjeant : $17 L/Sit Springer, W. $.S. “PLANTER” oe .. London 17th Nov. 30th Nov.
St. Peter. 3.11. 51—3n. her customers and friends that she has Next au SS. “TRADER” Glasgow &
: ok HO ro Cottage situated at | Temoved her Beauty Parlour from Bank rly ice Lieut, C. G. Peterkin 5. is + Giifervost 24th Nov, 9th Dec.
His Majesty the King has ap-| PUPS: Wsbva@or Pups. Fo A. Mar- | civer Sands * For full particulars | #6! to “Badior’ Constitution seat oe Serjeant ao” Sit @uirtyne, LG vi ? *
Proved the ‘observance of His) Suall Pine SM MON SL = | apply Mr. F. 0. Inniss, Searles Planta- i ae ike HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Birthday in 1952 on Thursday, the tion, or Dial 4928. 4,11.51—2n. M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major.
Sth of June MECHANICAL NOTICE sone Be pados Regiment sone Se
, ; : “SORN” This serves to tnform the public that se canipi ed cig aig a is
2. In accordance with the pro- fhe undersigned will offer for Gale at|1 pave not heard of the whereabouts - | Vessel For
visions of the Bank Holidays Act,| —— sii ae aieell Lac one Cumpertion st their office, No.|of my husband RUPERT parerrou® or PRI ” London 8rd Nov.
52 AIR MILL—One Climax 18ft. Air Mill | 17. Street idgetown, on Thurs-|of Redland, St. George, P . &$ ‘oT SUMAN os -
My sg ie:dh apa are! SS 3”"pump both in eock order. Phone day the &th day of November, 151 at 2|10 years and ft is my intention > ee The tennis lawn fs open to the W.Os and Sits on Wednesdays and Fridays. 3S. “STA’ AN” .. London End Nov.
‘ : W.51—2n. | Pm. marry in the near future,
$ i 4.11.61—1n. , | othe ‘Cottage known as “SORN”, in MILLICENT HAREWOOD, PART It ORDERS Information apply to...
MACHINE "Singer Sowing’ Machine, | the ist “Aven Straten de. © nian levers Rin, |___THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Setial No. 36. For further pply
¥ practically new, with Electric Motor | ing Drawing and Dining — Rooms, ‘Bed- it, Joseph. | ; yeh Fa aie COST co TD.
3 FOR RENT -00. Without Electric Motor $200.00 | rooms (fo Ata, Wee Ol eee ee Lh.- ™ a OBE. ED ) Granted P/Leave with permission to DA A & ” .—A ents
Seen at any time at WARD & SPENCER, | conveniences, and ‘the Jand on which Major © F. C. Walcott, E-D., { leave the colony wef 4 to 14 Nov 51. : : : eatin
- Marhill Street, City. 1.11.51—2n | it stands, ‘containing 5.510 square feet, NUTICE 638 Pte Hend waited 5 PAI SSSI
—_————- ais which is fully enclosed. pasion OF or CHURCR e Henderson, A, ao 6 weeks’ P/Leave wet 25 ————SS
HOUSES etna ketantion Meewieroees. Pane | en Ree Be SRALED TENDERS, ‘marked on the ‘Che Designs anid Shades of our recent shipment of
en ‘ ank, S804 . < “ NA 7
CALAIS-—-Dover Const, mewhy ‘uilt}Seperately or together, Dial 4038 For Copa ° iets apply _to— wesc, Pig nines Pye Bo ri. Be M. L. i. por ee Major, |
Bungalow on the sea. Three bedrooms. 31,10.51—Sf , CATFORD & Co. reveived St Sey Novetam a0et; for the ag) 4 -aalleett PLASTIC CLOTH
Fully fiw ‘ All modern con- “fvprwhita_c —— ~= | 31-10.51~6n loan to the parish of 00 at a rate q
yeniegig, “From it Jamiory | 1062. agit ee RR Ole Pee woes Boris- SoANEoR of interest not exceeding 4% as author. — — for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS.
eo 14:7 $1. —t tn. | Polder Bros, Swan Street Situated ut Top Rock, standing on halt Med citey) een tek 2901, ‘such ‘eum to . ‘Come, Have A Look For Yourself.
sia ; aateion 30.10.51—t.f.n, Jan acre, having 4 ‘bedrooms, Dt be repaid in ten annual instalments of 7 FOR SALE
EASTMONTE -— Plantation House, St. Room, San Lounge, wo fully si 20.00 ench together with interest the j ; i |
John. Phone 8419. Tollets ond | Baths, ' with, Hot Water, | F908) Sich instalments becoming de as. FONR ne THE E!
11.512n. jodern . . Smal
oe MISCELLANEOUS Servants Room, Children’s Play Room,/ 0h October 26th 1955. site ot Me Bere sane Car, BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.

TRELAWNY Bungalow Hastings Main









out, bavips

‘conveniences D
; ANTIQUES — Of A Reasonable price. Reply Advocate,
pe SI el preter semi 1Ur-| Ging, China, ‘old Jewels, fine ‘Silver fally Furnished if so asetvea. With pore pos- Clerk of the Vestry, Box No. 8.5. 1.10.51—50 4
. a I arch.
2A. tian aseroolones. Maly aoe, Maps, Avto- jasssion ist Februssy 2060, Hor viewing Piast an EVENINGS WITH THE
+s MPOSERS

$720.00 each.



with

Road, third house from St. Matthias Gap WOOD GODDARD,

ge cbove



‘Antique Shop } ; ‘8657, * 2.11.51—3n.
adjoining Royal Yacht ‘Club 4 oe Oe ne Or 2 iditbiihs icnteiaeethe,

LOST & FOUND 3.10.51—t.f.n

CO. @ ;



















































lished my office at Lemon Arbor Factory, | good as New, reason for selling, replac- BAND FOR SALE Associates are asked to attend the Annual

REAL ESTATE

) Wholesale & Retail
}

WORTHY DOWN A COURSE OF SIX i} . : ta9
’ 3. bed- 1) Friday 9th, Peace Maker’s
GAvGaaan WORE IN Gaae C et Top Book, saving | Se oy PARISH or et. Peres sa WEEKLY LECTURES if LOVELY GIFTS OF Remember, when relaxing on y > aie 4
. Bayley of Bolton Lane, 30.10, 51—3n, view ‘to ereby § “ } and listening to the ist Test, you will nee!
Lost ™: | Sas" woungeDinime oom, Maer | Setattny gk Peer” Once uy: er by i 4771 Colognes | a Bottle of
; Ai Ss ee | BONE CHINA—“Royal Crown Derby”; | xxitchen. Garage, 2) 5)? . , MR. E. HACKETT, A.R.C.M. } r sh
cise anne Fakap setae | Boy Starting bake ae: | eee a, Rohe cee Boon (See, ee ee MEE % eid TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM
se marked C. J. | Ntaining ¥ alton ‘ 10. ‘ Fe ts he i = - si =
one pair of glasses. inder will be 18 | - BoARDe Two aint wooden mavertins ete meet ieeaptsonn cs ie * peturniig Officer, QUEEN’S COLLEGE Hi) os , (With The Distinctive Flavour) “
Banded on returning same to JOHNGONn | ing Sign Boa'ds: Approximately 20 ft, x a mite | a Nien 40. ae CR ee RE Pea. Beginning 6th November i Gift Sets Better still, make it 2 Bottles and ask some friends over
STATIONERY | 12 ft. Purchaser must remove same. — | fiectric Stove, , and Telephone ees an te at 8 p.m. iy SIP rr — TO ENJOY IT!
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V,2780. | One Sign Board is located at “Welches” led. immediate | ~~ ' Course $100 {{ Suitable for - - - -_ ie , .
nder please return same to Leonard | —St. Michael—the other at Oistins, near . Further jculars apply NOTICE Fee for Cou “are ae x e
admore, Deacons Road, Plaza Theatre. CITY GARAGB TRADING Beard, Phone We, the undersigned, beg to inform. ambers of Ex.-Mu., 5)
6.11.5t-In. | CO., LTD., Victoria St. 2.11.51—3n. ]our Customers and the General Public, ABSOC, o.oo e eee y XMAS PRESENTS Blenders :
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series MM TR IOELtES: | “PRomlieyctuuited wh inch Marlow | rom She 20 OF een tek ana wit |} Singte Lectures ...... iM :
s . ‘ :
8109. Finder please return same to| CHESS SETS—In plastic $3.25 each. ) Rowd, Christ ‘Church, consisting of 1 acre | be rab under the name of— } Priced to Sell JOHN. Db. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Arthur Maloney, Parish Land, Christ | Broadway Dress Shop. 2.11.51—3n.]1g perches of land, a new timber ANGLO-SWEDISH AGENCIES 4 3
Church. 4.10 BN. | AT New voces | DERERC™ With, all sdclorn conventences Signed BASH, WEATHERHEAD. q C. ¢ ARLTON BROWNE +m Dial 4335
NOTIC of Czechoslovakian Costume Jewellery. | og Ran, 3 ‘aniston Soak tuom the 3.11 .51—2n.
i BARTON OsKCE meee vale, ‘Louts Se of | Silver Sands Beach. BH | }
pees cia eetneeee Hine CNEL ee nti eee ee Oe ee TT ote NOTICE X
for the Parish of St. John have estab-} FOUR MORRIS CHAIR CUSHIONS as








‘St. John. Dial Reau St. Stephen's Church |
B. G._CHEESMAN, oe Cee 2100. | ar_in,| 74000, sa. ft. of seaside land at Road | Rete MG, ‘November, at 9.20 a... W 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Returning sare seectiestncmneenrianentivinanliihtiibienmetamanenantdeitin Ry Se Fee by abi db and to the Vicarage afterwards. me Dens ira ‘
-11.51~3n. | GIG AND HARNESS—Good condition. oe Acree ee ee : Lora Bishop will be the preacher, ani S Ly | & Cc
Orange Hill, St. Peter. 40.10 S1_3n, | 3% Acres at Cave Hill, near bUS| there will be a presentation made to him . GO SOSI ON e 0.

% Acre at Prospect, $1,000.00.
7,320 sq. ft, at Navy Gardens.
Several Spots at Maxwell Road.

to. take this in place of

Secretary is away.
: F. C, MALLALIEU,

GAMES—Snakes and Ladders Tiddly-
Winks and Ludo at 2/- each. Broad-
way Dress Shop. 2.11,.51—3n.

LEARN TO EARN a notice as. the ARBS,, & F.V.A.




enna

“FURNITURE |





ey

we

9

free
LONDON SCHOOL OF
COMMERCE
(Dept. B.A.4), 116 High Holborn,
London, W.C.1., Englan

“Whousanas of LBC. si 27 Acres above the Government Farm, President. ti 5 ae

Chroughout the British | MIRRORS; Pilkington Triple Mirrors | Ch. Ch. pore ect oe ee ee ee ad t

increased’ their — galaries for Dressing Tables—-2 Shapes. W. A.| # Acres at Black Rock. ‘ eee ea REA iS | 3 MONEY SAVING PRICES FOR SALE

Shrough. studvingiae -saay atpeial Grifith & Co, No, 2, Swan Sircet,| , For further (particulars wee D'ARCY 1% 3 :

‘courses in “KEEPING, Dial 4321. * "91.10.51--3n | A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane, {( Bedstewds, Cratites, Beds Ward- $ ’ ; “WINDY WILLOWS”, St. J:

SECRETARYSHIP, BUSINESS eed ti el a il a aaa 0, 10.51 —3n PARISH OF ST. JAMES THI ’S POLITICAL Kt robes $14 up, Bureaus $15 up, % “COOLMORE”, Pine Hitt. Modern x , lames

ORGANISATION, COMMERCIAL SHE HOMINIS MENGE | ee | The returning Officer for, the Benen | i S WEEK'S M} 13% Washstands—Mortis, Tub, Rush Bungalow | constructed in 1989 Fe thei rp

LAW, ECONOMICS, etc. Reduced (Stater) Owe IT Alder, Roebuck | ST. HliMO st Maxwell Rond, five min-! of Members te wetve in the Spares MEETINGS ) and other Furniture—Tables, Side- with 18” stone walls and heavy nen ag a age a

fees to overseas — students. Street: Dial 3299. 3.11.51— in. | Utes walk to the sea, Built of stone and) Assembly, for ‘thé Parish of a aoe } boarés, Wagons, Larders, Ten % asbestos roof, There is a Jarge a aaek, varwe ivunke * beds = a

Diplomas awarded, Prospectus Pipe i. 11 S1~In.) sod and has 4 bedrooms etc, and stands | has established his Office at Sandy bau \ Trolleys, Waiters—China, Bedroom % L-shaped living room, 2 double fooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
}

SSS

saws POPULAR
SERAGHIO. HAIR DYE

(BLACK)

Obtainable from - - -
I. GOODING
Busby Alley

6/- PER BOTTLE 6/-

Acts Instantaneously.
28.10.51.—2n.

J. ARRINDALE WATKINS

Designer & Builder

Specialist in plenning and design-
ing modern buildings steel roofs.
Reinforced concrete work.

Terrazo ond cork tiles floors.
Yard building algo Architectural
Drawings and Blue Prints made
to order.

OMfice Lucas Street, Dial 4993.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES.
Extra-Mural Department
A COURSE OF FOUR
LECTURES
- on -
DRAMATICS
Beginning Monday, Nov. 5th
~at =
THE BRITISH COUNCIL,
Wakefield
at 8.15 p.m,

Sth—British Drama: R
Le Fanu, B.A
Nov. 12th--Stage Production
<. A. Grogs-Smith, M.A
Nov 1sth—Make Up Pe
Collymore
Nov. , 26th—Elocution:
Bynoe, B.A

FEE FOR COURSE:
Members of Ex. Mu

Nov

Mrs K

$1.00
ssoc. 4c.

Stigte Lectures 2Ac
















% acre of land, It can be bought













PLASTIC—Just opened B6” at Ge. | 0” c
a a i ol colours. Broadway | for ‘eavh ‘or on T . Inspection any
Shop. 2.11.61—3n, | fay except Sunday.
For foes Sa see—
ROLEX WATCHES—Lovis i Bayley D A. SCOTT.
of Bolton Lane. 30,10, 51--an, | 3.11.51,
tinder
SILVER WARE —About the largest The dwelling Rouse ‘Known as LEE-
stock of sterling and plated wares in SIDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church,
Barbados, Louis L. Bayley of Bolton | Standing on 2 roods 36 perches of land,
Lane. 90.10.51—4n, | containing 4 bedrooms with running
wea ee __. | water, @rawing and dining rooms, |
TANKS—Thiteen i) Gav. Steet] kitchen, ‘tellet an@ bath, 2 servants
Tenks @ft. x 4ft, x 3ft. Apply: D. M, | rooms, garage, electhic light amd gas
Simpson & Co, eis gn. | Land sufficient to build 2 Bungalows
piesa _.. | Highest offer oe Re ee:
The “MOULI" GRATE This grater | Inspection any day from a.m, to
is really great for grating Cheese Nut- . Pace eT 8123. for further
particula

3.11.51—™

meg, Cocoanut, Hard-boiled Eggs, Bread
Crumbs ete.—Tt is Safe, Quick and Hy-
gienic, Only $3 cents each. Obtainabdle
only. from HARRISON’S Hardware Stove,
Broad Street. 2.11.51—3n





That desirable residence called
“INNISMOYLE"

in BarWarees Hill wext Dr
Cc. H. St. John about & to 10 minutes
walk from Broad Street, conta ning
Jarge drawing, dining and’ breokfast
rooms with offices, downstairs, also ‘hare
kitehen, bedrooms, white tiled bath
ane toilet upstairs plus patent
basins, Out-offices, garage and se

Situated



The Land Acquisition Act, a



1949 rooms. Electricity and Company's water
installe€. Area of land '% acre, Por
(Notice reqatred by Section 5) further particulars contact W. S. Ward

THE acquistian, for public purposes, |'t Messrs Goddard & Sons, Browd Street
of the following parcels of land contain- 3.11,61—2n

ing One rood and seven perches more
PUBLIC NOTICES

or less situate at the District of Saint



Christopher in the parish of Christ
Chureh in the tsiand ot Barbados ‘describ-
ed in the Schedule hereto and more par-
ticularly shown and delineated and col-
cured pig o . pie of eat eey signed by | ————
r.c ‘ichols, Sworm Surveyor, and
dated 15th May 1961 and filed in the NOTIC
offve of the Colonial Engineer having | WOMEN'S SELF-HELP ASSOCIATION





been decided on by the Governor with 1 Consigners please note Friday
the approval of both Houses of the Leg- ay “helt a SBank-holiday money will
islature of the island of Barbados by | pot be paid out until Friday 16th
resolution of theé™Houses of the Legisla- 4.11,51—2n
rei it is oe Conk in cee ile
of Section 5 of the equi Act, ,
1949, that the said lands have beer aé+ NOTICE

quired for the following purposes: PARISH OF ST. PRIP

THE SCHEDULE } hereby give notice that I have estab-

ALL THAT parcel of land containing | lished oP Office at The Government In-
jae re! at etre Bey stole dustrial Schools, Dodds, St. Philip.
ands of Sain nristopher's ‘Girs’ hi : from
in the Parish of Christ Church and bound+ ce Hees eomieye Sa: Nerere



ing on lands of M, Hazlewood on lands; ada oS oe WALCOTT, Major,
of A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton, | Pe ie Returning Officer,
on lands of the said St. Christopher's Parish of St. Philip.
Girls’ School and on the public highway] ¢ 1).51—an iy
and jewlarly shown and delineated edi
on the plan thereof dated the 15th day of Me IIIS
May 1951 certified by C. K. Nichols,
Sworn Surveyor.

Dated this twenty-ninth day of October na
1951 at Government House in ‘the Island NOTECE
of Bartados

ALFRED SAVAGE, Send your garments to the

Governor Up-to-Date

HONG KONG LAUNDRY



WANTED TO BUY





Electric Washer spin dry Shirts
STAMPS STAMPS stiff Collars and wax Collar, Also
i All Kind of STAMPS Dry Cleaning of Ladies Dresses
at the : 5 aon ae . ;
tive vs a trial and e convinced
CARIBBEAN STAMP Prices are low ane woe Rood.
SOCIETY HONG KONG LAUNDRY
No, 10, Swan Street. CULE Ben

Opening MONDAY Coming
| SPF

2.11 51—8n

(ee een mane a oe































factory, between the hours of 7 a.m.
on 11 a.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays ano

Wednesdays



Tuesday, November 6th, 1951,





H. C, THORNE. St. Simons, St. Andrew.
2.11:64—Sn, L. BE. R. Gill and J. 4.
NOTICE Pate }

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that I Tuesday, November 6th, 1951,

established 1 office at the Vestry
Cheri's Ofrice, Parochial Buildings, Cum- Parris Gap, St. Michael.
berland Street, Bridgetown, -Hours 10 A. R, Toppin.
a.m. to 12 noon daily (Sundays ex-
oer G. D. BYNOE, Wednesday, November 7th,

1951. Gall Hill, St. John.

Returning Officer for the é
G. B. Niles.

City of Bridgetow:.
4.11.51—1n.

$9999 GOPFOO POP POFSS IY



MR. DENZIL SIMPSON

requests the pleasure of ydtr
company to his

DANCE

at HILLSIDE SOCIAL CLUB
Sealy Hall, St. John
Tomorrow Night Monday Nov. 5

ADMISSION 2/-
Mr.





Music by Cc. B. Browne Ork

Refreshments on Sale
3usts leave Empire Theatre at 6.50

Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00
In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence:—
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....

»



and send in your entry with
ie a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd,
You can send in any num- §
bet of entries but each entry
| must be accompanied by an
; AMMIDENT toothpaste box?
Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the
excellént 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.


SOSSS

and Kitchen Cabinets — Desks,
Bookcases, Bookracks.

Everiasting Iron KITCHEN ’
20x14,




















PLANTATIONS AUILDING



Corona Portable TYPEWRITER,
SINK

.50Wardrobe and other
$3.60 to $40,



Phone 4640.



bedrooms with bbilt-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitehen,
tbathroom with tub #nd shower,
solar heating installation,

nd 2 servants’ rooms. e
grounds of about % an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany
‘and Flamboyant trees, lawns and
stone flagged terrace are in
secluded walled garden. Attrac-
tive location close to town.

“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
A spactous 2-storey stone house
built to last with the type of
material rarely s¢en to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry:
storerooms, garage etc, Well re-
commended at the greatly reduced
price now asked.

“HWLLOREST”, Bathsheba. —-
Substantially built modern stone
bingalow on the brow of the
cliff affording a fine view of this
wild and rocky coast line. There
are 3 good bedrooms, living room,
2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
quarters and garage. Electricity
and water are laid on. The land is
over 6 acres and there are about
60 coconut trees. Interesting pro~
position at low figure asked.

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
jand (mahogany! approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees. The out-
standing attraction of ‘‘Holder's’
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles,

“BEMERSYDE”, St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large airy lounge and dining room.
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servant's rooms, garage
and outhouses. The house is com-
pletely enclosed and there is direct
aceéss to the sea with good bath-
ing.

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze. There is a large com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitchen
with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms,
built in garage and all usuad
offices. Open to offers.

ft

and servants’ rooms. Storerooms
in basement. Offers considered.

“CRANE WOUSE", St. Philip—
One of the most charmingly situ~
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains 5
large bedrooms {with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
‘room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel Nghting plant
ama the amenities usual with this
txpe of property. There is extens-
ive acreage including a _ long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land, The
coastal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is ex-
@ellent, Further information may
be obtained from the sole agents
or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.

“WASONS", Crane Coast, St.
Philip—A_ picturesque bungalov.
type home mainly ‘constructed of
timber with shingle toof and
raised above ground level by stone
walling. There is a long and
roomy enclosed front gallery which
allows a wonderful view seawards,
the living and dining rooms are of
food size and there are three bed-
rooms. There is a small kitchen-
ette upstairs and the main kitchen
with commodious store rooms and
cellars are on the ground floor
In the grounds is a large stone
barn, garage and servant's rooms.
Extremely attractive proposition
at the low figure required.

“THE RISK", St. James.—Large
stone and concrete 2-storey house
Standing in grounds of approx. 1%)
acres. Cool position and excellent
safe bathing from sandy beach
opposite. Extensive accommoda-
‘ion with 2 large reception rooms,
office, kitchen and pantny. 5 good
bedrooms and garage. Enquiries
invited, t

“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
stone built house of extremely
solid construction and extensively
re-modelled to give added attrac-
tion. The ground floor contains 2
garages, servant's quarters with
toilet facilities, storerooms and
laundry, On the first floor (where
there is usually a cooling breeze)
there is a wide and spacious covy-
ered verandah with outlook sea-
wards, a large bathroom, drawing
room, 2 bathrooms one with hot
water installed, 3 bedrooms (1
with own bath and toilet) butler’s
pantry and modern kitchen
Approx: %4 acre of land well laid
out and irrigated from own wafer
supply, also Mains water and light.
Right of way to beach and good
bathing opposite house



REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640

i .

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

4, 1951

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Sunday, Nevember 4th, 1951
ST. LEONARD'S
8 a.m. Holy Communion. 9 a.m. Choral
Eucharist and Address. 10.30 a.m. Holy
Baptism. 11.00 a.m. Matins and Sermon.
3 pm. Sunday Sehool. 7 p.m. Even-
seng and Sermon.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5th
PATRONAL FESTIVAL SERVICES
St. Leonard's Eve
7.20 p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon,
Preacher Rey. F. E. Layne, B.A.
Hymns: 172, 199, 176, 191, 221, 22; Ps. 84.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ¢th
St. Leonard’s Day
5.00 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon.
Preacher: The Vicar, Hymns: 690, 451,
294, 713, 322, 298.
7,30 a.m, Matins.

8.00 a.m Holy Com-
Tynion

1100 am Children’s Service.
Mans: 841, 343, 242, 339, 573, 730.
30 p.m. Festal Evensong, Sermon and
Procession. Preacher: Rev. K. A. B.
'S. L.Th. Hymns: 167, 517, Anthem,
» 242, 437; Ps. 146.
ene eee” pa eh ae Tth
8.00 a.m. Matins an ly Communion,
(Corporate Communion of Tne Commun:-
cant'’s Guild) 17.30 p.m. Festal Evensong
Sermon. Preacher: The Very Rev.
Dean. Hymns: 292, 281, 239, 702,
30; Ps. 26.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER &th
7.30 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion.
= p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon.
Preacher: Rev. M. E. Griffiths, B.A.
Hymns: 241, 244, 362, 588, 735, 220; Ps. 67.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 9th
6.00 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion.
{Corporate Communion of the Communi-
cants Guild). 7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong
and Sermon. Preacher: Rev. A. J, F.
Hatch. Hymns: 172, 208, 211, 451,
#7; Ps. *4,
“SATURDAY NOVEMBER 10th
7.30 aun, Matins and Holy Communi~n,
5.00 p.m Evenin. Praye:
SUNDAY, NUVEMBER llth
Remembrance Sanday
8.00 a.m, Holy Communion. 9.00 a.m
Choral Eucharist and Sernon. (Corporate
Communion of the Church Girls’ Bri-

214,

gade}. Preacher: The Vicar. Hymns:
166, 703, 308, 270, 316, 701 540. 11.00 a.m.
Matins and Sermon. Preacher: The

Vacar. Hymns: 522, 706, 516, 165; Ps. 100,
122. 4.00 p.m, Children’s Service. Preach-
er: Rev. O. C. Haynes, M.A. Hymns:
395, 336, 379, 437; Ps. 116. 700 p.m.
Festal Evensong, Sermon and Procession.
Preacher: Rev. F. M. Dowlen. ymns =
308. 516; Anthem, 448, 435, 393; Ps. 148,

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12th
7.30 a.m, Matins and Holy Communion.
7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon.
Preacher: Rev. H. Melville, L.Th. Hymns:
219, 273. 741, 290, 288, 346; Ps. 135.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12th
6.00 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion.
{Corporate all Church Workers). 7.30
p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon.
Preacher: Rev, H. C. Shepherd, M.A.
Hymns: 542, 739, 335, 583, 366, Te
Deum, 21; Ps. 24,

METHODIST
JAMES STREET: 11 a.m, Rev. J. S.
Boulton, Holy Communion. 7 p.m, Rev,
J. S. Boulton, Holy Communion
PAYNES BAY: 9,30 a.m. Mr. W. St.

Hil. 7 pm. Mr. P. Deane.
WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R
Me. Cullough, Holy Communion. 7 p.m,
Mr. G. Barker
GILL MEMORIAL:: 11 a.m. Rev
Mec. Cullough. 7 pm. Mr. J. Layne.

HOLETOWN; 8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott.
7 p.m. Mr. V. St. John.

BANK HALL; 9,30 a.m. Miss G. Oxley.
7pm. Rev. R. Me. Cullough, Holy Com-

munion.
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m, Mr. McLean.
7 pm. Rey. F. Lawrence, Holy Com-

munior..

SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Rev.
Holy Communion
BETHESDA: 11 am. Rev. F. Law-
vence, Holy Communion. 1.00" p.m.
THE eet a ARMY
WELLINGTON 8’
Harvest Festival exten
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Programme given
People
7 p.m. Altar Service conducted by
Major & Myrs. Underhill, Divisiona)
Commander.
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 p.m. Salyation Meeting
reacher: Major Smith.
ee eae
11 a.m. Holiness
3 p.m. Company Meeting
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop.

F. Lawrence,

HURCH SERVICES 2.2.C. Radio
CHURC .

7 p.m.

by Young

uM a.m.

3 p.m.

7 p.m. Salvation Mreting
Preacher: it Reid.

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 pan, © y Meeting
7 p.m. Salv: Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons,
PIE CORNER
1 am. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company leeting
7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Hcllingsworth.
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company Meeting
7 Be. Salvation Meeting
reacher: Captain Moore.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
pper Bay Street, Bridgetown.
SUNDAYS i! a.m. and 7 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Everlast-
ing Punishment,
Golden Text: Lamentations 3: 39, 40.
Wherefore doth a living man complain,
a man for the punishment of his sins ?

Let us search and try our ways, and
turn again to the Lord.
MOBAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m: Morning

Service (followed by Holy Communion):

Preacher: Rev. E New. 7 p.m
Evening Service. Preacher: Rev. E. E
New.

FULNECK—11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 p.m. Even-

ing Service. Preacher: Mr. O. R. Lewis
GRACE HILL — ll a.m Morning
Service. Preacher: Mr. W Hayde.
7 p.m. Evening Service. Preacher: Mr
i. Oxley.
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m Evening

Service. Preacher: Mr. U. Reid.
SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Evening Service.
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith

DUNSCOMBE — ll a.m Morning
Service. Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis,
7 p.m. Evening Service. Preacher: Mr

E. C. Hewitt



SERJ. MAJ. FRANCIS

MADE. INSPECTOR
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct 23

Sergeant-Major A
been raiséd: to the Ins
the Grenada Police
ceeding the late tor Ferdi-
nand DeCoteau, This announce-
ment headed a list of promotions
released last week-end.

Francis has
torate in
‘orce, suc-





U.C.W.1. Encouraging

Benefactions

dur Own Correspondent

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 4, 1951 KINGSTON, Oct. 30.
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.20 * r race 4 5

niin... Russ & Lauem. 19:80. Geen the To encourage benefactions tor
News. 12. p.m. News Analysis, 32.15 the University College of the West
ce, Landay See =e p.m. Sunday Indies, the University Authori-
Service pm Newsree!l, 1.30 “ ar 7 ing

pm. In Town Tonight, 2.00 p.m. Th: ties are requesting that _seme,s
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From Brit- MEASUCS of relief from income

aim, 2.15 p.m. Whe I Believe, 2.30 p.v
Josh White, 3.00 p.m. The Aeneid
410-7 1 pm ‘

. 48.49M, 31 see

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.16 p.m. In-
terlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous Players,
4.20 p.m. Sunday Haif Hour, 5.00 p.m
Composer of the Week, §.15 p.m. Lis-
teners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Patrick Mur-
doch, 6.15 p.m. Over To You, 6.45 p.m

tax should be accorded. to persons |

and businesses making donations |
to this centre of learning.

In representations to the Jam=
aica Government and other B.W.T:
Governments, the University
College is also advocating the
exemption of payments in respect



Cookin, oon te. ieee of Legacy Duty, Property, Tax,
a iestyeh, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Tenge duties and mo yore
e concessions being soug!
Figriete. 48 $8 4 are. somewhat similar to that
x a. The Lenses senanase awarded donors to Universities in
estra, 16 nm di Ws
pm he igi serie, yy me the United Kingdom.
Concert Hall,

Fetish 10.10 p.m. From ie Raittoriahe

a, Ridinaks fonder Forum, 10.45 p.m

SSS ee es en

VOTE FOR

* poston
WRUL 11.29Me WRUW 11.75Mc WRUX
17. 75Mc._
C.B.C. PROGRAMME
10,05—10.20 p.m . ; News
10.20—16.35 p.m Canadian Primer

11.72 mes. 25.60M
MONDAY NOVEMBER 5, 151

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Sing It Again, 11.55 p.m. Interlude,
12,00 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News
Anzlysis, 12.15 p.m. Asian Survey, 12. 30
p.m. English Cathedral Music, 1.00 p.m
Science Review, 1.15 p.m. Radio News-
vee), 1.30 p.m. Theatre Memories, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Round-up,
2.20 p.m. The Adventures af P.C. 49,
2 00 p.m. Calling All Forces
4.00—-7 15 p m S1.32M 48.43M



4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of
Music, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week,
5.15 p.m. At The Opera, 6.00 p.m. Man
and the Soil, 6.45 p.m. Happy Dai/s,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p.m
Today's Sport: 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
P.m, News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Cricket
report on West Indies vs Queensland and
Rendezvous with Commonwealth Artists
7.45—10.30 p.m, 48.43M



7.45 p.m. Council of Europe Assembly,
8.00 p.m. Piano for Pleasure; 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel; 8.30 p.m. Asian Suryey,
8.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9.00

p.m. From the Third Programme, 10.00 .
b.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the John W. Hewitt
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Review,

10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
10,05—10.20 p.m. .
10.20-—-10.35 p.m.
11.72Mes 25.60M.,

BUSTA GOING TO U.K.
KINGSTON, Nov. 1.

Bustamante is reported to be
going to England shortly to take
Peas in talks with the Ministry of

od on the export price and a
contract for Jamaica bananas.
He also will discuss matters
affecting the sugar industry, cur-
rently under discussion in Eng-
land.—C.P,

FOR THE PARISH
OF ST. THOMAS

News

. Canadian Chronic le





HEWITT
John Winston

ms



Candidate of the Barbados
Electors Association



oof Jfch Cause! |
illed in 4 Days

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PAGE TEN

A Doetor’s’ Love

Keep Tabs On Stalin

(By WELLIAM HAMSHER)
BERLIN.
From her home in a Dresden
suburb Heidi sent Hans, who

lives in West Berlin a love let-
ter so tender and gracious it
must have made the postal cen-
sor feel he need not pry past the
first paragraph.

But only at the end, with the
censor right off guard did Heidi

suggest Hans might find inter-
esting the enclosed details of
peace” shifts. in the State fac-
tory where she

job.

Hans_is used to Heidi’s love
letters. They always come with
enclosures.

Hans, who tomorrow might be

addressed as Siegfried or Fitz
or Willi, is all the time Dr.
Theo Friedenau, a _ barrister
from Silesia, and he ig running

Berlin villa with dossiers about
the Soviet zone, its plans, its
output, its people. Love letters
help him, and books, and visitors.
Documents

East zone callers run to 200
a day. Many nod familiarly to
the armed police the Americans

send to guard the Friedenau
villa day and night. All bring
odd scraps of information that

make up the jigsaw. Documents,
too.

Confidential memos by Cabi-

had a nice new Det members of the five States Raveau. from Grenada.

that make up the Red half of
Germany; or tax office files.

Dr. Friedenau is a_ great
authority on these. Many of
his team of 8,000 Soviet zone
informants are finance officers.
So that when a Communist
technician arrives as a refugee,
Dr. Friedenau ig able to thumb

gathering Pen his archives and check on Louis C. Fonseca, Edward H. Hutchin-

an organisation - for n ee AEST ;
‘nformation about what Stalin the man’s cash record — and
iy up to on the Russian side of Whether tax evasion was just

the Iron Curtain.
Since he fled West
Dr. Friedenau has

two years
filled a





Awother Successful
Show By A.W.A.B.

@ From page 5—
His totat was press 165, snatch

180 and clean and jerk 230.
Thompson’s were’ press 175,
snatch 175 and clean and jerk

210, Rudder seored 575 as against
Thompson's 560.

H. Stoddard of York Barbell
Club (120 Ibs.) gave a good per-
formance in the Bantamweighd
Division. He defeated Cammie
Barker of Acro by 20 pounds, It
was unfortunate that Barker’s
litts in the press were unsuccess-

ful because the bar was not
familiar to him.
Veteran Clement Jackman

defeated the youngster R. Cox. of under his arm, Dr. Friedenau led an, Mstr. David Aldermain, John Gol-
Acro in the Lightweight Division me through five crowded waiting 1%". Barbara Gollan, Heather, Mercedes

by 25 pounds, Jackman, the
more experienced lifter, totalled
665 while Cox did 640. —

The highlight of the night was
the strong man feats by Martin
Bynoe, a Heavyweight _ lifter.
Bynoe made himself a “human
merry-go-round” when he placed
a woman on his shoulders and a
bar across his neck. On each end
of the bar was a man and Bynoe
went around in circles, He also
carried over 700 pounds on_ his
back. To perform this he placed
a plank on his back and four
men got on it.

Golde ,Bede, an old timer,
showed that he still has a lot left
in him. In a_ Trapeze display,
given by himself and son, Rudy
Linton, he allowed the boy to
swing in mid-air while hanging
from his (Bede’s) neck. Audley
Simpson proved that Barbados

dodging or should entitle him to
credit for sabotaging the East
German economy.

There is no East German city
from the Baltic down to the
Czech border, claims Dr.
Friedenau, where his card index
is not known.

Dr, Friedenau
“everybody who is
throughout Eastern Germany is
named in his list. ‘There is
scarcely a local mayor missing
—and certainly not one director
of the biggest State factories.”

Twenty thousand of those on
the list have a Friedenau blac«
mark against their names.

Lawyers have already drawn
up indictments which will bring
90 offenders to court if Germany
is every reunited ag a democracy,

Callers

Tucking part of the day’s post
—a big bundle of love letters”—

said that
anybody”

rooms,

The callers included house-
wives, student types, slim girls,
fat, bespectacled officials. Many
turned their backs or bent their
heads as I passed, too nervous
to meet the eyes of a stranger.

The friendly nod of _ the
policeman walking in the garden
must be scant consolation to
them all when they are on their
way back to the East zone,

—L.E.S.



Dearer Sugar In
Paris
PARIS,

The price of sugar in Paris has
been raised by 2d, to 3d. a Ib.

Letters |

Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch, Cyril E rit Sen
line, Sei Sch

|
}
J
|




hary EB. ¢ ro-
t Lydia Adina
Jones,



$S., Sch. Moli: MV. Jenkins
Poberts, M.V. T.B. Radar, Sch. Marion
Belle Wolfe, Yacht Keskadee, Yacht;
Marsaltese, M.V. Charles A, McClean.
Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. Rosaline M.,
Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Gardenia
W., SS. Runa
ARRIVALS

S.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt
S.S. Tribesman, 4,860 tons net,
Baker, from Grenada,
DEPARTURES
Schooner United Pilerim S., 47 tons
net, Capt. Stewart, for Martinique,
5 Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt.

Raveau, for St. Lucia t

Passengers arriving ai Barbados yes-
terday by the S.S. Gascogne were :

From GEORGETOWN :

Elizabeth Byer, Emmanuel De Souza,
Elinor L. De Souza, Francis M. Farinha,
son, Mary A, Hutchinson, Antony Ed
Hutehinson, Francis Hutchinson, Jeanne
M. Hutchinson, Carlos Menezes, Charles
Roman, Edna L. R. Roman, Enid H. L.
Wills.

Christopher Bayne,
trom TRINIDAD—
Howard F. Bayne, Richard Bayne, Gor-
don Bayne, Marjorie Bayne, John Bayne,

Randoiph Bayne,

John Cameron, Joseph De Gouveia,
Ruby De Gouveia, Kenneth Edwards,
Campbell Kellman, Laurencia Lee

Young, Frederick O*Neal, Jocelyn Pan-
tin, Patricia Raucourt, John Toppin.
From GRENADA :~—

Adella Phillip, Leonard Taylor. Doris
Taylor, Edith Lewis, Louisa McIntosh,
Denzil Knight,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS--By B W.I.A
From TRINIDAD—
Cc. Craig, C. Gomez, L. Gomez, F
Lobo, R. Lobo, K. Kelshall, F Kel-

shall, K. Kelshall, C. Sinanan, D
Samaroo, E. Telfer, ft. Telfer, H, Pick-[~-
ering, W. Libyd-Jones, H. Wonding, D

Wooding, H. Proverbs.
From SAN JUAN—

Clarence R. Mosher, Adeline Mosher
Wilbur Walker, Harold Eames, Ethe
Clarice Mullin

DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A
For VENEZUELA—

Dennis Alderman, Gwendolyn Ailder-

Planchart, Ditha Mettegang, Peter Follis,
Jane Follis, Katherine Follis, Eileen
Wills, Marie Leguelle, Rose Ryan, Ger-
vld Ryan Jessie Day

Band At Queen's
Park This Afternoon

Following is the programme of
music which the Police Band will
render in Queen’s Park this eve-
ning at 4.45 o'clock:

Quick March—
THE VIOCE OF THE GUNS
... Alford



Tragic Overture—

PHEDRE Massenet

Operatic Exoepts—

AIDA
Characteristle—

Verdi

IN A MONASTERY GARDEN 4
«+++. Ketelby
Suite— L’ARLESIENNE -.. Bizet
Nocturne

LIEBESTRAUMME _
+ Lisat

too has its first rate contortion~ according to quality, bringing the Entracte Cetebre—



ists. He gave an excellent dis- cost of best grade sugar to 1s. 3d..
play of contortion. a lb, and the ordinary grade 1s 1d.

To the A.W.A.B. the show was The new sugar prices follow
a big success by the standard of on the heels on an increase of the
performance. The Association is price of petrol, which is causing
now on a sound footing and widespread resentment . through.
should go far in fostering the out the country. Frenchmen now
improvement of weightlifting and have to pay 6s. a gallon for petrol,
body building in Barbados.

They'll Do It Every Time

Gc, SEEMS TREMBLECHIN
IS ALWAYS READING ABOUT









THOSE CON MEN WHO ARE
ABLE TO CASH GREAT BIG

POGO CHECKS FROM
COAST TO COAST:+:-

SuUT-wusT LET HIM TRY TO

ASH A PERFECTLY GOOD
$5 CHECK IN A STORE HES
PATRONIZED FOR YEARS“ AND-






SE
1, KING PF



GIVE
YOUR
CAR A
JOHNSON

BEAUTY
TREATMENT

< Ab tptit ttt txtetett
LOPOSOSE PESOS SS

aan . : * S4 64
QO POE EES CODD PSOE SSE POS PDD SSPE DLO SPOS IPEIIOLSESP oD PS CLL LLL

LSS PESSEE POSSE PPPS A

| NEW! AMAZING!!

4 FFF tt FF A OO FF
PPP PP IPP PPP OP TS PSSSSS SSCL

SCHUBERT'S SERENADE
(By Request) arr, Godfrey
Finale—
POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCES No 4
é Elgar
Hymns—
Praise my soul the King of Heaven
208 A & M

At Even ere the Sun was set.

Conductor: Capt. C. E
MB



FOR YOUR CAR

{
}
|
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Capt.’
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RAISON OUR
E.,A.R.c M. GUARANTEE
De Witt’s Pills are



A termita
contain
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

may
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and Workers—a complete
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timber. Besafe—remember

Targa

Agents :
Wilkinson & Haynes & Co., ||)
Bridgetown,

for



javoruen REMARKABLE THING | r _

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Combines with the fibres, } =
toughens the timber and
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rbados.

For permanent protection—

ATLAS

ey

Pe td ate wah

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Ast)



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THE BACK

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Do you xnow that a common
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for Kidney and Bladder Troubles

105,

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Last Crypt:

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and cannot stand; but it has

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wide.





POPPY DANCE |

Under the distinguished.
patronage of His Excellency

the Governor and Lad

J, A CORBIN

—Warburton.

ae
& SONS |

Savage
AT

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MARINE HOTEL
ON

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TICKETS $1.00.

Dancing —-





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IT WAS FUN BEING.....

“SHIPWRECKED”!
AND IT WAS A THRILL TO

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BUT YOU WILL ENJOY MOST OF ALL BEING
IN

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PARADISE BEACH



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ON
SATURDAY, 10TH NOVEMBER
STARTING 9.15 P.M.

VISIT ADAM'S
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WEAR WHAT YOU LIKE, and...

DANCE to the Music of one of the Island’s
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

LOSE SOPSEEEES OPPS PSOE,

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SISCOLIN DISTEMPER

Supplied in Powder form in - - -
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with 5 Ibs., Powder

Obtainable im 5-16 and 3%2-1b packages at 2le. per Th.

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SPUN RAYONS at 97c., $1.00, $1.08 per yard

LADIES’ GABARDINE at $1.33 per yard

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GOEL PLCS SSPPS SSDS PPPPLSSS SY

FLOWERED CREPE for both grown-ups and ¥

children at $1.27 per yard ; x
FLOWERED SATIN at $4ec. per yard 3
PLAIN LINEN at $1.20 per yard x
FLOWERED LINEN at $1.51 per yard 8
COTTON LINEN at 90c. per yard x
STRIPES FOR SHIRTS at 70c., and 80c. per yard N

APRON PLAIDS at 34c. per yard :
gas Ridiculously LOW Price and yet the Quality
is Good-—Hard co believe it.
Come and See for Yourself !
STRIPES at 48c. per yard
BED TICK at 63c. and $1.32 per yard



CRETON at 63c. per yard CHEAPER
KHAKL at $1.00 per yard THAN
FUGI at 40c. and 60c. per yard ANY

BATH MATS at $1.76 each one

TAFFETA at $1.00 per yard
DOOR MATS from 8/- up. According to size
STRIPED TAFFETA at $1.58 per yard.
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CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS—6 to 10 feet long
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PROTEX for Covering the heads of Screws

EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work, etc.

STEEL BEAMS—20 to 40 feet long

ROUND STEEL BARS for Concrete Beams, Iron Rails,
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4 Inch EVERITE SOIL PIPES

4 Inch BENDS, TEES and Y’S ,

3 Inch EVERITE PIPES ‘

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CORRUGATED GALVANIZE AND IRON SHEETS
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2 eee





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

Report Of The



“In presenting my Report on the
Boy Scouts’ Association, Barbados
Branch, fcr the year 1950-1951”
Major Griffith saic: “I feel 7 can-
not do better to prepare its readers
for the somewhat remarkable
statements and perhaps contro-
versial arguments the Report con-
tains than to introduce a few
quotations from previous Annual
Reports,

REPORT for 1931-1932: “An
examination of Appendix A re-
veals a somewhat serious reduc-
tion in numbers during the year.
It must be acknowledged that a
to‘al of less than 1,000 of all ranks
is not nearly as large as should be
in an island with a population of
170,000,”

REPORT for 1934-1935: “The
past year shows a steady increase
in numbers, efficiency and general
interest in the Movement.”

REPORT for 1936-1937; “The
past year has been a difficult one
in many respects we show a
decrease of 9 groups, 15 Scouters,
121 Scouts and 9 Local Associa-

tions.”
Drop Of 120

REPORT for 1941-1942: “The
past year hag been a diffieult one
exveee the Census Returns show a
met decrease of 49.”

REPORT for 1944-1945: “In

‘ Appendix A the totals for 1945,
1944, 1943 and 1942 are given.
Every District show: a marked



rt

ot

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MOBILOIL costs a few cents
more—but it assures full pro-
tection with peak economy—the
result of lower engine main-
tenance costs—fewer repairs. /







ioe.





“or

improvement and it should be very
encouraging for all concerned.”

REPORT for 1946-1947: “The
Census Return provides an in-
teresting sidelight om local Scout-
ing. It is to be regretted that
there has been very little progress,
Noticeable are the number of re-
eruits who either remain as re-
cruits or leave the Movement
shortly after. joining. *

REPORT for 1947-1948: “This
District (N.E.L.A.) shows a de-
cline of 47 Scouts; this District

(S.W.L.A.) shows a drop of 120;
this District (Windward) showea
a steady increase from 206 in 1945
te 506 in 1947. This year, how-
ever, the numbers have fallen to
364. Is it possible to be satisfied

Can we blame the public for re-
fusing to give us their whole-
We cannot
hide inefficiency however brightly
polished the veneer may be with
which we clothe it....it is the
inside of the organisation that
must be made clean and kept
clean and bright. This can only
be done by hard and sacrificing
work on the part of Scouters....
{This Report is not a very rosy
one, in fact it is rather depressing,
but a victory may be nearer than
we expect; and the only thing left

for us Scouters to do is either to-
give up the struggle entirely or tokj
of fighting fA

exert every ounce








































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spirit we have left in us and
Struggle towards victory in spite
of the many surrounding difficul-
ties.”

From ali the above it will be
seen that the local Branch of the
Boy Scouts’ Association has been
for a large number of years like
the proverbial! cork bobbing on the
water — the water in this cas> be-
ing that of a small lake with no
eurrent whatever, The remarks
of the Commyssioner in the last
quotation are surely an indictment
as well as a wail of despair over
an apparently lost cause.

Causes are supposed to have
their ‘ups and downs’, in the case
of ours the latter exceed the
former and apparently history has
taught us no Iéssons.

Scouting has been in the island
for 39 years and is yet to make its
impact in the life of the com-
munity. Bright spots there have
been here and there, off and on,
but the ebb and flow ha’ not been
discernible. Year in and year out
there has been lament over the
progress of Scouting both in
quality and in quantity. Ag I
present this my first Report since
assumption of office as Island
Commissioner I make bold to
diagnose the cause of our ills and
to hazard a remedy.

Empty Boasts

For too long there have been
empty and idle boasts of achieve-
ment, complacency, persistence in
setting and maintainirz low
standards and lack of real Scout
‘spirit’ on the part of Scouters. To
this add the lack of true desire
to ‘qualify’ for honest performance
of Scout duty. The attitude of
the average public is understand-
able. No direct effort has been
made to educate the public in
Scouting, its Aims, Objects and
Methods. “Scouting” in the words
of the Founder, “is not a charity
organisation for people in society
to run for the benefit of the poor
children.” Scouting is a Way,of
Life, just as Christianity is, In
1934 the Archbishop of Canterbury
said of Scouting “It is up to you,
more than any other organisation,
We must look to make the stuff of
which the future of this old coun-
try has to be made’. Barbados in
common with other countries the
world over has need today, as
never before, of good citizens,
citizens _of honour anq integrity,

of goodwill, citizens of sound
character. There is no better
character building organisation

than the Scout Movement. The
public does not know this to be so,
end does not appear to be particu-
larly interested. Parents even in
catering for the material welfare
of their children deny them, un-
wittingly I concede, the benefits
aceruing from moral sources, ‘o-
day the rush is for certificates of
ability to obtain bigger salaries
with which to secure more of this
world’s goods and heap up greater
treasure on earth, not for certifi-
ates wf ability to~live and lead
fuller lives.

The public today needs a new
bias on Education, Professor Cyril
Burt said in 1933, “Education, we

EVERYTHING

IN MILEACE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



are told, should be education for
life; a genuine education for life
must include an education for
leisure as well as for work. A
step is made in this direction when
the school takes over the super-
vision of playtime as well as of the
hours spent in the classroom.
Organised games now bulk largely
in the activities of many modern
schools, Outside the schoo! the most
significant development has been
the appearance of the Boy Scouts
and Girl Guides. This represenis
not only a new use of leisure, but
a new attitude towards leisure.”

PART II

The Census Returns for 1950-
1951 jupt received, earlier this
year than has been the case for
many years past—disclose a de-
erease of 8 Groups, 7 Scouters, 35
Cubs, 33 Junior Scouts, 32 Scouts
over 15 and 33 Rover Scouts, a net
decrease of 140,

While three King’s Scouts have
earned the Badge and Certificate
there has been no improvement in
efficiency as shown by the number

of Scouts earning Second Class,
First Class and _ Proficiency
Badges.

At the opening of the year and
until April there, was no Island
Commissioner. From time to
time and for varying periods
administration was in the hands
of Commissioners. L. T. Gay,
Cc, R. C, Springer and Major C. G.
Reid.

The Annual General Meeting
of the Island Seout Council which
should have been held in October,
1950, did not take place until
April, 1951. Between these dates
work at Headquarters was rather
out of joint and this was more or
less reflected in the several
Districts.

In February a visit to the island
of the Chief Guide, the Lidy
Baden-Powell, aroused a_ little
interest, Major Reid was asked by
the loeal Chief Scout to act as
Island Commissioner and a Rally
to meet Lady Baden/Powell was
held at Scout Headquarters,

The Chief Guide was not slow
to notice that all was not well with
Scouting and gave an inspiring
talk which included some helpful
suggestions. Although her visit
was primarily to the Girl Guides
the Boy Scouts were glad to have
had the opportunity of both seeing
and hearing her.

Investing

For the Scouts the highlight of
her visit was the investing by her
of His Excellency the Governor
as local Chief Scout at the Scouts’
and Guides’ Own held at Comber-
mere School. This was ere a
the

happy coincidence that
wiather should have led to the
Scouts’ and Guides’ Own being

held at Combermere School, the
school where Scouting was first
started and that the first local
Chief Scout. to be actually invested
was formally received into the
Scout Brotherhood by~the Chief
Guide at Combermere School. it
was indeed a fine gesture on the
part of His Excellency, which un-
a 1

terest in the Movement and
ath benefit should be derived

therefrom.
ar. John L. McGregor, Field



+ = if ee
OY SAVE TIME ..% ER

Commissioner of the Boy Scouts’
Association in the Canadian Pro-
Vince of Quebec spent a week in
Barbados from 1lth—l7th Feb-
itary. He visited Cubs, Scoutg
and. Revers in each of the four
scout districts existing at that
Yithe. His tour of the British Carib-
bean was sponsored by Imperial
Headquarters in London with the
twin ebject of stimulating local
scouting and establishing a liaison
between Canadian and West
Indian Seout Branches. Mr.
McGregor climaxed his visit to
Barbados by addi the scout
leaders of the Isla at Scout
Headquarters with His Excellency
Sir Attred Savage, as Chairman
Mr. MeGregor stressed the need
for scouting in the world today
and urged scouters to seek the
co-operation of parents at all
stages of the boys’ development
end training. He further stressed
the need for securing the interest
ef the public by showing that we
put what we learn into practice.

In February as well Mr, C, R. C.
Springer was sent as Our repre-
sentative to the first Caribbean
Commissioners’ Conference held
in Trinidad, While no official Re-
port has been’ received, the
Minutes of the Conference have
been received and certain recom-
mendations made at the Confer-
eace are being implemented.

We were pleased to welcome
during the year eight Scouts froin
Svitish Guiana and 15 from Trini-
dad. In spite of the unexpected.
ness of their arrival efforts to
entertain and enable them to see
something of the island and of
local Scouting were much
appreciated. These visits are to
be encouraged; they tend to im-
plant in the young the true mean-
ing of human relationship, therehy
paving the way for *the much
desired federation of the West
Indies. We are very grateful to Mr.
L, A. Lynch for allowing the
Guianese to encarmp at the Modern
High School; the Trinidadians
occupied Scout Headquarters,

In April, H.E. the Governor
and local Chief Scout asked
‘me to accept the high office of
Island Scout Commissioner.
Having been approached by
the Several District Commis-
sioners and invited to return
to lead them I decided to ac-
cept the honour which his
Excellency sought to confer.
This appointment was in due
course confirmed by Imperial
Headquarters.

Change

Change was the keynote of all
action thereafter. In keeping with
advice given in the Commission-
er's Handbook there was a re-
demarcation of Districts, re-regis-
tration of Groups and an attempt
to place the finances of the Branch
in good order, The island has
been divided into three areas eaeh
of which has been further divided
into a number--15—of smaller
areas over which is or will. be an
Assistant Commissioner and in
each of which a Local Association
will be established. Groups have
beer? re-numbered and re-desig-

Eig DP fe
AVEL IN: COMFORT





nated in accordance .with these to the community j what S

divisions. Every member of the ‘ng exists to promote ‘and fe
Branch now has to make a mone- 4nd it is also what the Seite
tary contribution annually. finds it most difficult to yy

It is encouraging to report that
there has been an awakening and
a quickening in the interest and
work of lay members and the
Executive Committee under the
dynamic leadership of our Presi-
dent, Hon. H. A. Cuke, C.B.E.,
M.L.C., has met more often and
transacted more business in the
five months of its existence than
has been the case over a corre-
sponding number of past years.

For the first time in its history
the Branch has drafted a number
of Bye-Laws. These, in due
course, will be submitted to 1.H.Q.
for approval; but it may be men-
tioned that amongst other things
they call for more than one yearly
a. of the Council, thus en-
abling lay members to know more
and do more for the Branch.

In an overall adjustment of fin-
ancial obligations it has been
found necessary to recommend
discontinuing the services of a
paid clerk. Arrangements are un-
der way whereby Scouters of St.
Michael will undertake in rotation
responsibility for the proper func-
tioning of Headquarters.

I have not been in office suffi-
ciently long to report on the actual
condition of the several sections of
the Branch,— Woif Cub, Scouts
and Rover Scouts, Generalising |
may observe that it is encourag-
ing to note that more thought is
being given to the importance of
the Wolf Cub Section. A very
valuable lead has been given in
this respect by Harrison College in
starting a Pack and as the year
closed there was a healfhy rumour
that a Troop would be started at
the College in the new year,

There has been an increase in
the number of Sea Scouts and it
would appear that there is a ten-
dency for more Troops to start or
change over to Sea Scouts, This
is as it should be in an island with
such delightful water practically
all around. But a word of warn-
ing will not be out of place, It
must be understood that no Troop
van be allowed to have Sea
Scouts, either wholly or in part,
unless it has prospects of obtain-
ing a boat or can guarantee access
to boats and also receives definite
Sea Scout Training. Sea Scouts
are not just boys who change a
Boy Scout Uniform into that of a
Sea Scout. '

Losses

Losses in the ranks of Scout
‘Troops continue to present a prob-
lem, With the ever increasing
claims which the modern school
makes on the time and energy of
its pupils the time has come for
a conference of Scout and School
leaders to find a solution,

It is distressing to admit that
after 39 years of Scouting, Rover-
ing has not yet ‘arrived’ in Bar-
bhados, This is in very large mea~
sure due to the lack of leaders.
The Rover Scout Leader is a very
important person in the Move-
ment. He has to be possessed of
Peet qualities and must be
adequately equipped to deal with
the adoleseent. A Rover is not
just an over-age Scout. Rovering
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Of course all Scouts serve and
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eral Water Company to get in
from the public a large number
of bottles,

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rewarded with a donation to
Scout Funds which has been ear-
marked for the Caribbean Jam-
poree Fund with whieh it. is
hoped to send a contingent to
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-

PAGE ELEVEN

Barbados Boy Scouts Association

A bright feature of the year

under review was the first Inves-
uture and Presentation of King’s
Scouts and Royal Certificates

held locally. Noel W. Smith and
Geoffrey M. Rudder of the First
Sea Scouts, and Vernon H. Lewis
of the Bethel Group were the
first Scouts in the island te obtain
the King’s Scout Certificate
under the new regulations; and
H.E, the Governor very graciously
arranged to invest them as King’s
Scouts and toe present “King’s
Scout Ceriificates at Government
House ‘n a simple but impressive
eeremony.

Success

As the year drew to its close
the Commissioners met in. their
second Annual Conference at
Scout Headquarters, It was a
very siccessful Conference and
we were indebted to Canon W.
Harvey Read, Rev. Fr. L. C. Mal-
lalieu and Major C, Noott, B.A.,
T.D., for giving addressés on
“The Church and local Seouting”’
“Scouting in Elementary Schools”
and “Scouting in Secondary
Schools” respectively

Additions to the rank of Vice-
President of the Association
include the Honourable the
Colonial Secretary, Mr. R. Turner;
the Commissioner of Police,
Colonel R, T, Michelin; the Officer
Commanding the Barbados Regi-

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PAGE TWELVE

Farm And Garden |

Hy Agricola







>may consicer -day certain befo actual wing. Sow both
cf =the remaining of kinds of ed in!
vegetariés Which have, so far, not in the furroy ay
Leen specially mentioned, but the thinning ill be reduced md
general eare of which should con- minimum Next « lightly
form to the methods and practices With dry, fine soil, being careful
already discussed. Among the mot to have the se to deep;
more important of these are the Otherwise, small seeds especially,
root végetables and the most May have trouble in getting their
pepulir are beets, carrots and “elicate shoots up through the
radishes. soil. Water regulariv; a licht

covering of straw during germin-
ation will be advantageous. Wien
the seedlings have grown su*ici-
ently and are beginning to crowd
each other, thinning can com-
mence. For beets. leave a distance
of approximately — six inches
between the plants in the row.
Do not discard the beet thinnines
but transplant the more sturdy
ones at the same distance apart
—10 inches between the rows and
six inches in the row. Young,
thinned carrots make a palatable
dish when about the size of %ne’s
little finger; leave those that are
to develop about three inches
apart in the rows. Beets are reedv
for the table in from two to four
months, carrots a little longer:
and do not forget that beet tors
make excellent spinach and
should not be thrown out in the

The seeds of these are usually
sown direct in the bed, the plants
being thinned out at the appro-
priate stage. Excellent results can
be obtained by transplanting beets
but carrots, if transplanted, are
likely to develop forked and ill-
shaped roots. Radishes, likewise,
should not be transplanted; their
growth cycle is comparatively
short (20 to 30 days) and they
fit in very well along the borders
ef beds planted to other vegeta-
bies or in vacant spaces here and
there in the garden. Do not let
them get too old before pulling
for use as the older specimens
tend to be corky and rather sharp
in flavour.

Now a word or two about sow-
ing direct in ‘he beds. First of all,
there is our old enemy, the ant,



to be guarded against. Search garbage.
for nearby nests and pour boiling in revard to pests, our
water down them Spreading a experience with beet root is

light covering of dry straw

that the foliage of the plants,
on the top of the bed and burning

at an early stage, is subject to

it off is often a useful repellant; attack by a small caterpillar
just a few whiffs of kerosene or which hides itself in the leaf
D.D.T. applied from a flit gun material as it feeds. Soon, the
over the top of the bed can also leaves become ugly skeletons

be helpful.

properly

The beds should
prepared, raked

be
and

and damage can be very severe
if neglected. The pfants should

smoothed to a good fine tilth, at be carefuly searched at the first
the same time stirring in about sign Of trouble and the culprit
two to three ounces of V.G.M destroyed. Mr. Tucker, Gov-
fertilizer per square yard. Sprin- ernment Entomologist, advises
kle lightly with water and make that this insect, the larva of a
shallow drills or furrows across small moth, may also attack
the bed about 10 inches apart (for other plants, including some YOU have chosen your pet, I
beets and carrots) with a finger ornamentals, and can be con- WOMder whether you have taken
or dibble, using a line to keep trolled by spraying. Keep a copy â„¢Y advice and before making your
the furrows straight. The ger- of the Agriculture Department’s Choice, you sat down and thought

minition of beets is improved by
soaking the seed in water the day

of or talked of what type of dog
you really wanted, or did you just
decide to have a dog. Something
that barks, keeps strangers away,
roams about the garden and yar¢c
and is fed on any old left-overs
from chicken bones to curried

pamphlet on garden pest con-
trol handy.

Carden Hints For Amateurs.

‘THE GARDEN IN NOVEMBER. last a bit longer, and for so
NOVEMBER is a delightful gardeners thane te the temptation to
month in the garden for it is full leave the bed for these few. But
of interest, and business, For this is a weak-minded policy for it
—— of oe planted seeds in means sacrificing the preparation uf
ctober wi 9e busy caring for the bed for the sake of a few lants " or ; 2 Ss é
the precious seedlings, and pre- past their prime, while the new Se ee ee ae ole ten
paring beds to receive them. And tenants of the bed (the seedlings) gether to one side : 4

(peesiettcberessntniiictsipimneesiniapestasecguesteriateipintinamaping
the plants have the long cool nigh:
in which to adjust themselves to
the change. In planting them be
sure to see that the hole is wide

those gardeners who have not yet are suffering in their nurs i

waste or ; fehl 8 * sery. Next morning, after water
sown their seeds will be equally And to plant out the seedlings the young plants in nee
busy looking over seed boxes and at the right Stage is so important. home, get a few bush umbrellas

generally getting things in trim If they are planted too soon they (
Tas ee ‘ ‘ti wilt in the bed and are
yY November too there is the If they are left too long i ac 2 a r
lovely feeling the heavy rains are seed box they will grow et ng seedesk ike chad The ore
(or should be) over. The days are and out of shape. The physiology vides shade for “the ‘plants until
cooler, and the dreary hot weather moment at which to transplant their roots have taken hold, Leave
is slinking discomfited away for six them is something that is learnt the umbrellas for a few days before
months at least. In getting the gar. by experience, discarding them Kir
den ready for the seedlings there _ The ideal way to transplant seed- A fine watering-pot should be
nearly always arises the bother lings is to carry the seed-box used to water the seedlings for the
over the old plants. Shall they be to the prepared bed, and lift the first few weeks after they are
pane ian daee att Ge ec eee out one at a time from planted out. If a Hose has* to be
d a e plants the x and plant the ce
in a bed are over at the same t{me. ‘into the bed. on ati thoula ‘i eneed tacos aoe
There are generally a few, or per- Transplanting should always be Some plants need a support atte
haps one end of the bed that would done in the late afternoon So that they have grown to some hit t,

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SUNDAY



A BULL DOG

KEEPING A DOG

rice. If this was the idea, my
advice to you would be “‘don’t keep
a dog.” Take out a good burgler
insurance and throw the house
scraps into the carbage bin and
put the lid on securely.

There is a right and a wrong
way of keeping any domestic
animal. You would not let your
g00d cow, goat, or horse roam
about at will nor would you feed
it on anything but the right food.
Why then make an exception of
“man’s best friend,” the dog?

A dog’s staple food is meat and
when I say meat I mean meat and
not ground up bone, meat or bits
of fat and grisle. Many people
have told me they never give their
dogs meat but feed them solely
on sweet potato or rice and claim
their dog has always been in
wonderful condition. suppose if
these people fed their horse or
cow on pork sausages they woud
claim the same of these animals.

In these days it is unfortunately
impossible to give our dogs as
much meat as they should have.
It could be done if only the
slaughtered mules and donkeys

ADVOCATE



1

allowed to be used dog
ooj instead of -being wastefuliy
away. Possibly this too
1 be rectified one day, until
we must give our dog as
good lean meat—beef or}
utton, not pork—as we can
fford’ and according to the size
f our pet. Also we must regulate
the amount of tota] intake of food
avccrding to age and the amount
of exercise the dog gets, Before
going further into the details of
feeding I want to give a few
Suggestions on what and what not
to do in connection with this sub.
ject and the general care of the
dog. f

Roaming has cropped up
reveral times-—no dog should be
permitted to roam. Any animal,
if not prevented from so doing,
will roam and ultimately get into
tioub!e—the dog is no exception.
The dog by nature is a hunter, if
left to his own devices, he will
go off, join other dogs, fight, hunt
a.d become an uncontrolled vaga-
kond and nuisance, Once a dog
has started to hunt and has-—
killed—it is nigh impossible to
break him of this habit, his one
thought in life is to get away and
he will use every form of trickery
to do so. Start from the first day
to make a pal and constant com-
panion of your dog. Take the
t ouble to feed him yourself and
at regular times, Never give him
bits from the table during meal
times and do not allow any mem-
bers of the family to do so and!
heyer allow him to be in_ the}
kitchen because the cook will in- |
Variably give him bits including:
sharp meat and fish bones. Ir-
regular feeding causes digestive
disorders — a dog’s disgestive
process is a lengthy one, the only
time to stuff your dog is when
he is a pup; once he has passed
that stage don’t over feed and
always feed at the correct interval

Keep your dog under control
curing the time you are away
from him and do_ not let
other members of the family to
ect as his guardian, Provide a
kennel with a suitable wired

as
h owr

is,

ch

in
run and put him in there—do not
chain the poor wretch up—a
chained dog is an unhappy dog.
Put your kennel in a cool shady
place and do not forget clean
water, Reading this the other mem-
bers of the family will say “oh
but we want the dog to be our pet
too” Quite right but other mem-
bers of the family please be
patient, give the dog a_ chance
to learn his manners and to obey
and do not all try to take a hand
in the production of a nicely
behaved family pet.

It. frequently horrifies me_ to
hear visitors or complete
strangers calling or giving orders
to someone else’s dog, it is a habit
far too many people have and it
is an extremely bad one, Try
always tc feed your dog in the
«xenne] run or just outside, then
it w.ill rever associate being ‘n
the house with food, it will also
look upon the kennel as a pleasant
place and not a prison.



1947

NOVEMBER 4,

SUNDAY,

Startling Predictions |

In Your Horoscope

Your Real Life Told Fre

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of your past experiences, your str
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enviable reputa
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Business, Specula-
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ove - aftdirs,
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Changes, Ligitiga-
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Sickness etc.
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951 i

PARIS Shows How To Have
A Night out— in that Little
Day Dress from LONDON

By ANNE EDWARDS.

What happens to one of those
British utility @resses “they are
buying in Paris when a Parisian
woman gets at it?

Bettina—the most photographed
mannequin in Paris—Shows what
can be done with one Cheap’ dress
when it gets ‘to the hafids of a girl
who knows What’ she’s ‘at. And
proves what we’ve always main-
tained—that elegance “is five per
cent, dress and 95 per cent. the
girl who weafs it.

The dress in the’ phOtographs is
the one that outsells all the other
British utility dresses im Paris—
BECAUSE it is simple: BECAUSE
it is corduroy: BECAUSE it is dark
cornflower blue; BECAUSE it
costs £9: and BECAUSE it is the
kind you can change around, if
you are sure of vour step.

* 2 ae



.

Bettina attacked it with the sure
fashion touch of a girl who has
done years of modelling for
Jacques Fath.” She ripped out the
shoulder pads. The belt she didn’t
even bother to take from the shop.
The waist she “darted-in” tightly .
The length she said was all right.
Next for accessories: A schoolboy’s
grey felt cap, grey suede gloves,
and flat shoes, and a giant cravat
of black and grey tie silk.

Finally—just as a gesture, and
to show how fashionwise she is—
Bettina serapped the first lot of
accessories, added a néw set of
black ones, and quick-changed the
same utility job into a_ cocktail
dress.

Easy when you've got a face like
Bettina? Easy when you know the
tricks? Easy when you can afford
the accessories? Of course, of
course.

But the things that count most
are figure argli flair.



—LES.





Boy Scouts’
Report

@ From page 11.
ment, Lt. Col. J. Connell: Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident
Tutor of the” University College
of the West Indies and Miss Dora
Ibberson, Social Welfare AdvViser
to the Comptroller for Develop-

ment and Welfare in the West
Indies,
Mr. C. R. C. Springer was

appointed to act Assistant Island
Commissioner for Training.

The resignation from mernber-
ship on the Executive Committee
of Rey, Fr. Parkinson, S.J., for
reasons of health was much
regretted. Other resignations from
the Island Council which we
regret to record include Miss
Nora Burton as Representative of

av

BETTINA,

« gives the cocktail touch to a London dress,

on various occasions and to mem-
berg of the public for their very
generous subscriptions. Tribute

office without the services of an
earnest, efficient and capable Sec-

: . eae retary and this Mr. Harrison is.
the Girl Guides Association, Mr. must also-be paid to the men and .

H. N. Chandler as Honorary women who i of their Mime Finally I Would add that if with
Treasurer of the Branch, Mr. and energy in looking after other the impending visit next year of

Cc. D. Cuffley as Assistant Com-
missioner for St. James, and Mr.
Cc. D. Cuffley Assistant Com-
The Association would place on
record its appreciation of the
services of all these during
respective terms of office.

Our thanks are again due to
Government for its annual Grant,
to the Press and Rediffusion for
their co-operation, to the British
Council for Periodicals and the
loan of equipment and services

people’s children both as active
Scouters as well as in non-execu-
tive capacities. While it may be
invidious to mention names I may
be pardoned if I take the oppor-
tunity to place on record my sin-
cere appreciation of and profound
thanks for the invaluable contri-
bution made by the Honorary
Secretary, Mr. L. A. Harrison, In-

deed, I do not think I could as
possibly carry out the duties of my

ing up
definite

and down
move
be

eoncluded that the

whether

Barbados was

“No Scouting is better
had Scouting.”



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than
































SUNDAY ADVOCATE





BETLINA,,, for Paris by day,

MRS. ALICE WINSTON, 29-
year-old New England housewife,
wants a divorce from her 31-
year-old husband Sydney on
charges of cruelty, The cruelty:
Switching off the TV set at “a
very dramatic moment in a play
I was watehing,”

MARLENE DIETRICH inay be
the vores most _ glamourvus
grandmother, “but Mrs; Anna
Wadsworth of Chicago Claims to
be the busiest great-grandmother.
Mrs. Wadsworth, active office-
manager of an instrance trade
paper, became a_ great-grand-
mother last night. She js 92. Her
husband who died 58 years ago,
fought at Gettysburg” (1863).

A FEATURE of American shop-
ping is the enormously elaborate
wrapping of parcels. But, thinks
Lewis Gutmann, boss of a Clay-
(Missouri) store, it is getting a
bit too elaborate,

So he fs saying 4,000 dollars a
year by ordering the staff to cut
out some of the frills.

AFTER years of all white
shows, Negro nightspots are
reopening in the Broadway dis-
trict and doing big business. But
there is q difference in comparing
them with the ones that flour-
ished in the 1920’s. Then, the
audiences were practically all
white. Now big numbers of col-
oured patrons are applauding the
coloured performers. Reasons:
the steadily improving economic
condition of the Negroes.

Stop Gelting Up
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Getting up pignts, burning sensation of

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Among the @lite of California's
Ifterior Decorators, Larry van
Dussen has imparted to the re-
céntly opened Club Poinciana in
Bal ‘al Gap, the wizardy of his
professfom Rich turquoise dashed
with the Starlet Of the Poinciana
ower, together mark the decor.
The graphic art of Nan Kendall
elapes across a mirrored wall in
the flowered, exdtic Ioveliness of
a branch “of: the Poinciatia tree.
Owned by popular Alan Martyr of
thé *Plying Fish Club, this @xcit-
ing vous caters to the
gourmet. "Club Poihciana — defi-
nitely a first ‘must’ to visit.

The World, after’ Ml, is split in
two—the Scots and those who'd
like to be! But fortunate it is that
two famous names with a Cotk o°

‘the’ North ring about themy are

prescribed for all mankind. On
the one hand, Jeffrey’s Lager and
Nourishing Stout, on the other—
internationally famous Grouse
Scotch Whiskey. Both have been
well known on this island for
years. Both are hames with which
to conjure. Both are immensely
Gesirable (ever tried them to-
gether?) and S. P. Musson’s are
\he sole Agents,

Wide, wide open! An invitation
from Ju-c Beverages to visit their
vltra-modern factory; inspect the
plant; ask questions; purchase a
case of your choice if you wish—
at any time of the day or in the
evening after dinner, There’s a
welcome for you whenever you
arrive and you'll enjoy the occa-
sion immensely. The beautifully
planned and_ spotiessly clean
building is a delight to enter. The
making of the thirst quenching
Ju-C Beverages is an education
to witness,

Difficult indeed to fully describe
the countless and lovely gifts in
FP. A. Clarke’s Pharmacy (a few
steps off Broad St. on Prince Wm.
Henry St.). Cellophane boxed
Goya perfumes and ‘dainty hand-
kereHiefs, Goya Cracker Packages,
beautifully presented Baby's Brush
Sets, Novelty Toilet Water Con-
tainers and Powder Jars—so very
many ftems that are of excellent
quality and value, P. A. Clarke's
Store, of course, is modern and
shiningly ‘attractive. You'll find
many Xmas Gifts here!

ss Prd
uw st

Yes, it’s Christmas talk again
and here's’ a store well advanced
with their preparations. At Cen-
tral Emporium on Broad St. are
Trikes, Bikes and Prams; Balls,
Marbles and many kinds of Toys
and an excellent selection of
Kiddies’ Books. There's the some-
times difficult to obtain A BC, as
well as Nursery Rhymes, Animal
Frolics and loads more. Lots of
Christmas Tree Decorations are
being unpacked as well. For adult
attention the Central Emporium
have many kinds of Cutlery.







are these Gas Cookers that are
coming down.
ger Just the sort of oven House-
wives love
ae Roomy and only one burner
Easy to keep clean and mod-
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HAVE YOU BOOKED
YET FOR ONE?
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before all are delivered

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drenched holiday paradise; this
Cacrabank Hotel. In its magnifi-
cent location lipping the edge of
the’Caribbean with grounds run-
nig onto a quiet golden beach, |
the Cacrabank is tropical bait for}
any Northerner, With the new
Lodge now completed, each fully |
self-contained room opens out to a}
sweeping terrace, cool and shaded. |
The rooms sparkle with flora! |
chintz drapes and bedspreads and
have marvellous cupboard space
Why hot drop in and see them-—
eid have the special Currie |
Luncheon on Sundays !

Of all delicious foodstuffs there
‘s noneé"better known than Rown-
uree’s Cocoa. A combined food
and drink it's an essential item in
everyone's larder. In the familiar)
orffige package of %, %, atid 1
sizes the price is 26c., 49c. and 93c.
respectively. Ideal for making
Chocolate Cakes, Puddings and
Swiss Rolls; Rowmntree’s Cocoa is
a James A. Lynch’ & Co., Ltd.
distribution. An interesting side
note: to make a Breakfast Cup of
Cocoa, always pour on BOTLING
water and add Milk as required.

eee Prt eee

Correct and efficient car service
—-hdw important that is both to
you and othe car. For regular!
servicing “With the utmost effici-'
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chéice, With top-flight American |
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from stern’ to stern and nary a
squeak is missed. Battery top-
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of ‘tyres; washing and polishing
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part of the regular routine—
Phone 3938.

A gift of graceful beauty, last-
sng and p¥actical, that’s what we'd |
alf like to’give and receive (gentle |
hint to intereste” readers). Now
tnat you mention it my choice
would be a WATERMAN PEN. |
lois remarkable instrument has
been proved over the years, fifty
ov? ‘em to be exact, and claims |
with some justification to be the
\.orld’s outstanding pen. Avail-|
ale also in pencils and in sets, |
the WATERMAN is distributed by |
. Geddes Grant Ltd., and is in|
nost stores. i
Two new shipments of Canadian |
B-H Paints in Plantations L4d. |
Sunflex for interior walls, this
Pastel tinted Distemper is always |
a popular choice. Have you seen
and tried the decorative interior |
paint Fresconette? This is also a}
L-H’ Product of splendid quality |
/anong other new arrivals in the)
Plantations store is Irv-o-lite|
Plastic Hose. It's cleaner, lighter,
noother ‘and brighter (label
iiote) and definitely easier to
bendle. Yousl find it in 50 —
735 — 100 feet lengths.

PAGE THIRTEEN

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Fight

THE West Incics — Australian
Test series opers on Friday this
week at Brisbane. It is but fitting
that this series of Tests should be
regarded in Imperial cricket
circles as a fight for world cricket
supremacy.

Both these tea::s have success-
fully disposed of India and Eng-
Jand during the past six years and
in the case of Australia their 1948
team proved the might of ~zoba-
bly the most united Anstralian
party sent to England.

A summary of their achieve-
ments shows that rot only did they
win exactly half their 34 matches

with an innings to spare, two by.

ten wickets, one by nine wickets,
two by eight wicxets and one by
409 runs,

The West Indies’ results, al-
though not as cor.nletely success~
ful were scarcely less brillf&int
including their first win of a Test
series in England in half a cen-
tury of visits.

The Australian XI.

The Australian team selected
for the first Test is not completely
composed of members of the all
conquering 1943 team that toured
England, but it certainly has the
cream of this team to form the
nucleus of the team that will meet
the West Indies cn Friday.

First and foremost among these
is Arthur Lindsay Hassett, Wis-
den’s cricketer of the year 1049.
Born in 1913 Hassett made his
first appearance for South Mel-
bourne and only a month after













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For

November 9
A Short Summary

By O. S. COPPIN

was picked for the Combined
County side of Victoria against the
West Indies touring team.

He signalised his entry into
comparatively important cricket
with a score of 147 not out. Since
then he has not looked back and
in addition to his playing ability
on the famous 1948 tour to Eng-
land, his cheerfulness and compe-
tence in filling the role of Vice-
Captain lifted a considerable load
off the shoulders of Bradman.

Skilful Bowler

taymond Russell Lindwall, an-
other cricketer of the year ha
been by common consent place!
in the gallery of great fast bowl
ers. It is true that his uncommo.

speed gave him an advantage ove’
many batsmen, but it was still con -

ceded during his tour of Englan|

that his superb control of length,

his change of pace and .genera

skill combined to earn for him the
distinction of taking 27 wicket:

against England, the highest take







stock bowler as well.

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by any Australian fast bowler in
England.

Arthur Morris, record-breaking
New South Wales and All Austra-
lia batsman, another of Wisden’s
1949 Cricketers gf the Year sur-
passed in his Test performances
even those of his» captain’ Don
Bradman,

Possessed of an ideal tempera-
ment, Morris is reputed to be able
to ‘combine unusual defensive with
the ability to punish to the full,
the unhittable ball.

Shock, Stock
Bowler

W, A. Johnston, the wiry six-
foot-two inch medium fast bowler
made a great personal contribution
to the playing success of the 1948
team. Johnston not only equalled
Lindwall by taking 27 wickets in
the Tests but he demonstrated
throughout the tour his ability as
the mainstay of the attack in the
imposing role of shock bowler and

‘%
;



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER. 4, 1951



D. RING

‘Ashes’. Begins

Ian Johnson, in my opinion the
best offbreak bowler as such in
the world to-day, Douglas Ring
first class leg-break bowler and
Neils Harvey, one of the youngest
players to take part ina Test
match and. accredited one of the
best left hand batsmen in the
game to-day are all ineluded.

Keith Miller, undoubtedly
bracketed with Frank Worrell as
the greatest pair of all-rounders
in the world to-day proved his
worth as a first class pace bowler,
batsman and fieldsman. He too
has been included in Friday’s Test
team.

It is around this nucleus that
the Australians have built their
team, One finds that as a batsman
they have preferred Queensland's
22-year-old school teacher Ken
Archer who scored 104 and 88
recently in a Sheffield Shield
game against New South Wales to
the veteran Syd Barnes.

Two Youngsters

They Shave also given a chance
to Graham Hole, South. Australia
outstanding batsman and change
bowler and they ave also brought
in Gil Langley, South Australia
wicket-keeper-batsman, in place
of Don Tallon who has retired
from cricket according to. latest
reports.

The Australian team is admit-
tedly strong in batting but an im-
portant feature of the selection is
the inclusion of Bill Johnstone.
fast medium bowler.



















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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN





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J. STOLLMEYER P. JONES

FIGHT FOR “ASHES”?
BEGINS NOVEMBER 9.



R. CHRISTIANI

Youthful Vigor Restored
In 24 Hours

Glands Fortified
by New Discovery

l share the view of on-the-spot
critics who see in this move an
effort to relieve Keith Miller of
the donkey-work of stock pace

‘ ; : nae lety of women or do beautiful women pass
bowling. He will obviously be you by without a second glance? If you suffer tom
required for shock effect, a role he On the other hand he might sees Mond uabaa sore emane vienita, oF Weee
ean certainly fill with distinction, prefer to play Ken Richards, if

so that he can be free to concen-
trate on his batting, a formidable
department in his all-round make-
up.

i nod action, @ physician with 30 years’ experience

of medium class and cannot be pe rfectod ‘sum ley ate, and positive prescrip=

: ‘ : * ar j illic | to stimulate gland activity an hus bring @

It is dificult to predict who will Compared with the brilliant | | t of increased epergy, vitality, and health
represent the West Indies in the Christiani in this department |

first Test and our approach from
this distance can only be purely
academic.

Certainties in, my opinion will

first bet would be that he will play
Robert Christiani and keep intact
bis winnine Test team in the
England series last year.

the latter is showing bet er form,
This is only a long ~hot in the dark
because Ken is only a fieldsman

It remains to be seen whether
he will want the emphasis on
batting or on fielding.



Do you feeb old before your time? Are you tired,
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toch day, This prescription starts work |
ediately, stimulating the glands, in- |
uroting the blood, and enlivening your



a bode hae
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be the trusted and experienced Culy able ta bes up with peat works bag | 20.long Waiting for results, Most isers re-
openers Jeffrey Stollmeyer and ° 3 ' the joys aud pleasures of life| POTt ®P astonishing improvement within
Alan Rae, the “W” formation, The First Team

Worrell, Weekes and Walcott. an-
other veteran stager Gerry Gomez,
the now world famous combina-

Again, if the rumours are true
tha. Ramadhin’s right elbow

has




ae

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4 hours and that they feel ten years
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Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs

r. J. Rastelll, widely Enews European





Ra ‘clan, recently stated: ‘Many sclen-| well, and vigorous again,
tion of Valentine and Ramadhin been injured and skipper Goddard re of the optnion that the true fecres
and Skipper Goddard himself. decides that he would be taking | , gour an y

too big a risk to take him alone



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If we could keep our glands func-



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Uncertainties will be whether into a Test Match withou’ another MADE IN ENGLAND my yeurs of experience in sudy aad | Migtees, We thousknds apd thedzan a
he will prefer as pace bowler, jegitimate right arm spinner then vctice, It is my opinion that the medi-
Jones ‘o Trim or vice versa, I

em sure that Worrell will be used

Ferguson, who has been showing

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cal formula known 83 | nothing unless entirely. satisfactory. Un-

Vi-Tabs represents the | der this guarantee jet Vi-tebs from your

good form might be preferred $ $ most modern and selen- | chemist today. Put it to the test and see

in a similar capacity to Keith " A PENS from 1.00 to 1.32. tific internal method of | for yourself how new blood tincles through
Miller. He might be called upon Skipper Goddard, in my opinion

to provide shock with the new ball
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PAGE SIXTEEN







Barbados Scores Convincing 6 Victory

Teddy Hoad Rewarded

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





BARBADOS, by defeating By Our Yachting Correspondent. Vamoose has ever recorded better
Trinidad in the first Intercolonial times,
Ternado Yachting series ever to of one-design racing, but I can Edril completed the last lap in
be -held in the West Indies, has assure them that these boats are 20 migutes 34 seconds, but did
gained a leading position in a new built on the same specifications the last two laps in 17 minutes rnin
field of West Indian sport. And, and are fitted alike. 15 seconds, and 17 minutes i2 the MGERTUL
Teddy Hoad, who won the DeLima Looking back at the recent tour, seconds respectively, also the best i er

Cup for the best individual per- Edril must be complimented for times so far for this boat. The 4 — aoe
formance, has proved beyond ending up in second place. Many conditions were very suitable for Way tN) tL
doubt that he is rated among the people thought that Cyclone, with Tornado racing and althou gh 4

top helmsmen of the West Indies.

the

the wind was strong, the sea was

: ! more experienced crew— : “re
it-wis the life long wish of Peter Ince and Gerald Nicholls— not rough as it usually is i te Ty Tai
Teddy to take part in an Inter- would have ousted Edril from Barbados,

coloaial Yachting series, whether
it be Tornadoes or Star Boats.
Ably assisted by his cousin, Len
Hoad, son of veteran helmsman
Johnnie Hoad, he not only got his
wish but scored the most points.
Teddy perhaps is now looking
forward to International fame.

Uno: tunately the Royal
Barbados Yacht Club, of which
he is an active Vice-Commodore,
has not seen fit, since its inception,
to arrenge an Intercolonia] series
or even send local yacntsmen to
take part in international races,
although it is affiliated to the Yacht
Racing Association of England.
Through the Barbados Tornado
Association, we are however look-
ing forward to seeing Teddy at
the Olympics battling to gain
honours for either Barbados or
the West Indies. He is one of the
pioneers of yachting in Barbados
and has been building and racing
boats from the pond-boat stage,
even before the Fontabelle Yacht
Club. existed,

History Created
Teddy's Tornado, Vamoose, in
which he created history in the

ay race = water. Watch it fizz into a re-
“Land of the Humming Bird,” un- Bar al¢ TK 45. Ly ~— 7 ; rare
like the ae Tonteaans va ra ane pea. ae De The three Barbados Tornadoes: TEDDY HOAD, skipper-owner of Vamoose, received the Delima Cup for ination thendrink.|
not constructed within easy reach TK44 and Cyclone, dropped out Vamoose, Cyclone and Edrii, the best individual performance. Vamoose scored 20} points. Keep a supply of quick-acting
of the sea, It was put together at of the race after striking the along with their crews : Teddy, e Alka-Seltzer handy — always!
ne St. Thomas, by Teddy windward mark. Vamoose was Len and Jackie ne ae CFER oe
himself and then brought to the first, followed by Edril second and Ince and Gerald Nicholls, |
R.B.Y.C., shed by a truck. Tritided's KAS third, In a wind will return to Barbados on Aika-Seltzer helps | | *
Many of the local yachting of 15.-mile velocity, Vamoose Tuesday by the S.S. ‘Willem- millions dail
critics are of the opinion thgt completed the first lap in 19 stad, bringing with them historic m y |
Vamoose, because’ of her streak minutes 24 seconds. The second honours. Next year’s Intercolon- Tubesat ‘on a new
of outstanding performances, hus !ap she did in 17 minutes 21 ial Tornado races will take place 14% sotableta |
had minor adjustments doue vo seconds and the third in 16 in Barbados and Barbadians will

her riggings, contrary to the rules

this position if the Trinidad boats
had failed to do so,

There were tWo trophies dis-
tributed — the Bryden and the
De Lima. The Bryden Cup went
to the winning island and the De
Lima to the crew scoring the
most points.

It must have been a pleasant
occasion for Teddy Hoad on
Wednesday afterncon, when on
behalf of the winners, Barbados,
with 54 points, he received the
Bryden Cup from Sir Hubert
Rance, Governor of Trinidad.

He then returned to accept the
De Lima Cup from the Governor.
His boat Vamoose, gave the best
performance, scoring 20} points.
Closely behind was Edril with 19}
points.

An Upset

The only Trinidad boat to cause
an upset among the Barbados
line up was TK45-whose crew
was “Binks” Bynoe, a Barbadian,
and H. deGannes. Along with H.
Jason Jones’ Cyclone, TK45 carne
third with 14 points.

At the end of the first

minutes 53 seconds, I do not think

Light Wind

The second race on the Satur-
day, October 27, was cancelled
owing to light wind. In this race
Teddy Hoad, who was again in
the lead, took one hour, 25 min-
utes and 40 seconds to complete
the firs: round while the other
boats were as far as 300 yard
behind, When the race was ¢: alled
off Edril and Cyclone appeared
to be in better positions than the
Trinidad boats.

On Sunday the second race was
re-run in the morning and the
third held in the evening. Teddy
Hoad won on both occasions. In
the second race Edril was second
and Cyelone third. “Binks” Bynve
in TK.45 caused an upset in the
third race when he came third.
Edril was second. By the end of
the third race Barbados was 21%
points.

The final race was sailed under
adverse conditions. The wind
was light and it was dec ifed to
have two laps instead of the usual
three. Edril came first, followed
by Cyclone and third, Trinidad’s

see the strength of their team.



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STRANDED IN THE

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| EDRIL, skippered by Ivan Per-
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i Black Rock, St. Michael0126 B’dos Distilleries
Black Rock, St. Michael0162 Bennet, Fred
| Cede-Deo, St. James0131 Blades, D. O.
Valeneia, Derricks Bay, St. James0138 Brancker, Theodore C.
| Beach Vale, Prospect, St. James(121 Browne, D. A.
fi Prospect, St. James0108 Browne, K. C.
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Glitter Bay, St. James0141 Cunard, Sir Edward
ee Normandy, Prospect, St. James 9118 Deane, H. E. D. W.
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BY CARL ANDERSON






TT WOH Bg
HOW wove FUNN ST THING ae

LIKE MY NEW \( I EVER SAW ] 1@
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PAGE EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
















































MAKES HIS SELECTION FROM
SUBJECTS



Wa Saris

HERE ARE EIGHTEEN SUBJECTS of His Majesty King “Smiler’ who have been
selected for final judging on Saturday, November 24th at Hastings Rocks. Usually there
are twelve but this year so many of King Smiler’s subjects look so beautiful on COW
AND GATE that the Judges had to pick six additional Babies from their photographs.
As the final judging starts all eighteen babies will come before the judges and from these
the final twelve will first be picked. After that, judging for the cup winner will begin.

Prizes will be presented by Mrs. J. W. P. Harkness.

Here are the first eighteen, all bouncing babies with the glow of health and happi-
ness associated with all COW & GATE babies.

TOP ROW

MALANA AMBROSE JONES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Jones, c/o Globe Theatre
Roebuck Street, St. Michael.

RICHARD, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. M. Watts of “Deavon,” Worthing,Christ Church.

HAROLD DAVID, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Corbin, of Garden Gap, Worthing, Christ
Church.

MAUREEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neville Noel, of “Gibraltar”, Joes River Land,
St. Joseph.

ROBERTO CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Alleyne of “Stanley”, Lands
End, St. Michael.

ANGELA, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alleyne A. Durant of “Urisks”, Eagle Hall, Black
Rock, St. Michael.
MIDDLE ROW

ADRIAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Gale of “Bartica,” Rockley, Christ Church.

CHARLES ANTHONY, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McKenzie of Bays Water Flats, Dea-
cons road, St. Michael.

CORAL, daughter of Mrs. Amy Moseley of Glendairy Road, St. Michael.

MARY CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. A. Harris of Haymans Factory, St.
eter.

ROBIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Worme of “Paraiso”, Barbarees Road, St. Michael.

COMPTON, son of Mr. and Mrs, Orlando Gonsalves of 3rd Avenue, Park Road, Bush
Hall, St. Michael.

SHIRLEY ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Geoffrey Arrindell, of “Armagh”, 6th Avenue,
Belleville, St. Michael,

BOTTOM ROW

CEDRIC, son of Mrs. Annette Holder of Ward’s Land, Goodland, St. Michael.

SUNN A daughter of Mr, and Mrs. G. I. Sealy of Brittons Cross Road, St.
chael,

RICHARD DUPREE, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. N, Turner of “Savannah Lodge’, Garrison,
St. Michael,

. WILMA, daughter of Mrs. Miriam Thompson of Chimborazo, St. Joseph.
BARBARA ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton A, Black, of ‘“Alberkuerque”,
Maxwell Coast, Christ Church.

final judging for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings Rocks on
aturdey, November 24th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents, with their children who have
entered the competition, not only those in the first 18, are, cordially invited to attend.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK SIXTEEN BUNDA1 U>VO Ml MIMM1 NOVEMBER 4. 13..I Barbados Scores Convincing Victory Toddy Hoad Rewarded %  1AHBADOS. by defeating In the first Intercolonial Ti-cnado Yachting series ever 1J West Indies, hus Mined u J*>M(lin position In a new i..-1.1 of WHI Indian sport. And. %  won the DcUnui Cup for the bet Individual perlias proved beyona doubt th.d he In rated among the ion helmsmen of the West lndi."the life lone wish Of Teddy to take part In an lnlerV-u-hting series, whether ii be Tornadoes or Star Boats. ivied by his cousin. L< n Hoad. son of ve'eriu, helmsm.n Johnnie Hoad. he not only got his wish but scored the most points. Ti <>\tvi •nil local yachtsmen t.i take pan in international races. i.lthoufh It Is affiliated to the Yacht Racing Association of England Thiougti the Barbados Tornado Association we nre however loo\ii H to seeing Teddy jt the Olympics Lattllng lo gain homiurs for either Barbados or %  ,. %  ll< !~ one of the ptonam of yachting in Barbados ond has been building and racing roni the pond-boat stage, %  ..-ii %  a g ora tin' Fmitabelle Yach* Club existed II, I v Created Teddy*.* Tprhnuo. Vamoose, tn which he created history In UM "Land of the Humming Bird.' unite Oftet Tornadoes, was not ,'onsiructed wjthln easy reach uf the see. It was put together Jt Vauclause, St. Thomas, uy Ttddy than brougM t„ tii-H H.VC abetl by a truck. of UM Ion] yachtin:; critics are of the opinion th^l Vfmooae, beeause of her streaK of outstanding performance hi had minor adjustments done to her rigging*, contrary to the rut's Our Varhllni ( orre-spondenl Van recorded betl.r ..; on, -design racing, but I cm Edril complete-: %  gauge) them thai thi-e boats ara 20 mtputis 34 so built on the same pecifir..tion trulast Iwo laps In II and are titled alike 15 seconds, and 17 mtnuV Looking back at the recent tour. >econds r* i %  %  the Je** Edril must be complimented for tunes so rar for this boat. Th" ending up in second place. Man • conditions were very suitable for people thought that Cyclone, with Tornado racing and although the more experienced crew— the wind * strong, the pawr Ince and Gerald Nlcholls--not rough as it usually Is l.i would have ousted Edril from Barbados, this position if the Trinidad boats l.iyiu Wind lied to do so, __ , ,,,_ _, ... There were two trophies dieThe second race on e Lima The Brydon Cup went "wing to light wind. In this race to the winning island and the IX' Teddy Hoad. who was again m Lima lo the crew %  cormg the the lead, took one hour. a> m utes and seconds to complete It must have been a pleasant the firs; round while the other occasion Tor Teddy Hoad on boats were as far as 300 yanr Wednesday afternoon, when on behind. When the rare was "'f !" batell Of the v.inners. Barbados, 0 ff £dril and Cyclone appeared with 54 points, he received the to be In belt., position., than the Bryden Cup from Sir Hube.* Trinidad boats. Ranee, Governor of Trinidad. On Sunday the second race was He then returned to accept UkC r( .. run in the morning and UM De Lima Cup from the Cover in .[, ;he eVentta) His boat Vamoose, gave ihe be>: Hoild W(in on both orc;i performance, scoring 30{ points. lhc ^^^^ race Kdnl %  cond Closely behind was Edrtl with 19) am| evdone third. "Bin* polnu. )n TK „ upaaf in the third race when he cam. An Upset Edril was second. By the end of thf third nice Barbados was 21 K The only Trinidad boat to ...... an upset among the Barbados P 0 !" !" line up was TK45 whose i was "Rink'" Bynne. %  Barbadin.i. and II dc Cannes. Alonx with H. w Ja 00 JontV Cyclone. TK45 cam* laird with M po At the end of the first The final race was i %  | | %  T %  the best individual perfi ited ussfssf 1> wind I __ hive two lops Instead of I three Edril came first, I raio bv Cyclone and third. Ti TK4, ii.nl Cyclone, dropped out Vault.-,, t ..l.i 01 tlwi-.ee atlcr strlkinit u„. altm* w,n, n„n mj rattr. wiiHlw.nl mark. Vamoose M l.<" %  '" Urn rooowed bv Mill ....i and i"" %  "> %  9"*B NirnoiiTrinidad's TK.45 third. In I wind Will "UIUI 1" ">•<" of 15.ir.llc iel..il.. Van.... %  'I" %  > ~ Willr...I Ihe llrsl lap in lii rtwl. br.nulnii will, tn* minute* 24 .v ..r.J-. Tin -. 1 hniioum. Nl yif. I' '.p h* did in 17 minutes 21 Ul Tcrrutdo r.rr. kSl i.nd Ihe third in 16 In Barbados and Barba< ... utr-s 5S MM-ond. I do not thln>< e the strenitth <>f ill--. the pleasant way to quick relief from UPSET STOMACH! Mill low of people pretcr Alk JNclt/er to odwr renicdie* beBgeM n pleasant u makes it jke-.spafkhng eflcrvese?nce assures genilr chS. k Alkd-Seh/vr OsngfssM antnImc ingrolienu (o ncuerah/e exosss gsHint acidny /W*i an analgesic for soothing headfen way %  adeaj th^i ,,oiiit.iri.hrie.;*qiii>i. Not %  lsativc->ou am 1..UMl. i Ssjlssaf aa* nme! Drop DM or tWg Mblfa ul Alkj scllfer into J gla** ol s .it %  V .mli M ii// IOIO | lucalling sol ui ion dn-udrinkii. ICagp .i su|.pu < %  ( ((link acting Mkj-Vlt/irh..nd> ..l. 1 ^^ Hal Bourn vita STOP THAT COUGH Start taking Vr.Ml* COfJGU MIX1VBK at once, and sec how S fcly your ccwgh will nop! I world famous cough remedy soothe* away hoarseness and •orencii; eases breathing, and protects the :hcst and lungs. VINOS OUCH MIXTURE \ / Enjoy your motoring to the FULL 2 EMP1 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 DISTRIBUTORSDA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD. ( ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN XskciilfM itckio|-ci*d by fersM ac.de. ta| %  %  ip*JilT OTrrlopi into iitMatin, (iieap.es tad opt* •">"• uolni tJMCkfd I boutan.fi of skin luRrrrti let proved that then M nothing morr ran In retultt heaDO.D Presciipdot.. This fsmout %  |unl beslfi „',.„ peneuat* the toerurtd ikln tiMuti. itiscfc the featering germi sad J rive out th* infrction Whsteret (ona o* •kin trouttbr n |,ing inu psii *nd diatrrii ECZEMA. PSORIASIS, BOILS, PRUPTIONS. PglCKI.V HHAT, MAL-\R1A iORF S ot RINGWORM lust s few app!ia>n* of worulrtful D.PD PmcrifXtoi. >iU $ir* IDMUI r-licf Prn.-ver*. nJ rhe gmd reaulu •nil b* asioagl l> I'D PretvripUOa it obtsinahli Irooi h-innii soil Mom rwerywher*. na*r*fri .S.B.Armstrong Ltd.. Brldgatowr St. JumcsOIB4 St. Michael012fi St. Michael 0182 Si JunaeiU Bar, SI. JamosOlM Beach Vale. Prmpc.i. St. JaaBMflU Prospect, St. JamesOlO". Summerlancl. Praapacl, St. J.irnt-s0147 St. James 8107 DniesM Darrkki B %  si i*am nl:;'i The Bisk, St. Jame.OISO Glitter Bay. St. James0141 Normandy, Prospect, St. JamMOtlK Bovlston, PRESCRIPTION St. James0l2 St. James 0191 St. J;in "117 si JaraeaNM St .l.imesoni „:. %  si Jan mi.: pact si. .i . Ill, St. Michael 1113:1 .k St. Mir. 0135 St Jam ITO i 111! St. .lameslltt st Jam MM CornoM Caste!! Lone, l.anr.iM ". House. Undertaker & Go Sunset House, Pn Black Rock. Supt<. grU. Blork n ScabiMiim-. Queens Fort. Cuhmon, Muainai. Clarandan. Black Rock.lt M,< nclonii St. JamesOI24 Caaablanco, Paynes Bay. St. JaaMBllll St. JuneeSUi House No. I Porters, St. j..r in; j Si TlHimasOlil '.ilmns poet, Prospee'., ntti Village, l.nnr, St SI. James0123 St JamesOUH St Jai •m i st JamesMM St. .t. MM .lamesOHIi: Molynattx, M31 iters. St. J..:. HI;:: Walrrw I B121 IIH Sunset, St. JamcsOI5 No. NAME Almshouse. SI. Thomas Bain, Mrs. I iml Bancroft. Richard B'dos Distilleries Bennet, Fred Blades. D. O. Itr.iin l..-r Theodore C. Browne, D. A. Browne, K. C. Bushel). L.P. Colony Club tlnrke. J. B. Coppin, C. A. I mi.ml. Sir lilu.inl Dean*. 11. E. D. W. Duncan. Chas. J. Edwards, A. C. Cihbons, Dr. A. A. (luvt. Flour Factory rd. Itnlu (i Macrae, Mrs. J. F. Marson. Victor Morris, Ernest Old Trees O'Neal, Dr. Presrod B. Porters Factorv Powell, Ed. SUgajatajr Pltn. Ross-Palmer. Mrs. V. Sandy I .mr Factory Scott. T. B. Staty, Mrs. McDonald Shurland. Mrs. O. St. James General Store 111 HUM, W. E. Thome, J. II. C. Thorne. S ( Tree, Ronald Ward, t it Woodksf. I>r. W. Warnaick, Mrs. A. C.



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\ SVNDAY NOVIMBIJt 4, 151 SUNDAY AI.VOCMI PAC1 SINK CHURCH SERVICES B.B.C. Radio Programmes m IT IJCUKAIUTS t a.m .1 and Add— 10 30 an i MM im. Uaii.li and Sunday fclu-.i J ii m Holy CoRiMUBiuii BETHEgDA II etn *., t Lata ifm Holy Cu-mwU TM p m i tan .. HI Le*-BIS I .•V.1.1 :. IM. 170. i). m. a. p. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER tUt M. Leena rd Sai 10* em Choral Euehanat and Hern %  Mai H Pewple Maior : >ALVA' ixmoTc """Hi Festival Moiuus.. MML^ Programme gr*i WELLINGTON STREET I MA\ Mill MKII I 1.M a m Programme Parade. 11 ] Ray'a A Laugh. 13 Fd 'noon. Tn • 00 an. Matin* and Holy Communion %  Corporate Communion of the CnmnuinlG .id. 730 pm FraUl EveSMgtg and Aerimw Preacher H..lmr*a ; p.m. lomuji. K m Salvation Meat In* eachrr Major Smith SPEIGHTS TOWN %  in llolineta Meetma compam Meet Inn Salvation Meeting rher 3* Captain Bi*r CMaX'KEk HAJJ HnUna,' Ma-tin* mi MeetlM 7 AS PraftrOrr UesHgnant I'll am Holme— Meeting I p.m Company Meetm* T p.m Salvation Meetma Kiea.-i.er Lieutenant GibtKm' PIE CORNER Holm Mr. Company Heeling p m Salvation lOeatind Pirecher Sr U. DIAMOND CONNER : am Holiness Meeting Me. 3.JB |. V v.mtd i •>-: n p m •• its 4 M |i II The N>*. (ia p m In r.in.de 4 IS p m Hondeiv 4 JO p m Sunday Haif Hmir. S 00 p . rompna-r or the Week. Ill pa. Lialener.Choice %  OP p m Oalrtrh llurOflCh. D 1* p n om To You I II p IM Pli*r.,nna. Parade to a m Wiat Cooking T M a m The New*. 7 10 a m ap. W a "* 7 ,s p m c -" bw : *-l* *^ MM M T 41 ~ T-,, loeiJon Prmenade 4io Newin-el %  .* pm Relialou* Sen tee, f 00 pp. r h Concert Hall. 10 •> p ba P a. Mil pm Proai the EditorialIf H p in l#ntari Vwiip), If 49 p p !.(i-tic Ma-^jli,t lo.rov Wliri. II 3PMr WBJJW II Tttl. WRl'\ i? rlPBi U.C.W.I. Encouraging Bcnef actions .Prom Our Oo I I KINGSTON Q To en.. %  tin arc icquntin.' lh.it some %  U. JKMPUItft MaaaM maklOl to thai I Iii rcprrsci in lions lo irM" Jamaica Government and otl GovtrWaWBM the University I'ollece is ilso actvocatinn llu 1 (.xornpUon u/ pay menu ill l*JBMet nl LecaO' Puty. Properly. Tax, import dutirt nnd Ptamp Duties The conressionti belns sought iif somewhat similar to that iwarded donors lo LTnivi ited Kingdom. I.l .! r .77 MM 111 111. ill. -ATVRnAY NOVEMBER 10th SM pm' KUNDAY. No.-RMBLji uih %  aaaeaakraaee k.ada. %  OH i> i. Help C.imn.tinlon PM am Cn..raJ EurharUt and Itrnoi %  'Vrpurale Communion of lb* Chuth Oirje' Brt%  adel Piech*r: The Vicar Hymn,. iw. ?3. am. no. an TOI :.*o UM *.m %UUnand aarmon PraaCer The Vicar HMnn.: 5J. TM. 11B. US P. IM 13t 400 p ... Children, Sei.lce Preach llaviet. MA Hmn.: Ol; Pi 1)0 lOD p.,„. Fallal KveiuDna. Sermon and VnfeBpTOBPraaeher Rv F M Oqwlr PM. SIS; Aii'lier,. 440. *3i 1*1. p. tU. MONDAY NOVBMBEH IJih ISO am. Matin, and Hoi i "3X1 p in IV.UI 'v.n,.n a ul d Sri PraachrHe. 11. Melville 1 Tl. II. 310. 173. 741. 3M. 2S. SS: r TIT.SDAY. NOVEMBER 3aB. 3V. tn. at >Curpurat HM Chin HHI t ef l on. Sliephard. M.A. net -.. i. m. Datim. 11; P. M Ml I M..I.I. I JAMES STBXET II a.m. Rrv. j. 8. Bpullon. Holv Conununion 7 pi. Rev J. 8. BoultOD, Holy Communion PAYNES BAY0.JD a.m. Mi W. St Hill 1pm Mr P Deane WHtTtllALL 0 am Rev R Up Culloulh. Holy Communion. 7 pm. Mi Q li.ikci oil.i MBIoHiAl n a.m. Rev Mc Cullouah T p m Mi } Lavne HOLETOWN: •.30 ajn Mi D Scotl. 7 pit Mi V St John BANK IIAU. mo a.m. M. a Oxky. T p in Rev R. Mc C,illouh. Holy Communion BPEIC.MTSTOWN II am M> Itnf MR 1pm Rev r Lawrancr. Holy Commui-!..' 7 p in Salvauon Merlins Pna.i-er Cioi.m Mrore I NKlnIlAV IIM I i ...i rhiitrh at (an.i i ppt Ha; aiirel. Kliaaelaain SUNDAYS II am and -pen. SUNDAY. NOVIMRER *. Il %  • %  leel Bl I..•• Errata: Eieila.tln Puniahment i.alden Ten LamanUUoru I: P>. M. Wherefore doth a llvlca man complain, a man lor the punlahmanl nl hla .in. Let u> aaaicti and fry our way and turn aaain to the Lord. MORAVIAN ROEBUCK STREET II a m Momma %  folkrwaol li^ Hota Cvniinumon-. "raacha* Rev F H New 1pm Lvonina Sacvice Preacher Rrv E E ril-NECX—II a i" Mornina Service PreacherMr G Francia. 7 pm. Evan l.ilSer* Preacher. Mr O B lwli GPACE H1JJ. II a in Mornlno Svrvic* Preacher Mr W Hayde 7pm Evaning Service Prpachci Mr O.ley MONTOOMEKY 7 p m Eveiuna Service Preacher: Mr U End SHOP rtlX-7 p m Bvenlnf Se.vic Preorher; Mr P G Smith DirNBCOMBE tl am Momi Servir*Preacher Mi O C l*vr 7 pm Evening; Serin I'rc.rii" M V. CHewitt 1 inca U MM MOKVAI M.I Minn -. I>M la %  m Proaranimr Parade. i Sin* ll Again. 11 B %  The Nrwi. II II p typM f I* i Engtiah Cathedr.il M..l< MKiwr Review. I llpin Radio Hi-wi reel. I JO p in Theatre U am one*. 1 P m The New*. ] io p n. H Ei*.m Br .lam. IIJp m Spu U RoufaJ -j S.pJ p m Tht AdveiiUirea ol PC • 3 90 p n Calling All rOrcei I---: U p m ||UM U II* M |. in Ttia New.. 4 10 p m Thi D*lh Service. 4 10 p m Buuvenlr* o Mualr. HUpm Compoaer of the Weak 0.1S p m Ai The Opera. IW p m Ma. ppd the Soil. • 13 p m Happy D-, I.U p.m Programme, .r^iad-. B S3 p — Today. Sport: 7 00 p m The Nni. p m N.w. Analyala. 1 II leport on Weal li-llea vi 1< Rendezvous with Common* SERJ. MAJ. FRANCIS MADE INSPECTOR STUEORCIE'S, Oct 23 Sergaant-Major A. Francis ha neen raised to the Inspectorate ii the Grenada Police Force, succeeding the late Inspector Ferdinand DeColeau. This announcement headed a list of promotion; released last week-end. 7 40 p m Council of Europe Assembly %  00 p m llano lor Ple.ii.urc. Illpm Radio NawsieM. HUpm Asian Survey 8 4S p m Composer of Ihe W.e*. t ft' p m Prom Ihe Third Programme 10 OC t ". The New*. 10 10 p m Prom the Eailonal*. 10 II p m Selene* Review. ID Je p m Tip Top Tuiien 0 n 0 HOhiAMsr lUOS 10 30 |. in New. 10 3D 10 33 p m Canadian Chronicle 11 71Mca 33 0DM MOWMAJV* scaur O .4 JAM WIN AN EKCQ RADIO GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY OVER $5.00 CASH BILL FROM NOVEMBER 1ST A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. RIDE A HOPPER" BICYCLE raw u.xHB.xitos rot xnnr 1.1.1. H Im,Park Road. W.'/'/i'/VAV^ -•'-•-*-'-'-*-*--e'e'---V*,%',-,-,•,','.'. John W. Hewitt FOR THE PARISH OF ST. THOMAS BUSTA GOING TO U.K. KINGSTON. Nov. 1 Bustamantc is reported to be going to England shortly to take pert in talks with the Ministry ol Food on the export price and a contract for Janvalcu b.mana.* He also will discuss matters affecting the sugar industry, currently under discussion in England.—C.F. HEWITT John Winston I Ml EKE I III I -I II .Ml I .M.krdl ( MM KIN IIAIIIIIIS K(\S| Hll-1 vi LNSION I1M.IS1I M tM SLICED APPIata Ald. Hist (Us AI'RICOT JIHE < I BISIl'ITS LEMON BAM > I WATEK < T. ONIONS II \MT IM I i t i; CROWN MALT M \MiOE 1 IIITNEI' VORKSHIRI RELISH HUM \ M'l'l.l BAI i I M AC i CIIEI 'I SI'.VI. ft CHEESE MEM RALIs IT LS ,\ Ml riON II* US \t.is VSI'Mi \(it s STRAWBERRIES OLIVES (.OLDEN ARROW RIM I'M ll hi \ v A Roebuck Street TO.. LTD. DIAL Mi'.Z & 4591 Candidate of the Bnrhudo Elector* A^socintiii Fool itch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching >sr Stopped %  •* •* 7 Minute Do jour feet lUh so hsdJthai the* W Dofl UkJ EB B 1 peel* Are there hi nrarlj dilr* you crwf DOM'tlt'e" Tour leel aark acd peel* Are lh-> l*r between rour toei and on tt* anlei of r feet* Do three blliteri btta< and %  W rsuse norr bllMrrto form' Do jo-ir fret get WIOIF at llme< lhat tiiry aciuallr •Hed* If vou auffer from thcar fool IKublr-. rou %  hould realiae tbal Ihe real cause Ii a germ or fungm ai.cl tint you ton not gel rid of >o.r iroirble until jou kill the s-rmii or parai.tr. i.iponi.Ut for U.r irouble. • Kills HM Caws* Ordlnarr olntmrnU and liquid* can not th good herauta Ihey do not fight or ...r imaeii)iiig eaua* ol rour tronbl* rtmiatel* it at last U possible to 0tr,_jnr thmr foot trouble! and slab r*eo Mn %  Mat ilubboin rmgeotm infection eith the doctors pmrription Nlaeder-a bued on the prescription of a iamouii Ei.gluh akin a-Mlallit and now Imported by leading paM lH l Ni.edaim n iK,.Ui.ely guaranteed to end your fool trouble, and bas Ibeee 3 detUUie acuoua 1. It killa use K rou. paramtrt, and hingui rtaporiilble r DU l.v.1 IBIBKIODI • %  well at Rlr.*woria i l| atopi Ibe itch an aoaObM and ol the tkln II 7 mlnutea J It mat-a the akin son, olaai. and aroooUa. Guaranteed Test •Sf? •SM i-lirml.t todsr rhemlM t' wUI notice ""kllledl .doui IKiprovrn In ii... time NliaeerM we-111 hai tl* ginna. pataallea. and lungua reiponiible for jour trouble, and rou ran e for yourMif Uist iour akin rapidly la keeoaiirig MIL blear, aiaooth. and healthy, bol conUnue it Juit I days long, i to make aura thai me reaulu rr completely aatufaclory. and a) the end of ihia time if your ftel are not eoaapleiat* rid of trie itching. rra*kin.ptallag. blistering torturr Nlaeeana wm coat nothing Under thin guaimuee -U |otl hare la> Oo I* to put hiiamcrtsuttjk r/oo fioMt l'rat,rrn*iv and Mttmt HurceMmful 1'urreMtnniilrin-r t ,>llr,,,In thv Wmrlttt POSTAL TUITION tat YOUR tcay to NrCt'KNN in the career of your choice — *• %  I \ O 11 T.t a by Beat, u raae s a ^oejaraOaaaie .p-ie4>i le o' Blsia. bringi to yo. M.,o. to any oral wetlii and ability — and ism *r"Cultur* *"* %  L -Talng IS YOUR CAREER HERE? %  Mieeenqg, U IWaadHg i -e.ee i. and Iiaaw. H tartMkaU af II II -i, aRajiiBCturs • %  • i Oark af W ar.i Ca.aeiMry sag lliaars loaUiat. a) HwMsal (nr>ese leurnaaUn tssawgai •tsaridag Qunt.ir teretying ad.o s...... laetaesne. %  aataitaertWa-a) SSB.1.1^ w,,.,...I l preeTlag-aaa IT:-, hi. JSSXiM c-tn OenutUraMi Cartliicsu laamiawian PlBStiu Paalu. Iae..al Coum d iP.u—., Uwrt IKU.CS U.' t*rylag l.n.r. el H.-d. ( -,l„ MMM (till Ouildi) VnVi If you do not i PsniasUri Ireo. l.(.r..oi. iivd Waelii rtaitageea your caroer abovo, write lo ui on any IUOJO et. ////.',',','-',V.V,',V,V,V/,V'>V'-'-''*AV.'//.V/V,V*V,'.'//.'/'' trW&mm CLEAR OVEN GLASSWARE Pi ''.r Supp'.u . Soup. II. in', i and hi. % %  ht .... I'late".. i %  %  %  %  %  Saurr Bomla, Ktc.. Etc. leT" lou'll he unmd In own Ihi See ..in dl-l'lav HCV NOW' PL*AIVTATIO.\'K LTD. !aW *HY MOT DO IT YOURSELF? So many things in the home would look so much better. If finished In a fresh new Mliade of B-H enamel and we can supply everything . A. BARNES A CO.. LTD ;.VA'-*,'rtv-'/,v-v'/,v,v WK CAN SUPPLY YOl WITH THE POLLOWINO .... TUMBLERS (Plain and Flowered > SNAP OLASSCS < OAdtTSRS OHANOE S(jTi|-:i;/i:irs MILK JL'GS MEASURING CUPS LEMONADE SETS WINE GLASSES SWEET DiSHES ASH TRAYS SUGAR BOWI.S UOV/IS AND MANY o'lHKH KSEKUL ITEMS OHTAINABLE AT BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. (The Houm NO. Hi SWAN STREET. L 3 m 18 1! C 0 fur Bargains) I'HONI-: 21*9. 4106. or i' :t fl m m Hiii N i U HI Rl Bst -,! %  * * A'FIVE STAR'CAR Vor.o-in.h-sM Engine (61 tJi.p.). Supgr-ttronf. ttet/-onturinj All-Sioel Weldod Iniogrri | Conti ruction. # Contro-ilung ielng . rMi'ul. refoiMf. a CoiI^§*-un, Independont Front YVhool Suoaeatlon; epu6l*>o((Mf ohotk aDtorberi. asM Inttint-iction tinooth-ttoppinf Hydraulic Brtkog. "' S£ETHE 'FIVE-STAR' ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL | mil CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO., LTD. OFFICE 4493 WOKKSHOf 4703 PAHIS DIP' 4673 NIGHI 41J5 %  %  %  m %  >



PAGE 1

PAGE FOlRTFEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE -.1 SOW V(\ I Mill K I MSI Brylfoam The Original Cream SHAMPOO % I. II V"l I I • %  !• %  I K MM I I V II \RVEY J Hlllhl. It IIMiVMI l\\ IOII\-lrN A*a NTKI' Ol T VOI H l.OVfcMKWT! Sh#.'.wt RRliatMk'rluiir: !* %  • sjaaa its***. M.. iMaM a*. h>ir lllllfllj .l-iui *ilh lirvllom,,. ihr arbtfaal rrr-m lh p < i And M take, im tiro* todo. Htytt^am'i rrrmmy latau will ivr yini lb. >*> %  LI. B| hair-beaut) 1I1..1 nptMN BSMtfSltsn. IfSSSMaafl ff.il.lH rffirM-nl lr,,.Mii *..(..... -ill briaf vimr hair .ilality and Imtr*. BHYl.Hl IV ii non-oUqiW. %  M j.rtpmnMi-n, tut tprtimi rintt*. Il' o l..^llli(..ll. r„.v I.. BRYLFOAM YOUB HAIR forthat ^^ Headache Safe relief and raal relief— th< headache lifts—the pain disappear. It ill happens so quick I? after yo,. "" tablets iiciaitna inn—ine pair ui X It tM happens so quickly 1 ,'htve taken two 'ASPPO The analgesic (pam-rehev m Ion of 'ASPRO' prepares the \F NJfcfiita #n r .I t. *l tlon of 'ASPRO' prepares the way for Nature to tackle the cause o' the pain. That is why ASPRO prIs able to dispel such a vast variety of pain conditions. The effect of'ASPRO s soothing and comforting—the pain goes ta^leaving you with a feeling of relief and well-bsing All over the world 'ASPRO' answers humanity's need fo' t ain-rehcf 'ASPRO' does not harm the heart or stomach—.1 as no harmful after-effects whatever. ASPRO GIVE YOU TM£ QUICK ACTION VCVNEED AGAINST 1 D TAI.LON %  MI. ,.-. .IMI b* Oil MORRIS \ liHINSTON K ARCIII:K -A—-—"^ PRICES: "• 3 Tablets 3 D 30 Tablets 1'fl Obtainable Everywhere HUTCHINSON A CO. HI! L STREET, aWIDCtTOWN MABIPU • I-,. ASMO I IKi Stnil t-... Fight For "Ashes" Begins THE Weal 1 Australian Test series •pen 011 Fi I I; is but AMInsi thJl thi regarded in I-'penal cricket circles a* a nght l >r world cricket supremacy. Both these lesi fully disposed of land durlnu the pi in the % %  (cam proved the I bly the most no party sent to Engl s have successIndia and EnifI -ix nan and ralla their 1948 night f metpta shows th; t : win exactly hall I with an Ltvunsj I leu wickets, one I two bv eight I 4IV9 runs. The West li:.i.i results, although not as '.i .lU'tcly successful wrre %  carceil less brill flint Including their Ai t win of a Teat in half a cen%  vtatu was picked for the Combined County side .if Victoria %  gainst the West Indies touring u I MM aaj his entry int.i comparatively important cricket Witt] .1 scora of 147 not out. Sinc' then he hits not looked back anil In addition to his playing ability OB the famous I94H tour to England, his cnearfUlnasi nnd competence in (ilium the role of Vlcc1,u.tr.ii, lifted %  considerable load off the shoulder* of Bradman. EtTCrffl IAN JOHNSON In action. The Australian XI. The Australian team >-!• %  t. a for the Arsl Test 1] not completely composed of mei.ibers of the all conquering 1H4;I un tbal lOUTOd England, but it < • rtalnly has the cream of this !< %  im to form the nucleus of the team that will meet UM Waal IneUM 1 n Friday. ftral and foren-ost among these Is Arthur Und Hsaattt, w> den's crickrtei Ol lbs year lWB. Born in 1813 'I -.sett mad*nil ant appearance for South Melbourne snd only : month after Skilful Bowfcr i ITllSSllI l.iiidnull. another cricketer ol Ihc year ha. been by common con Mr n the gallery of grCHt fast bowl ers. It 1* true thai hit unoonuno speed gave him an advantage ove manv batsmen, but it was still con %  ceded during his tour of Englan. that his superb control of lengtl his change of pace and genera skill combined to earn for him th distinction of taking 27 wicket against England the highest take by any Australian fast bowler England. Arthur Morris, record-1 New South Wales and All Australia batsman, another of WladSsl'l 1949 Cricketers of the Year surpassed In his Test performances even those of his eaptain Don I tradntan. Possessed of an ideal temperament, Morris is reputed to be able to combine unusual defensive with lha ability to punUh l<> the full, the unhlttablc ball. iSAocAr, Stock Howler w. A. Johnston, the foot-two inch medium f made a great personal contribution tu the playing lUOCSSS of the 1948 tram. Johnston not on.\ l.indwall by taking 27 wickets in (be Tests but he demonstrated throughout the lour his ability as the mainstay of the attack in the imposing role of shock b %  Loea ixrwler as well Ian Johnson, In my opinion the h bowler as such in the world to-day. Douglas Ring lass leg-break bowler and Harvey, one of the youngest players to take part In a Test match and accredited one of thlii: band batsmen in the hided. Keith Miller. undoubtedly bracketed with Frank Worrell as Ihc great! ri 1 ..ii' <>f all-r.^ u in the world to-day proved his worth un a first class pace bowler. batsman and fieldsman. He too 1 has been Included in Friday's Test %  it bj an und tUi nueiam thai :he Australians have built their team. One Ands that as a batsman thai hava preferred Queansland'i M Ken I 1 -1 :0i and R recently in | SheRleld Shield Wab-s ibs vtioran Syd Barnes. Two Youngsters %  1 chance %  outstanding batsman and change ive also brought in Ciil Langl< South Australia oer-batsman in place c f Don TaUOn .h bai from cricket according to latest reports. is admitng in batting but an imA the svlecllun Ii Uir inilusion of Hill Johnstone fast medium bowler. THE FINEST A ERA Y IN OUR TOY ROOM UPSTAIRS HHIXt. .U.OX1. THE CHMLOREIV LET THEM HIM THEM OWN CMOMCE DOLLS, DOLLS HOUSE FURNITURE in Plastic TRAINS, GUNS and CAPS, BALLS. AEROPLANES TOYS of various kinds — ALSO — CHILDREN'S BOOKS, BALLOONS, X'MAS TREES, and DECORATIONS XMAS CARDS, SEALS and TAGS ROBERTS & CO. HIGH STREF.T DIAL 330I -•.'-•-•-'-'-'-'-'-'-••'-• %  %  •.-.*-*.'-. -•• -.-.--•.-.-.•.-.-.-,-,-. --'.'.-.-. ftr BOAC to London BV B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH BW.I.A. Fly to Britoin in style : Fly by fast, comfortable Constellation — on C 0 A.C.'s central Atlantic route via Kingston. Nassau and Lisbon. The quickest way from Trinidad to London : MUml Nassau I-ox 1 on New Vo-k w..kir • i'.hijasawai OB* HI •Sea WM.M I S4i.iv. 22S.SH 1.1, -,,. M.7t 1 1 -,i.o i„ %  %  *'••<•• I .l*l-i \l-.i ( .nuii-i (In*>rvlrr% <• the ! % %  .:.World New YOKK '-ok through British West In!.on Airways. No charge for dvicc information and reservittons on 'peedbird 'ights to all six continents FLY: BOM BRITISH OVERS!AS IRWATS CORPORATION BRITISH WfST INTIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED. ll\silllos MIII, 1N1. LOWBB BROAD IT PHOMB IMS -WONDER WHEELS N? S — The Secret of Hercules ".?;" %  PLATIN* Why ilo^s Hercules [•Um % %  keep itj beautiful "li h1:1 -ny cliniate? The. *kill anj care of the Hmilai engineers U the secret! From sun to hnish of the paatlrif process they keep constant snuch over the giant, modern plain -: tanks the Hcrculn factor,. ^ ONE OF TM€ HUGE HERCULES PLATING INSTALLATIONS Hercules fa fittest 5/cycfa Bvift Km SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS TMI MI.Cw.,. CICU ft MOTOR CO ITO. IIRHINGHftH INCLAND MRMUNT.TIVFl T. GEDDE5 GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN I



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SIXIMV, NOVMrlHKS 4. Hal Hie fiHtm he West Point Story My V. II JJS1CAL. a comedy and a stnlimeMal drama Bah* %  M enlei tairunent package al the movies. rvet. they all have one (actor in common. The ipal character in each film is an oddity of sorts. In WEST POINT STORY, James Cagney. an unempl ,vroadway producer becomes a West Point Cadet and V shakes that worthy institution to its venerable lations in the process; in HALF ANGEL at the .It: L 5 rMla You "g is a schizophrenic sleepwalker and HE GUY WHO CAME BACK, Paul Douglas is The onal athlete who never grew up. Quite a Collection' Point. A large oart of after. ,„n."* %  CTU f u '*'" at Mi" Young! beauty is highh-^S23. """""' "a*""" TeebiUeetar aad Joseph immT^V2^ ? ?* Conm m: ''" %  J nanaaome Pr.ne. mmy Cagney and hn Charming, but I fell it aa „ hit partner. Virginia Mayo go loo much arhen ifle called h.m her ateur show. Cagney is net a. -Prisce.. relk-,ty' Cecil Ine^'Uff'.' %  """""J K "'" on hand with !" tne and regulation! and of hi* usual whimsical comedv au'ihor ^^"r'or'me %  %  g* " 1 la order to wean him ?!£, u ^ .a V^T*2 ** SUNDAY AOVOCATE P Ml THREE ^"^"f Scow/ a/irf CmV/e ness. he persuades Doris I ha i !" ,, ,11m ,,„r~"„V-i J"* 1 c n>t fac >* %  fad-that ha la He^ea^iea? 5f S Ei?r.''.e£' d !" %  """ „"'* """'pro ZSSSLIS, r n s? -tinrsTeJS£.ne IMS CaeStS ^7|£. u '~ m "'"! club enlertaateeESS E5SSHSS* i.tnesm.at'on K.2S. "PP"-""''* he's waiting (or. nave jsi -=. famlli.ir with out hare, peculiarly Amerlci t on Broadway. WJ U typical of musical with problem, not to be SoT ''.ji'd fiously. and th~ film '! ] a prewc aro It is a and it The nTentartalnui Junta. '" c,u %  '"• " honestly !" d etumrtrhtrs J ovc „ y %  sg ^ & jg"'' — which grosses, the situations become . trite and unbelievable and the SZL*r?EJr factitious comeback weaken* the ending. In the leading role of the athlete whose physical prowess thinly CCfTCn his egotism and weak tliauact'-i. Paul Douglas is not only convincing, but at the same appealing, and he manage* gnd dance rout tome Bull underworld charach him are Virginia Mayo, •y and Gene Nelson. ehnique is fast placing tg the top-notch dancers green. Both Miss Mayo Day are lively and reCordon Macrae is tin of a pleasing' baritone \ *"?" "XJipathj for a character ...I— ,.. . „Jr"„.„ for whom mere can be no admirahgln %  nd %  ttnegood and the FAREWELL FUNCTION FOR R. S. JORDAN Joan Bcnnet as the wlfo who helps and support* her %  a, "the rousing singing husband unld ah. can stand no tr Club and the'ronuuscS "* SLaK."*. ££' X""l """, Ion Walk, together with J*" h T"ift. I ft?" .P* m *J. thy tune, add life and Do "' ror %  iero """•' y,e pto i. make a mu st a s l .upportlns Hall Angel ANGEL has without a %  of the lightest, frothiest test plots I've encouns-ars' In Technicolor. It llory of a young schizo"-•" ""J sho, during her waking ,. „ i t y K ~ S a prim and prop.? s '1" %  *\ G '"'" d %  5* *.ged to a nice steady Sectary school and Ua. Anglim However, when she's c "", G 'f u "'" ? cno 1 h, ') a • '"V" Id the subconscious lakes we ninctlon last week-end in pays nocturnal visits to honour of Mr. R. S. Jordan who She really loves. As the leaves Ihe Island on November 4 r wedding approaches, for Barbados to take up a now tuch a state that she dare Pst as Chief Inspector of Schools. but no amount of black In the course of the party trill alas buckets of cold water were paid to Mr. Jordan by Mr. effect. Sleep overtakes K. I. M. Smith, Assistant Master, during her aomnamG.B.S S.. Mr. H. II. Pilgrim, reuvvnlure. she gets herself tired Inspector of Schools, and All this Is eventually Miss M. A. Bertrsnd, A H.S., led out and Cinderella Headmistress. upert and the Lion Rock—21 ^§SgPa* %  %  K ,. '. iht th (M ol %  II IfOMI ih* i* ih IMI Tin Ui IBM :< %  lent Mt him o on, rk IBM %  a lll gwu ihcm. 1 ': %  *** ' yin .-. zdi jti.l iif.ti'i l""ilv ihji at t. nor doing 'o be Ifltl bafliod, and ihn :*r %  t fOin| IO keep t on u. PciNjpj I tin think ol a plan yn." The Model Turns "Cap" Frum IKIIUHHh COOK NEW YORK Laiureti* was a arMdai once — £100 evening gowns, £30 hats, her Ianstalling out of fatluoa magazines. weU Known to millions. Now she wean down-to-earth everyday ctolne* A loadojd revolver Is tusked in nr pocket. And when they photograph bar —which is seldom — It is always the back view. Tor LaureUe McDonnell is now what they detlcately term a -lady cop". And one of the most enVient say tlw men who work with her on 0M dangerous imdercovdr Narcotics Why did she give up a plusky two-hours-a-day job, m showrooms and fashion studios, for the rough-and-tumble of tramping the city atreeta all night, looking .for the particularly low forms of life who flourish on peddling drugs to children? "II was the war," aha asJd todsy. "I enlisted In the Waves, worked for the Atomic Energy Commission, had a good deal to do with kirns and did some flying in bombers. After that, rmxtelllns: teemed a dull career." Dannemm Job Tall, slender, blue-eyed and Monde. Laurette worked for a rouple of vears In the Pickpockets Iiivi-mn Then they switched her t3 Narcotics — rated aha moat dangerous asslgsunenl in a risky career. Lauretta, at £1.100 a year. U • member of a teem ef three of which the others are men— Detectives Jerry Valente and Alfred Splnosa. All three pose as dupe.* .lends In sen re h of supplies. They frequent the toughest of New York's tough auarters %  Besides her gun, Laurette has for protection a usafHI command of ,iu-jitsu. That ha* come til handy half a dozen times. The gun she has yet to use in earnest. Free-for-all When dope fiend* get tough, they are very tough indeed. Ovs tried to kill Lauretta by running her down with a ear Another knocked her down while she searched his room. The team have posed aa dope fiends for weeks at a time, sometimes going 60 hours or more without sleep. Three weeks ago they smashed a marijuana ring which had been using the waiting-room of a New York hospital as their centre of operations. How does one go about looking like a drug addict? 'it's fairly easy," Laurette says. Then/, .i %  .hufTUng walk, a twitch, the constantly running nose. You have to keep Mowing your note all the time. Occasionally some suspicious pedlar wants to see the needle marks on your arm. When that happens you have to nuke up the best story you can and keep on talking." She Stopped Only once has tfse two-menand-o-glrl team cent under real strain. One night they were shadowing a suspect along Fifth Avenue, where the big. stores keep their lights blazing all night. The men were ahead. Everything went well until. fascinated by a fashion display in ,t window, she just hud to stop— 1 onlv for a moment or two, you know." In that time the suspect gained distance. She soon caught up But later Valente and Splnu*.a had a few words to say. "1 was watching; him all the lime," *ays Louratt*. "T could see everything rsfsacted In the window. The others still don't believe it. They don't see how it Is possible to look at fashions and a man at the ssnv tune. They wouldn't, of course. But any woman will see what I World rea*right —L.E.S. Notes The Annual Oeiwrai Meeting of thEaibados Branch of la.B> Scouts Association took place at Headquarters. Berkles Road on Monday afternoon last at 3 o'clock. whin HE sir Alfred Savage. KCM.G.. presined H.E was wehromed by the Island Commissioner, after which the business of the meeting was entered upon Mr. I_. A. Harrison was reelected Hostorary Secretary, and Mr N. D. Oeborne elected Honorary Treasurer in place of Mr. R. N. Charidssc who Mafgaard ai the end of the Scout Year. The Ceuncil slace on record their .ipprec.*,:**. of Mr. Chandler's services for the past two years, and extend a hearty welcome to Mr Osborne. and thank him for accepting this office. Camp Fire The Thrrd Barbados Sea Scouts end the Rovers attached to that troop will give a rampFire at Mortimer Hall, the residence of Dr. A. F. Matthews on December 71h Under the direction of Scoutmaster Victor Matthew-, the Scouts and Hovers have bean putting In some hours practising songs and yells for this ramp Are. The Rovers will be making their 'first nubile appearance at the camp tire. should therefore be addressed] to* the Mostorary Secretary. Whs* about a Game ? with 'he advent of ralny wsaaher much of our mliviticmust bo carried out in the room or don. and then aro tamos when wo want to use up some sotorsrystores a game wnich should moot with aatsrooal of all: — Cattle Rustling All re-novr shoes, and Troop goes to e id of den. except tor one or two S.-outs In the rontfaj, who aro the cowboy*. Lights ore put out, and the steers creep to the opposite end of the deu without being 'thrown'' (made to) touch the floor with their shoulder-blades by the cowboys., Thrown -.teers join the ranks of i the cowboy* and the game eon-, Unites. As the chief training in I the game is stocking-footed, stalking <>n the one hand, and I careful listening and quirk action : on the other, absolute silence Isi essential, and any scraps that occur mut take place In deathly silence except f >r the Inevitable sound of scuffle. It works better | if the S.M. starts each new journey oy word or whistle, rather} than allowing the steers to pai to an*, fro indiscriminately A taVioueioer L. A. aVprMentafives Those troops which have not yet sent in the names of the two persons so represent them on the Local AosacukUoos are asked to do so as aoon aa possible, sa the St. Michael I^cal Associations will eonunonee to function shortly. Rei> %  0, Tou mar 'J %  >>*' you ess aa>i hrl'. ^T It. Such sa art wottM •to %  mi a rSundnntii lini*. inr kp*l ill) %  art II snrt rrelnf. Ill limii S OU to Dioao Hroa "i-ii i!T drdSSia-rt anc .Ji QosavdU ortiou/ * On Wednesday 21th October, the (aland Commissioner visited the 5th Brownies and Mil Guide* (CodriiiirUni High School). I First Class Brownies flow up to the Gukle Company. On Monday, 28th October. Mrs. H. A. Talma visited -list aVownios and 21st Guides (St. Paul's Girls' School.) On Tuesday, 30th October. Mrs. Talma visited 14th Guides iGra-oi Hill Girl-' School). Mrs. F. A. auahop, M.U.E vis'sled 10th Brownios and 10th Guides (Girls' Foundation Scho.ion Tuesday 30th October. Mrs. J. A Skinner vlslked Let Brownie*. (Queen'* College) OKI 3Ut October and passed Brownies m knots and II Brownias in th e Nature tost. Training For Brownie Guitfers A TWlningt afskrnooa for Ultwarrantaxl and p rospective Hrownlo Guktora wUI be hold at Pax Hill on Thursdav, tth November from •—I 30 p.m. M>a. J A Skinner, Commissioner for tho Brownies will be the Trainer A New Guide Company A new Guide company will be started at Sharon with Miss V. E. Small .is GulHer in charge. Two or three other Girls Schools woulil like to have Guide eompaniaa. nut until the Guldara are trained, the children cannot bo recruited. Ham Isaacs 1st Hanger, (gueen's CoJIo-e) are having an Invitation Barn Dance at gueen's Coflosje Thursday, gth November. All old lumgors will be welcomed whether they have recelvod ,.n inviiation or not. ENTALUX ILOSS FINISH PAINT FOR (TERIOR AND >JTERIOR USE %  : NTALlI GLOSS FINISH •iy*H sT^8|i s SUPPLIED IN A WIDE & ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF COLOURS Tho ''-FINEST-* ^ K M*MM W ^ r MMSTKA war uses THE VERY BEST IN PAINT Olll \IV\lll I AT ALL IIIIMM, HARnWARK SIOIIIS without ActiibbH %  iiwna as? aonss Oireualvout rto-idy I help 1" i world uU-t uW. BSatasMnC body odour*. M t^tUruUsly llileollri In tho bath "" IHI—L nruagM Aasiem in"tm.t r tUrvn lossct " au>4 •Ungi srd UUIPI r*d g*M. %  II tuKiMheld ••>r—*** • "• * •" *** %  • n. itnasrUt and nylons. SCRUBB'S^ CLOUDY AgmONIA^"^ Y B. ARMSTBOffG LTD. Brldasstewn. Barbados. B.WX The thguire oasj'vc ilreomesl of m •otara with maiden/form's \H.i.etle Frnnkly boantiful essrvos... superb lift... aWftnite figure as. eentuation -this is the boauit of wearing Masbfaiform'* assV ette' bra! Try ABo-ettte todav Yoiili tav it • the finest flaMrrv your figure ever had! In vour favorite eolors and fabrics. Genuine Maidenform braallaeag are made only in the %  Mad States of AmericaThere is a ?f/m**7nm w ( %  >! *\rr\ l'pof figure. SO TIRED, NERVOUS several days before front ^FEMALE WEAKNESS? Read the ADVANTAGES of Taking This Medicine N Made Especially lor Girls Mft Wo me-! In this modern age wttaf girt or woman wants to be con>plaiulng? So if female functional monthly ailments make you itatTor painful distress tenae emotions make *OU fl i so nervous, atranctly rest'rsa. t Ired and WCHK at such Ugaee or several days Just before your period be sure to try Lydlft F Pink ham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Lydla K Plnkliam's Compound Dtu.s Muaa than relieve monlhty femnle psuns It also relieves pre-perlod nervotis ti-nsion nnd Irritable rmool this nature. V It works through a woaaan's sympathetic nervous system to bring this soothing, eomfDrUng relitf. And here's the great advaii lae ii tuklng Pink ham Oompouai regular use helps huifd up rtnlslanrt ax al nst such distress. < Tastes %  ,i ..i A little fruit ititoe i 4 M &le*. •• bri, "a ass* ta*> if* *oa. .",*" %  a % a $s tha PmlUasiu H TAHLFW v Etwiv to in. in ."in ,m VCCCTAIU COSPOUD Wl WOMAN'S fMHD r -> Mosqurroes HfAlTH FLIT KtUS MOSQUITOES ANO OTHIK INStCT PiSTS Posi-war power Pre-war price New red, while and blue tin FLIT-WORLD'S NO. 1 INSECTICIDE CONTAINS DDT Ust Flit Povidtr for trawling msec a LISTEN TO-NIGHT FOR ^ ^. — %  m/cc OVER REDIFFUSION at 7.45 VALUa^BLE PRIZES GIVEN AWAY e TO-NIGHT'S PRIZE $10.00 Soar oaeats for Barbados. Leeward and Windtcard Islands. t Sponsored by i LASHLEY'S LIMITED Piincs Wm. Henry Street Swan St



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SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 4. MM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACK ELEVEN Report Of The Barbados Boy Scouts Association "In presenting my Report on the boy Scouts' Association, Barbados Branch, fcr ihe year 1350-1951" Major Oiiffith said: "1 feel i CMknot do tetter to prepar,. Its readers for the somewhat remarkable statements and perhaps controversial arguments the Report contains than to introduce < %  '**' quotations from previous Annual Reports. RF.PORT for 1931-1932 "An examination of Appendix A reveals • somewhat serious reduction in numbers during the year. It must be acknowledged that a to'al of less than 1.000 o( all ranks is not nearly as large as should be in an Island with a population of 170.000." REPORT for 1934-1935 The past year shows a steady increase In numbers, efficiency and general interest In the Movement." REPORT for 1936-1937 "The past year ha* been a difficult one in many respects.. . we show a decrease of 9 groups. 15 Scouiers. 121 Scout* and 9 Local Associations." Drop Of 12* REPORT for 1941-1942: "The past year has been a difneult one the Census Returns show a net decrease of 49 REPORT for 1M4-1S45: "In Appendix A the totals for 1945, 1944. 1943 and 1942 ore given. Every District how.: a marked improvement and It should be \^ aatrU "•' have left in us and encouraging for all concerned." eiruggle toward-victory in spite REPORT for 1946-1947 The of the many surrounding difflculCrnsus Return provide, an intic." teresting sidelight on l..ai S< u U iProm all the above it will be in* It n to be regretted that seen thai the local Branch of the there has been very little proeresa. Boy ScouU Association has been Noticeable are the number of re!or a large number of years Ilk* emits who either rcm..:n as re U plovesAtal cork bobbing on the emitor leave Ihsj Movement •M*" the water In this cas > beihortly alter joining m a" that of a small lake with no REPORT for 1947-194K. "Thta WfWal whatever. The remarks District iN.H.A %  afeO* %  %  >'•' Commissioner In the last dine of 47 Scouts; |hl ii aW* an In (S.W.UA.) shows a drop o| 120 >a *fll wall of despair over this District (Windward. %  bowM :m apparently lost cause, a steady increase from 206 In 1945 Causes are supposed to have f 506 in 1947 This year, howIheir up* and downs", in th r case ever, the numbers have fallen to of oun the latter exceed the 364. Is it possible to be M.tisheo unmet and apparently histcry has to continue in this condition? taught us no lessons. Can we blame the public for reScouting has been in the island fusing to give us their wholefor 39 years and is yet to make its hearted support? We cannot impact in the life of the comhide inefficiency however brightly munily. Bright spots there have polished the veneer may be with been here and there, off and on. which we clothe it it is the bul the ebb and flow ruv> no* been Inside of the organisation that discernible. Year in and ye nout must be made clean and kept there has been lament over the clean and bright. This can only pioaress of Scouting both in be done by hard and sacrificing quality and in quantity. A B I work on the part of Scouiers present this my first Report since This Report is not a very rosy i-oumntion of office as Island one. in fact it Is rather depressing. Commissioner I make bold to but a victory may be nearer than diagnose the cause of our ills and we expect; and the only thing left to hazard a remedy, for us Scouiers to do is either to Empty Boat* IN B For too long there have bean are told, should be educatio.. lot Conui i*ione of the Bov Scouts' life; a genuine education foi Life Association in the Canadian Promust Include an education tor ytnee of Quebec spent a wevk in leisure as well as for work A Ba-Kidns from 11th 17th Febstcp lmade in this gds*cUao ashen flarj He vbated Cubs. Scouts} che school takes over the supernd Hovers in each of the four vision of playtime as well as of the : coul districts oxisting at that hours spent in tne classroom "*i' Kts tour of tha BrlUah CaribOrganlsed games now bulk Urf •.ponsorcd by Imperial in the activities of many modern Headquarters in London with the schools. Outside the sen.1 abjeei of stimulating local significant development has been ""'"'H "'"' establishing a liaison ihe appearance of the Roy Scouts btAwssm Canadian and West ,nd Girt Guide* Tim represent Indian Scout Branches Mr A bright feature i* the year utun Promote and fcjtc. and I'reaentation of King', nated in accordance with these to thi member of IK Branch now has to make a Bsca tary contribution annually. "nd It is encouraging to report that members to ll there has been an awakening ami Of course all Scouts serve and !" ffrry M Rudder of the First a quickening in the interest and 'he local Bo> Scouts durina. L1! S *" ; Sr^ 1 *. and Varnon H. Lewis ork of lay members and the -ear engaged in I bit of seVi ' ^ Bethel GroUD w ,h c nrrt Scouts in '.-it* i.i.mM t nhtmn and il is also what >k„!__ '**-**%  Uture and P "ni. „ ss.^r.ux Tars Kan ss R member, to five I |-mnimcc undn In. ihe Coca Col. Ml* nr Sroiit. in :.-ii dynamic Ie.der.hlp ot our PreM. on Education. Professor Cyril Rtirl said in 1933. "Education, we Whila three King's Scouts have of the public by showing that we earned the Badge and Certificate put what we learn into practice there has been no improvement in .. efficiency as shown by the minber lr ***** we Ur C R c of Scouts earning Second Class. *£**r *"\E" 1 ^-SSit First Claas and Pioilcen.y •mtaUve to the ttrat cartboaan Badge* COin miss loners' Conference held At the opening of the year and in Trinidad. While no official Reuntil April there was no Island POrl has been received, the Commissioner. From time to Minutes of the Conference have time and for varyinn peiioos Ixt'ii received and certain reconiadministration was in the hands niendaUons made at the Confernf Commissioners. 1^ T Gay, •'.•. ire being implemented. C. R. C. Springer and Major C. &)• ,„ , g,,^ \% %  WON pleased In welconv The Annual General Meet. yeai el;ht Scouts fruio of the Island Scout Cuunril which ' <->*i.m.. and IS from Trimahould have been held In Octobti ll '" Hg* ''"' unex-|<-te.i. 1950. did not lake place USstli oc fVf ,n,1 r -'^al efforts to April. 1951 Between these dates entertain and enable them to Mf work at Headquarters was rathe niellniig of the island and of %  to obtain Scout I %  Ml C lug ""< R*ON -iften and ->f bottles. For thi> lhtransacted more business In the rewarded with a da King's live months of its existence than 8 King, .t has been the ease over a corremarked for the OMbbaan j..., mmrnt sponding number of pasl years. pora* Fund wttgi. whuti u ,, 1 1 ""' n .. simple bul lm] For the first lime in its history hoped to sand a contingent to l ' r *mon%. the Branch has drafted a number lepreatttt Barbados at tl Sueeaam of Bye-Laws. These, in due Caitboean Scout Jamboree to course, will be submitted to I.HQ Lain plat* n Minta in L. ,W IO iu clOM for approval; but it may be menJamaica. Community Service M mct "' th ,r Honed that amongst other things also rendenii in tha .olU-ctlon :? l>0 Annual Ctnfcrenc* at they call for more than one yearl. and packing by Scouts of patctL ^ '' '" ""iii.jr-.%  %  u was a meeting of the Council thus enfor the Jamaica Hurricane Relta abling lay members to know more organisation. "' **'* indebted la Cai H and do more for the Branch u |g also to be ragr if. Fr. I* C. MalIn an overall adjustment of Anno branch of the ill' OillM "' V? U Bnd M '"' l N anclal obligations it has been old ScouU has yet been formed '^ • (rt * v ">* addressfr found necessary to recommend within the local Branch. Next discontinuing the services of a year murks the 40th anniversary paid clerk. Arrangements are unu the birth of Bc**Jteraf1 In lha der way whereby Scouli rod and .i BtUng conUibuUon Michael will undertake in rotation t„ any ci'lebiatum of the event responsibility for the proper funcwould he the establishment of Honing of Headquarters branch of the B.P. Guild of Old Bjcoutg the formation of this Colonial SecreUr; M R Turner; I have not oeen in office sulllbrmiWft nt the Movement .utualh lh* Coiioni^loner bl cltntly long to report on the actual 11BlK(K i the 40th Milestone of Colonel It T. Mi. helm; the Officer condition of the several sections of fii ,,,!,,(,. aa H WU called In lbs* I the Branch Woif Cub. Scouts jy 1 ,..i m d • l>n p*,e 13 and Hover Scouts. Generalising 1 The Church and 1-K-^I S %  %  viting in Secondary %  to the tank of VI) ei'lesidenl .-f nelude the Hi.tiour..li|e tha em n:n a) e thought is nportal • %  ol out of joint and this was more • s. ouUn reflecle' ,,l|i" In February a visit to the Island l' ">' >" ">e young the trie meanof ihe chief Guide, the i. dy ui* of human re^UoMhip, ukttraby Baden-Powell, aroused I l,ttl.* Ij-viii^ the way for-th. %  .ah interest. Major Reid was asked by desired federation of Ihe Wes. the local Chief Scout to act w Ii diW, veiy grateful to Mr. Island Commissioner and a Rally I. A. Lynch for allowing the to mett Lady Baden-JViwell wi Gdlancse to encai ip at the Modei; hold at Scout Headquarters. rTTgh School; the Trinidad inns The Chief Guide was not slow CKCupttd Scout Headquarters. to notice that all was not well with Scouting and gave an inspiring talk which included some helpful suggestions Although her visit was primarily to the Girl Guides the Boy ScouU were gld to have had tha opportunity of both seeing and hearing hei Invest.im For the ScouU the highlight of her visit waa the investing by her of His Excellency the OOVWIM as local Chief Scout at ihe Scouts. and Guides' Own held at Combermere School This was Indeed :i happy coincidence (fill d traUon Of Oroupe and an attempt was formally received into the ti> i':--the finances of the Branch S.111U Brotherhood by-the Chief hi good order. The island has Guide at Combcm'eie School. It it-en divided into three areas eaah was indeed a fine gesture on tne o| rhlch has been further divided nart of His Excellency, which uninto a number-lft-of smaller denlsMr %  tigahr his ganuifsf -. %  ..• over which is or will be an Interest In the Movement a-id \adslgfnt Commissioner and In much benefit should be derived each ot which a Lorn I Association therefrom '" *** established. Groups have Mr. John L. McGregor. FlcU: beei re-nttmbered nnd re-deM*:may observe that It ing to note that moi hi .in: LI an to the i the Wolf Cub Bet U valuable stMn been given in this respect by Harrison College in starting a Pack and .i^ the >in rlosed there was a healthy rumour Unit a Troop would be started .it Ihe College in the ncv %c;u There has been an increase in the number of Sen Seouts and it would appear that there is a tendency for more Troops to -tut M change over to Sea Scouts This Is as It should be In an island with MII Ii delightful water practically all around Bul a word of warning will not lie out of place. It must be understood that no Troop can be allowed to have Sea Scouts, either wholly or In part. unless it has prospects of obtaining a boat or can guarantee access to boats and also receives definite Sea Scout Training. Sea Scouts are not Just boys who change %  Bov Scout Uniform Into th.it Of n SIM Scout Losses in the ranks ol Seoul Troops continue to present a problem. With Ihe ever increasing 11 aims which the modern school makes on the time and energy of us pupil* the lime hu n conference of Scout and School leaders to find a solution 11 is distressing to admit that after 39 years of Scouting. Hovering has not yet 'arrived' in Burr-ados. This Is in very large ITM sure due to the lack ol leade The Rover Seoul Leader Is a very important person in the Movement. He has to be possessed of sterling qualities and must Inadequately equipped u> deal with the adolescent. A Rover is not just an over-age Scout. Rovaring is first and last SERVICE. Service r STOP PAIN .QUICKLY with Plicfisic... The famous threefold action ol PUBN8IC nblttt RELIEVES PAIN.SOOTHES NERVES.COl'M HKAi i S DI.I'RI-sslON. No matter how MsHM the pain, DO mailer lunv eaaflry your nerves, how JtpretitJ you fcrl. PHKNSK tgbfctl will brine vou relief and comfort, quickly and safety. Rcminner this PtuNSlC ublct* neither harm the heart nor uptal the stomach. Don'i accept iubstitutcs. Keep a supplv .*! PHBNSIC tablets by youl Ph ensie TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK REUEf HMEUMtriC PAINS, LUMBaGO. NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES. NEURAi AM. iwfl tiFNZ'. C0LOS A CHILI IHEIDI v. mumum iN MiLBAGE Wider, Hatter, deeper tread with a pattern tha; peniets to the and. m SAFETY Serrated ribt and knif cuts to atop skidding on wat tuilacag. ttt COMFORT A casing construction combining flexibility with endurance). For any age—at any lime . there will alwaylie a TOCnTAL duaranleed' I alirie i li.it is perfect for the orra-inn. Nolliiin: OBtj toueli llie.e ver-alile. InirtlMeiiruig fahtiM for style uud hrauty nf texture. ( liilMren arc ahu> ha|>j> in ronru. Fabrics, because thev are apfac U oal ai l\ir\ arc prettv . if THSY A*e DUNLOP i fit Ii oil It \ I i u ri sastgaas, i a ImriliM iimir |IIIIS-III-IIIIK Hndi i mini, gf aattraaW saagBeara, n • u aah avce and uvrr again, krrpina Hli -n appaal. ruaiiiim asTiti a waahh af | i mk ilrlighllul I'niil all fnM-HV in .iin-linn-. 10 BIA, awlaer (I i> our nf llir HMiel ehiiriiii-. ill r*l fal>rin>. A linr rattan. flfre*h and %  I'll' ( %  !< %  in %  |ipri wears tu prrlViiiiiii In gun* lovrh plniii -imdr iui'i i liiinin ii i-r. m 2*&/U**&4'/ 0 U N L O %  N U B B C COHf-ANV LTD.. BIRMINGHAM. INOLANU DlMll •> DMlrH.l.n t'r>t|..l lha WrlS I.'.? V/tAKE Canada your crossroad* to Ihe world— ^ by TCA. It's only a fow comfoi table hours to Montreal then just an overnight flight to Shannon. Prestwiek. Ixindon, Purls — aboard a mighty, smooth-flying "North Sur" Skyliner. with quick conniK-tions to all of Kuropc. (Any necessary stop-over in Montreal is at no extra charge.) For complete informition. see ... CAIHNll AUSTIN & (0.. LTD. McGregor St. Bridgetown Phone 4704. TRANS-CANADA S\\ mm • TIE TOOTAL t.l AKAMTEE All sot-la wild \i\ tar tiMapaat and lararina lh* rra.lelr.-rd Ir.dr maik TOUT tl I.I ikr i>rtl> • i. HIT u rsii>ni saaaasBTeakssal I" lasOaaajHKej and arr •aairanud %  > gftwta Should d l >.li.farii nD SSaM Ifcliaga %  >•/ drtVet i rt tteainei at ihs aaae rt el Teetal -m rsfssM H M atgassl ihr BVaBi and pa\ iltr aaM loinrtr.l ID (iikin* ULI. TOOTAL J V A R A \ I' IE 11 i \ ii n i c s rooi w i-i ^"i-.,...i %  %  %  . % %  -. asiaaasS Bsasi alaas



PAGE 1

MJNM.T, NOVEMBER 1. 1951 UNDAY ADVOCATE fAOF. THIRTEEN PARIS Shows How To Have A Night out— in Day Dress from that Little LONDON By lUfNI sWWAKN Wt' tSMBBS> Bniifh trtllttj ien a Pariaaaai Aomin gets at It? Bettir.a—ine mod photographed mannequin iii Parts—-ahow can be done wilh one cheap draw when It gets to the harMs of a gir. who know what she's at. And piove* what maintained—that elegance %  B* ..m drei and 95 per cent, the girl *'h<> The dress In the photographs the one that outsells all the other British utility dse-ises m Paris— BECAl'HC it is simple BECAUSE It is cordumv BECAUSE it UJ dark cornnowcr blue; BECAUSE it cosU £9: and BECAUSE it Is the kind you On change around, il you are sure of vour step BettMa atbeked it with thesu-e fashion touch of a girt who has done years of modelling lor Jacqutl Path She ripped out tho -hc.iilder pads The belt she didn't i ven 1-o'ht i to take frwn the shop. The waist she "darted-tn" tightly The length she said was all right Next for accessories: A schoolboy's frit cap. grey suede glove*, and flat shoes, and a giant cravat of black and irtj tfc go* Finally—)ual as a feature, and to show how fastiionsrtse she Is— Uettina scrapped the first lot of accessories, added a new set of black ones, and quick-changed the same utility Job Into a cocktail dress. Easy when you've got a face like Bet Una? Easy when you know lb* tricks? Easy when you can afford the accessories* Of course, of course But the things that count most arc figure arai flair. —L.ES. Boy Scouts' Report • From page 11. CM. J. Comiell: Mr. Douglas-Smith. Hesident Tin. r if Lbe ItorveraMy College i r the Wad Indies and Mis* Dora Ibberson. Social Welfare AdTiser to the Comptroller for Development and Watfare In the West Indie Mi c R C spuiiti'i m un-.ineii to act Assistant Island Commissioner lor Training. The i'-Agnation from membership on *V Executive Committee ..f Ri V. Ft*. Parkinson. S.J.. for reasons of health was much .curetted. Other I'-ii;iioliiiri. fi-'-n .-I Council which wc regret to record include Miss Nora Burton as Represent. ittve of the Girl Guides Aasoclai ii x Chandler at n gnrary Treasurer of the Branch. Mr. C. D. Cuffley as Assistant Co.nmissloner for St. James, and Mr. tii %  %  The Association would place on record its appreciation of the of all these during rctMCtiva lanai of office. Otir thanks are again f*ue to Government for its annual Grant, to the PTe?i'* and Meeti(fusion for their co-operation, to the British Council for Periodicals and the loan of equipment and services i occasions and to memberg of the public for their very gLncrou* subscript HMI*. Tribute must also be paid to the men aiul women win. ffva of UM ;y in looking after other i hildren both as active Scout era as wi II as tn non-executive capacities. While it may be invidious to mention nain.-1 ng) be pardoned if I take the opportunity to place on record my sincere appreciation of and profound ihanki for th, invaluable contribution made b v the HonoraryMr L A ll.irnson. Indeed. I do not think 1 could possibly carry out the duties of m/ office without th,. .rrvi.e* >i an %  ind capable •Secretary and this Mr. Harrison Is. Finally j tvould ndd that if with the impending visit next year Of i Scout, Lord Rownllan, loeal BoOUtUlfl iloes not stop bobbing up and down and malt* a Hi Unite nova forward—Scouting is a Movement—then it can only be concluded that the opinion t-xpressed.it the first meetings held %  it II.in i-ivi Ccilleg,. in 1911 as to whether Barbados wag 'suited' for Scouting eems Justified and we should accordingly 'shut shop* as "No Scouting Is better than bad Scouting." MILUtm Of fAMIUlS agree with scientific findings that V w ; COLGATE v CLEANS YOUR TEETH V CLEANS YOUR BREATH ^ V HELPS PREVENT DECAY •W' %  0 Mr TO 'OMPIETI V. ~ s %  _"•* ':• ;.**y~ HOMI DtHTAt CAR! Always brulH your tatli rlfjbt after % %  ling -UK COLGATE DENTAL CREAM ^vvvv^vtvvv^vvvvMi^vy^^^ You Pick A Winner When You Pick 'MAGI It's ii nal gJl-romtoVr for your iindieine rabbiei Ton ran u-> il iiiTernitllv faff emif/hs. %  ..hi-. r.I*> %  or dlgrTho—, '\Iiiniilly for paling — M''in-.v tftta, iWlllgstai or strain* Remembar i<-tlmt I1AG1 la Rood for vour stork anil poaltr) M ITfll Von CM fcjg€ arhJi HAOI Ft'a four SMI aid kit in a boCUa HtALIHO. OIL*, MAGI HEALING OIL UALA Ur L I Slukrs A H>nr I Hi.. %-4iiis. — Tl.t-rr'Magic in MAI. I M I | '5NICHOLlS.ro McutMoutlotm Ai >ng the stfte of California's This crested V Ueeoraaors. tJirrv ^ in iltenrhcci .Hiaa-n ha. Imparted lo the reCacrabank Hotel In its magnifi,*ned Club Pomciaa* in cent local.or lipping the edge of Baknorai Gap. the wtrardy of his thg Cartbbton with c'unds runi 'tamwton. Kich luiquiMse da*hed ning onto . quart golden beach. >ih the ar-rlet of the Poinn,uia Iht Cfcerml bait foi I'owar, logfether mark the nro Bwrntr, With the new n he uraphJc art of Nan Kendall Lodge now rarnpletad, fi --pes acroaa a m1rrr>red wall in I'rf-t-ontained room open%  llnesn of > ^eeplng terrace, cool and shaded A %  branch of the pomclanj i ha-nM r>> popular Alan Martyr of Ui# rlylng Pish Club. H %  n| ieetojvous eaters to the -ourmet. C1b Polnelana — definitely a first %  muat' to vunt. rooms aparstlt w tl ihlnti drapes jnd bodspreada and o.ive marvellous nipboard apai-c %  irop tn and *ee themnd have the special Currie \ luncheon on Sundays' Of all daUrioua li-xtstuffs their • none better known th.m Kownree*a Cocoa. A combined f.od .ml drink il i an est.entl.il item In o-ervrme's larder. In the familial dnge package of ',. ">. and lib 20c.. 49c. und 83c. Ideal for making IMI-tRIM IUIMI1 • I IMtlN III i II \l Rl T SOAPS at i i H\ \i IMII til i ii.N.v.. /.„ r..-„ f-> j^,. MKS. AUtr. \\i\.im\. Hyear-old New England housewife, wants a divorce from her 31year-old husband Sydney on charges of cruelty. The cruelty: Switching off the TV set at *a ver v dramatic moment in a play I wag WH tasting." MARLF..VE nilTRICil maj be th,. world's mosl glamounjus grandmother, but Mrs. Anna Wndsworth of Chicago claims to be the busiest gre.tt-gnindmother. Mra. Wadaworth. active otneemanajfer of an insurance trade paper, became a great-grandmother last night. She is M. Her husband who died Kg year* ago, 'might at Gettysburg (1883) A FEATURE of American shoj>pmg is the enormously rlnborutn wrapping of parcels. Hut thaaatg l#wl s Outmann. boas of n Clay(Missouri) store, it is getting u bit too elaborate. So he la saving 4.000 dollars ,i year by ordering the *tafT 'o cut OUl some of the frills. AFIBH years of nil whito shows. Negro nightspot* are Reopening In the Urondwny district and doing big business. But there Is u difference In comparing Ihem With the ones thai HoUTi-hed In the lB?0*s. Then, the were prnetn i'l, g|] white. Now big numbers of coloured patrons nre oppliiuding the •I aalo*, ifnin ud la pnlu, n'tua*i. *..• % %  inl MM 9 MSnir %  ••* • H.M bf %  dllMU* of Ih. PlMUII UUlvS ****** anp 0 """' %  • sund^ui. sssai Ta The world, after all, hi spin In two—the Scots and those who'd like to be' But fortunate it la that iwO famous names wilh a Cock o' It* North ring about therm arc tire->tibed for all mankind. On the one hand. Jeffreys Lager and atgaa th* price Nourishing Stout, on the other— respectively. internationally famous Grouse Chocolate Cakes, Puddings and ScoUh Whiskey. Both have been Swtaa Holla. Rowntrefs Cocoa well known on this Island for a Jame* A Lyneh ACo., Ltd years. Both are names with which .vdrlbutlon An Inten-Uing side irm Both are immensely note): to make a Breakfa*! Cup of fle$ir,l>le (ever tried them to(t*ooa. always pour on BOlt.lNO and S. P. Muason's are valer and add Milk as olo Agents. ::: Correct and efflcieni enr sorvlca W uleopen' An invitation how Important that is both to from Ju-c Beverages to visit their y** and the a ency mid speed. Ihe Esso ServlBase of your choice if you wish— .enter on Roebuck St is first ai an v time of the day or in the I nice. With top-night American •veiling after dinner. There', p .niitpment. vour car is lubricated ussacon e for you whenever you from ^tern to stern and arrive and you'll enjoy the occa> iuek !• missed Battery lopkion immensely. The beautffulH piftfc oil changing and rhacklni 'planned and sootlessly clean of tytes. washing and polishing building Is a delight to enter The and gn Inside clean-nut art .ill makin* of the thirst quenching part of the regula Ju-C Beverages is an educalu :.tn Diiltcult indeed to fully describe 343R. LONGER LASTING? • %  *mlv itall sa"h l*m Uagsr •KM. CUTIS >nl i inn saasaaasl IIHsasaBawfft ssa aasftwaaaa*, laaaaaBsa. 1 he fiac i. .|o\.. -Kiinting, nn (H-elini, -... (adinf i Ii,.,..from ibr • %  • eiquuitr fj*hi<>a %  hadVs. Gin >,,r Up. iarf..>r/.. gMN u-,.k aaM i gggg lastaal < ...in tar laaaai f'i'"'i ssaassaaaM i MM raa Waiirlii -..../ ,-i^h. C:*JTI ;/,. n,.,/,r. ii.,.i ; %  ,.,,,,;.: •V.iraar* 5 .i, r| A \ gift of graceful beauty, laati tnii. that's what we'd the countless and lovely gifts tn ilFllfce trfglVe and itt-eivi (gent P A. Clarke's Pharmacy (a f#w slcps off Broad St. on Prince Win. Henri st>. Olloolmne boxed ut to mtcrcsle" renders). Now Inat you ment(on u n .>iuld he a WATEKMAN PEN i fumes and dainty handi tt remarkable instrument nag karcfflafS, Goya Cracker Package-, ueen proved over the years, llfty I e-iut ifuIly presented Baby's Brush ,. ln 1(( be exact, and tlaim> Sen Novelty Toilet Water Conv ,i h .nnir jusfUlcatloti to be the tamers nnri Powder Jars—so verv (llM s m tMan'ni|K'r is always tnd Emporium on Bmad St. ar,. populur i-hnice. Have Trikes. Bikes and Prams; Balh ai.d tried the decorative interior Uarblet and many kinds of Tuy | lint FrgacOnett*? This is also a and an excellent selection of B-H Product of splendid quality Knldies' Books. Therr'ii thg> someAmong other new arrivals in the timedifficult to obtain A B C. as i luntatlona store is Irv-o-llte well as Nursery Rhymes. Animal Plastic Hoae It's dsMnar, lighter. Frolics and loads more. l,nls of .,ootbei and brighter (label Christmas Tree Decorations are mote and detmltelv easier to being unpacked as well. Tor aduli i ndle You'd find it In 50 the Central Emporium :. |00 feel lengths, have many kinds of Cutlery. i quickly ri 14 ho •laour and li**ll* iik* lha %  aisatiaa dlmnw Mil*S f KQ mal'ar So" lon yo a*|M la %  "•r.r.l-.d fc itmvtjiwat. four Ptnalal* 'Hand and maha jou ll It lo M )r, ..:.,,.t M "in. back Ual l ift from roul eatmlsC T 1 liar II a srlcta *•*. & WASHES White Shirts WHITER! F.ib ion,alii. • nw tng,edtv01 1I1.1 1 Whltl "hlngs whlMI !">*l ftC ( vc^v,ocov^x^>vav.




ESTABLISHED 1895



.K. WOMEN, CH

British Troops Guard’
Against Rioting

Britain: has begun the evacuation of women and children
from the strife-torn Canal Zone as 21,000 British troops con-
verted their camps into potentia! fortresses. The first of
1,000 British service men’s families: left Fort Said fer the

CAIRO, Nov. 3.

‘oer Asturias and the voyage home,

British troops were on guard against possible rjoting in the
Canal Zone to-day after a quiet Moslem sabbath. An
toyal Dragoons toured Port Said
streets last night. A large silent crowd gathered at the dock
gates, but no incidents occurred except some stone throwing.

armoured patrol of the

front trouble spots in fast motorboats.

In. Cairo, an Egyptian Interiox
Ministry communique listed a new
series of minor incidents which it
alleged had occurred in the past
24 hours. The communique said
that British forces had arrested an
Egyptian police, Lieut. Abdul
Khalek Barakat, and expelled him
from the Canal Zone. It reported
a long list of other incidents, in
which, Egyptians travelling in the
Canal Zone were allegedly fired at
and robbed by British troops,

No Big Incidents

A military spokesman said there
had been no major incidents. How-
ever, he added that the Egyptians
were continuing their policy of in-
timidation against both Europeans
and Egyptians who were working
for the British, A Yugoslavian
typist was given military escort to
work after she had twice been
threatened by residents of Ismailia,
and two Maltese brothers employ-
ed there had also been threatened.

The Egyptian Foreign Minister,
Salah E! Din Pasha flew from
Farouk Airport to-day, bound for
the United Nations General As-
sembly in Paris, anda_ possible
meeting with the United States
Secretary of State, Dean Acheson.

At the Airport, Salah said that
he was “full of hope” for.a peace-
ful settlement of the Anglo-Eg:
tian dispute, Informed source é
that he has ordered his aides in
Paris to arrange a meeting with
Acheson, before any contact was
made between the Egyptian dele-
gation and the British Foreign
Secretary, Anthony Eden.

’ —U.P.

Royal Navy security patrols cruised round likely ae New
|}











~ Gale Kills Six

BOSTON, Nov. 3.

Six persons perished during
the night as a wild coastal gale
with gusts of wind up to 61 miles
per hour raged through New Eng-
land, disrupting communications
and power lines. The storm struck |
with the greatest intensity at
dawn, severing electric power ‘7/
many communities.—U,P.

4 Kar hE liectlingeat tome tiegnnitipeian insarussaccmmseet Hlbnamastindipenbapens aaa oostk ak

Russia Wants To
Resume Trade
Talks With Japan

TOKYU, Noy. 3.
Russia is impatient to resume
trading with Japan,
Member of Parliament reported
atter an informal conference on
Russo-Japanese trade in Parlia-
ment building here yesterday.
He said that two Russian diplo-
mats intimated at the meeting
that the Soviet Union would like
to import Japanese textiles,
rolling stock and light machinery.

Russians, who convened the
conference with 30 Japanese
Members of Parliament of all

parlies specifically requested such
items on a straight barter basis
he sai, Asked whether Japan-
ese Russian trade might run into
obstacles from Allied authorities,
the Russians said: “we firmly be-
lieve ag principle that the vight
thing to do is to give Japan a
most favoured nation status.”

Will Bonn Republic

Be A Sovereign Nation?
BONN, Nov. 3,
Allied Occupation Powers and
Western Germany said that after
six weeks of negotiations only a
limited agreement has been
reached on the “General Contract”

setting. up the-Bonn Republic .as
an almost sovereign nation. The

joint announcement was issued
early today, following a seven
hour meeting between the Bonn
Chancellor Conrad Adenauer, and
three Allied High Commissioners.
It was the seventh time that the
four men got together to thrash
out problems of making Western
Germany an independent state in
the exchange for participation in
the armed defence of the West.
—U-P.



Chinese Suicide Squads Try

To Dislodge

Chinese suicide squads trie

U.N. Forces

TOKYO, Nov. 3.
d to dislodge United Nations

forces from advance positions near Kumsong in Central

Korea during the night, but
casualties, Later the Commu

were driven back with heavy
nists attacked with 200 troops,

and were finally-repulsed early this morning.

United States pilots seported
the destruction of at least 200
vehicles in sorties over North

Korea during the night. Else-

where on the western and eastern |

fronts, frontline commanders re-
ported that the Chinese and North
Korean troops’ movements to-
wards the United Nations line
were broken up by intense artil-
lery barrages.
Snow Flurries

United Nations patrols on the
eastern front reported that con-!
stant snow flurries throughout the
day hampered treir job of keep-
ing watch on .he Communist
movements. On the western front, |
within gunfire sound of the cease-
fire talks site Pan Mun Jom,

of

Allied infanttymen, backed by
mortar and artillery barrage,
touted a Chinese infiltration at-
tempt

Gen, Ridgway said today that

50,000 American troops were serv-
ing in Korea.

He added that except for a few
“special categories”, all — troops



No Compromise

BEIRUT, Nov. 3.

Lebanese newspaper Al Hayat
to-day quoted Syrian Prime Min-
ister Hassan Hakim as saying that
the proposed Middle East Defence
Pact would make possible bargains
“limiting Israel's expansion, ob-
taining financial aid and solving
grave problems confronting Syria
and the Arab world.

The Syrian Prime Minister also
declared according to the news-
paper “I shall not compromise with
the crowd to gain cheap popularity
exposing Syrian independence to
danger.” —U.P.:



serving with the infantry divi-
sions in Korea on January 1 would
‘be out of the lines and on their
way home by November”.
Chinese and Korean Commu-
nists launched seven attacks along
a 50-mile front in an attempt to

gain territory for bargaining in|

the Korean truce talks. All but
one of the pre-dawn attacks were
repulsed without loss of ground.

Waves of Chinese, hundreds
strong, forced a temporary Allied
withdrawal west of Yonchon on
the western front, but United Na-
tions troops ‘retook the lost posi-
tiens without opposition after
dawn. The Reds apparently de-
cided not to hold on to the ter-
rain because it was exposed to
Allied fire.

Jet Scrambles

One United States F84 Thunder
jet was shot down as United Na-
tions warplanes damaged three
MIG 15s in four jet scrambles in
MIG Alley today.

A second F84 was lost due to
mechanical failure as it was
turning to its base after one of
the dog fights. One F51 Mustang
was lost to Communist ground fire
during the day.
said that 124
were sighted over North Korea
today, but only 120 took part in

Communist jets



the battles with 57 Allied jets.
Twenty-four fled across the Yalu
when attacked by United States
jets.—T.P.

a Japanese



Sunday,





From All Quarters:



_ NEW YORK
GOES TO.

York, Nov. 3.
Government morality as a po-
itical leader will be tested at the
|}polls on Tuesday in. this city,
| hich wa hocked to its hard-
boiled depths by the revelation of
the Kefauver Crime Investigating
Committee. Nearly 2,000,000 yot-




ers ¢

post at stake

7,
is that of President
of the Council which is sec-
ond only to that of Mayor,

Stockholm.—The entire fire bri-
gade in Ankers, Central Sweden,
resigned because spectators inter-
fered with their work and said
nasty things about them

oO!




Hiong Kong. — Catholic sources
Said 125 foreign Catholic priests,
including 22 nuns, were still im-
prisoned in Communist China.
they said many other priests were
under house arrest. They named
the latest victims of Communist
arrests, Four other prelates are
under house arrest and nine have
been expelled from China. Oniy
two of the 22 nuns have been
brought to trial and three Italian
nuns were expelled recently,

Teheran. — Persian opposition
newspapers have launched a ‘new
campaign against the Government
bexause of its alleged failure to
curb the activities of the Tudeh
(Communist) Party, They call for
reforms and measures to raise the
living standards of the poorer
people,

Vienna.—The left wing Italian
Socialist leader, Pietro Nenni, the
principal speaker of the Commu-
nist sponsored “World , Peace
Council” session, demanded that
the organization send a delegation
to the coming United Nations ses~
sion in Paris to present a four-
point programme,

The programme is to include
the speedy conclusion of an armis-
tice in Korea, the demilitarization
of Western Germany, the interna-
tional outlawing of weapons of
mass destruction, and the admis-
sion to the United Nations of Hun-
gary, Rumania, Italy, Red China
and Bulgaria.

Vienna:—The number of women
employed on Budapest street-cars
are more than doubled and women
conductors and drivers now out-
number men according to a
Hungarian news paper,

All Quiet In
Casablanca

CASABLANCA, French Morocco,
Nov. 3,
Calm returned to this bustling
North African metropolis after
violent riots Thursday and yester-
day in which six persons were
killed and 50 wounded. Strong
police detachments still patrolled
the native quarters and heavy
battalions of crack Berber Goumis
troops were en route here to rein- |
force the Senegalese riflemen,
There were no disturbances dur-
ing burial services yesterday of
five Morocean rioters. Official
figures put the number of Moroc-
cans wounded at 30. Official statis-
tics showed twelve Europeans in-
jured by the mob, two’ seriously,
—UP.

nai nn ta ac tent ee agate terials

French Will Discuss
Tunisia With Nationalists

PARIS, Nov. 3.

High level talks on the situation in Tunisia are planned for

in the next few days between the French Government and
the Tunisian Nationalist leaders. Sidi Mohammed Chenik,

Prime Minister of the Nort

h African Kingdom under the

French protectorate has been in Paris several days.
Sources close to the Government said other members of the

the talks.

$$ $—___________________. attached’,to the fact that among |cilla”.

Housing Shortage

ln Bermuda

BERMUDA,
Bermuda,

housing shortage, is

Dockyard, which
months ago.

was





ment, and therefore

which has an acute
considering
the possibility of acquiring houses
in the area of the Royal Naval
closed 18

The House of Assembly, during
a discussion of the shortage, was
told that no reply had been re-
ceived from the British Govern-
no decision
re-|could be made on whether houses

Tunisian Cabinet will arrive in Paris soon to participate in

POLLS TUESDAY

t important

|

BARBA

?



MR. E. C, JONES’ brown geld-
ing Vanguard winning :
tably from Hon. J. D,

ler’s Colleton in the Savannah
Lodge Stakes when the B.T.0.
Autumn Meet opened at the
Garrison yesterday.







Results At
A Glance

FIRST DAY

FIRST RACE
Arunda
2. FPrenvh Flutter
3. Fuss Budget
SECOND RACE
1. Vanguard
2. Colleton
3. Vidcero
T RACE
1. Flieuxce
2. Doldrum
8. fInfusion *
/Bwe=* Rocket ¥
FOURTH RACE .
1. Gun Site
2. Notonite
3. Blizabethan
PIFTH RAGE
1. Dunquerque
2. Diarose
3. Sunina
SIXTH RACE
1. Mary Ann
2. Watercress
| 8. The Bagle

SEVENTH RACE
1 Fuss Budget
2. Red Cheeks
3. Land Mark

Lady Brooke Here
For The Winter

Lady Brooke, (the Ranee of
Sarawak) arrived from England
yesterday morning via Canada by
T.C.A. Leaving England for Can-
ada on November Ist, she left
Montreal the following afternoon
for Barbados. She told the Advo-
cate that she arrived at Dorval
Airport, Montreal, in time to see
Princess Elizabeth’ and Prince
Philip arrive from the U.S. by
plane to be greeted at the airport
by thousands of Canadians,

Lady Brooke to





be

pians

in



LADY BROOKE

Barbados for about five months,
during which time she will finish

Particular importance is being | writing her second novel “Mer-

the Tunisian delegates invited to
Paris is Salah Ben Youssef, Sec-
retary of the strong Nationalist
(movement of the

Party.

Ben Youssef is also a Minister
of Justice on the Tunisian Cabi-
net.



}

Social Affairs
Saadallah, Minister
The

Minister of
Mohammed
of Agriculture.

advisors.
Tunisia, virtually

Protectorate
flew to Paris

head, of
Louis

several days ago.









Independence |

Other members of the dele-!" ; ie
\gation will be Mohammed Badra, | first edition of which is almost

and |

delegation |
will be accompanied by technical ;

She has about 30,000 more
words to go and she must finish
by January 1952..

Mercilla is the name of a girl
and most of the action takes place
in Surrey during the war, though
the story itself is not about war.

Her first novel—‘The Darling-
tons’’—a mid-Victorian story, the





old out, has the chance of a film
} production

Since
years

she left Barbados two
ago, Lady Brooke has been

The French resident general in|*¢Pt busy in London writing her
the |2ew book—her ninth publication.
Perillier, | This is her second visit to Bar-

bados and she is staying with her

The situation in Tunisia is unset-|S80n-in-law and daughter Col. and






i ee

|

ay









» NGVEMBER 4, 1951



THE WINNER





=e

A en es

DREN QUI

| Arunda, Dunquerque
* Provide Big Upsets

Garrison yesterday.

‘Robert Adams

| Discharged

‘AS TRIAL COMES TO
DRAMATIC CLOSE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 3.
, Broad shouldered six foot movie
ar of the film ,“Man of Two
ais and’ barrister, ~ Robert
Adams, broke down completely}
and wept bitterly on Friday after~
noon as the Acting Chief Justice
|F. .M. Boland, directed the jury
to return a verdict of not guilty
on the three-count indictment of
‘conspiracy, of which he and his

|

jclerk, Eric Gravesande, were
accused,
It was with an effort that

Adams rose to his feet to listen
to what the C. J. had to say to
j ulm before he was. discharged.

Neatly dressed, as always, with
his bowtie on, Adams wiping his
face with a kerchief, rose slowly
to his feet, and when the C.J
finished speaking, he sank—slowly
back into his chair at the bar table.
Hig. counsel, B. O. Adams, affec-
tiohately tapped him on _ the
shoulders; he rose to his feet, and
slowly walked out of the court-
room to be greeted with a burst
of cheering from the large crowd
outside. The trial took a drama-
tic turn, today, the fourth day of
the hearing, as the Crown Prose-
cutor, Gilbert Farnum, after the
last witness had given evidence,
closed the Crown case, A_ hush
fell on the courtroom. Then the
trial Judge said, “I am very very
doubtful whether the Crown has
got cases against these two ac-
cused.” The evidence of the
‘Crown had shown no prima facie
eases. There was no evidence of
criminal intent. Legal arguments
then began by Farnum, the De-
fence lawyers replied, and after-
wards, the Chief Justice directed
the Jury to return a verdict of
not guilty on both accused.





Persia Wants
Russian Sugar

- TEHERAN

Persia, which is beginning to
feel the pinch caused by the British
ban on certain exports, has
ordered 32,000 tons of sugar from
Russia to help close the gap.

In the first nine months of this
year, it is reported, Russia
delivered to Persia 20,000 tons of
sugar—about a fifth of Persia's
needs,

Persian exports to Russia in
clude tobacco, cotton, rice an

dried fruit.
—B.UP.

Oi
Entrance Of

Mr. M. E. R. Bourne’s three-year-old filly Arunda and Hon.
J. D. Chandler's two-year-old filly Dunquerque provided
the Major upsets in yesterday's racing when the Barbados
Turf Club's. scheduled four-day Autumn Meet opened at the

Arunda showed a clean pair of
hooves to a field of nine to carry
off the $900 Autumn Stakes over a
distance of five and a half fur-
longs beating the well backed
French Flutter into second place
and Favourite Fuss Budget into
the third place,

Punters who spotted this fore-
east correctly were paid $342.48
each, the second highest Forecast
dividend of the day while the
Pari-mutuels paid their highest
prize of the day—$28.26 on the
winner.
onan ean valuable . win
inthe” $800 pet uD
over five and a half furlongs.

Cavalier was favourite while
First Admiral and Chutney were
even. more heavily backed than
Dunquerque. in a complete upset
another outsider Diarose ran into
the second place and still another
outsider Sunina took third place,
keeping all the favourites out of
the prize money.

The forecast paid its highest
dividend of the day—$420.72 and
paid the highest second place
money of the day — $10.16 on
Diarose to place,

Small Crowd
A comparatively small crowd
was in attendance due no doubt
to very depressing and inclement
weather and this fact was mant-

festly illustrated in the prizes
paid in the Field Sweep. The
First prizes that reached the

$1,000 mark last year and which
have maintained an average $600
for the past six years never
reached the $400 mark. The high-
est paid was $348.85 to the holder
of the ticket that drew Mrs. J. W.
Chandler’s Gunsite, winner of the
South Caribbean Stakes.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage were in attend-
ance and although the track was
heavy it was neither slushy nor
made dangerous by rain. The
racing itself was keen and the
finishing in three races so very
close that in most instances only
a part of a head could be brought
into service to secure a win.

The meet continues on Friday.

Details on Page Four

W.1I. MERCHANT RETIRES

LONDON.

Mr, Ernest Brown, who ig well
known to West Indian circles in
London and the West-Indies, has
retired after 50 years’ service
with Dawson Shores Punch Co.
Ltd., the West Indian merchants.

Mr. Brown was made secre-
tary of the company in 1908 and
a director in 1932, both of which
positions he holds now.

He hag made 10 visits to the
West Indies, and he is a member
of the Advisory Committee in
Britain of the West Indian Sea
Isles Cotton Association,

—B.U.P.

ruguay Will Support

Italy To U.N.

PARIS, Nov. 3.

Luis Battle Berres, former Uruguayan President and head

of the Uruguay delegation
Uruguay will support the e

to the U.N. Assembly, said
ntrance of Italy in the United

Nations. He said: “I just came back from a long tour of
Italy where I had the immense satisfaction of seeing the
recovery and industrial progress of this country”.

Asked what would happen if
Soviet Russia would veto the en-
trance of Italy he said: “Is it pos-
sible for the Soviet Union to veto

jeould be acquir in the dock- 4, AT Be sei .|Mrs, “Dick” Vi r, the entrance in the U.N. of
|yard area, ; a iz as Dare ied Pig ic ’ eet Her . eid Sir Charles} 6,900,000 Italian Communists? —
| Some members thought that 5i., important kingdom which | Brooke, now 77 and recently recov- Then he added smiling: “If I
Air force reports|Since the area was not being used fort he easternmost part of the }eréc from an ilne: would h wel were Italian Communist, I
for defence purposes it could be wide French North Afric pos- {liked to have made the trip but | would not be very happy
used for the housing needs of geccigns, But United sian | thought it bit too far. He is|if Soviet Russia would -oppose
local people. fror ie queedntier 6h Neo |at present England and mayjentrance of my country in
The problem will be discussed Des r Party thr they will | possibly t Tangic for theithe United Natior Berres ex+
by the Bermuda Executive’ r; o violer id oust the!winter. Lady Brooke besides 1 he per ly fight
Council, Fre 1 it their demands are . rd working novelist also trie ty Latin Ameri-
—B.O.P, met,—U.P. her hand at paintings. ‘ean bloc within the U.N.—U.P.

20 BURNED
TO DEATH

TOKYO, Nov. 3

Twenty people were burned to
deat i ten sériously injured

en a Japanese passenger bus
caught fire to-day at Shikoku
Island Japan’s eastern sea-
board. Th caught fire from

engine trappin Il but ten of
40 passengers U.P.

1 Oe ay BL ee EE

















| U.N. Propose Kaesong

Be Made Neutral City

To Break Deadlock In Truce Tatks

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 3.

The United Nations sought

to break the deadlock in the

Korean truce talks by proposing that disputed Kaesong be
made a neutral city. The Communists retorted that they
still want to keep control of the controversial city which is
three miles south of the 38th Parallel on the western front.

* 2
Churchill
ye
Stalin Talks
e . ;
Distant
LONDON, Nov. 2
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
chill believes there will be many

months and may be a lot lonwer
before the time will be ripe to con-

sider another conference with
Stalin, Only a_ sensational re-
versal of tactics by the Russi :ns
could probably upset that time
table.

Churchill favours another tall

with Stalin in the supreme effort
to end the Colq War and reach a
live-and-let-live agreement be-
tween the East and West; but

associates close to Churchill and to

Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
warned against expecting Churchill!
to fly off to Moscow in the foresee-
able future to talk to Stalin
or to propose formally a bigger
conference including Truman and
French Premier Rene Pleven.

Churchill has insisted the nex.
time the West sits down with
Russians it should be ready to
“negotiate from strength.” That
is not possible now, especially in
areas like the Middle East where
the Russians have started a major
diplomatic offensive to scare Arab
countries and Israel out of
kind of joint defence,

The West's Rearmament Pro-

AMiantic Army.
fe the "eae pace,

"Qynarchili-~
his law officers and half a dozen
Under-Secretaries as his Con-
servative Government neared
completion, Lionel F, Heald, 54,
has been named Attorney General.
|rrhis is his first time in any Gov~
ernment, W.R. Milligan has been
appointed Solicitor General foi
Scotland. Under-Secretaries in-
cluded Henry Lennox D’Augbine
Hopkinson, 49, who joined the

British diplomatic service in 1924
named Secretary
Trade.—U.P,

for Overseas



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Dial 3113
Day or Night











aid not
the proposal,
curtoer

an
armistice,

gramme is only getting underway. ;
General Eisenhower is known not,
to be satisfied with progress of his

However, the United Nations’
spokesman, brig. Gen, William
Nuckols suid toat the Communists
“caulegorically turn down
It wilibe discussed
a joint. sub-committee

a

meeting at 9.00 p.m, today. If
accepted, the surprise United
Nations compromise proposal

could mean a Major step towards
agreement in the

Chou En Lai Warns

Peking Radio today quoted the
Chinese Communist Premier, Chou
En Lai, as warning the Chinese

people to be prepared for the
iailure of the Korean ceasefire
talks. Such failure would be

the result of American obstruc-
tion, he said in a report made on
October 25, but only now made
public.

He said that the Chinese atti-
tude at the negotiations had been
firm and correct, but the Ameri-
cans were unwilling for diplo-
matic and domestic reasons to
reach a quick agreement. They
had created all kinds of provoca-
tive incidents, The Chinese peo-
ple must be prepared, in every
way, against the possibilities of
a failure in the negotiations, re-
sulting from obstruction on the
part of the United States, he said.

No Tangible Progress

The Allies and the Communists
argued for two-and-a-half hours

“OY here this morning on the Korean

truce line without securing any,
tangible progress. Brigadier
General Nuckols, the Allied
spokesman, said that the Come
munists today talked of come«

He is impatient] pensating the United Nations ton

withdrawals in the Ki area,
pul. dict not pinpoint tes battles ,

Today’s discussion was also cone
cerned with the islands of North
Korea, now in United Nationa
hands. The United Nations have
offered to concede these islands, ta
secure a demarcation line bringing
Kaesong into United Nations

hands,
—UP.



Eva Peron
For Operation

BUENOS AIRES, Nov, 3.

Eva Peron was’ taken to hospital
Saturday for an operation within
24 hours. is

Senora Peron has been reported
seriously ill from anaemia in the
past several weeks, She is said to
have undergone several blood
transfusions.—U.P,



RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL

BICYCLE

A wide variety of models

always

on display and

ready assembled for you

ware:
Bae! ot




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4 PRODUCT OF BALKEIGR INDUSTRIES

to take away.
cycle Department, first Floor.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

See our

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a»
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FITTED WITH STURMEY-ARCHER 5- OR 4-SPEED GBAR

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Tadeo




PAGE TWO



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$=,





|

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily



Beautiful “SHELLEY”
Handsome Figures in

Barbados,

LORETIA

Oi tc

IOSt PH

teens.

Coming Friday 9th

“Tarzan's Peril"

Lex Barker and
Cheta

T










Y James
CAGNEY

MAYO



RUYSDAEL PS RICHARD SALE Protons USTEIN |
Suh Wy 200GHT ako» pda hein JULIAN BLA m
EXTRA:

“PITO ODOR ALLY” and “QUAINT QUEBEC”

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Last 2 Shows Today—5 & 8.15 Mon, & Twes, 4,30 & 8.15
Republic Pictures presents — Republic Whole Serial—

‘“ FIGHTING “HAUNTED HARBOUR”

COASTGUARD” | with

5,
KANE RICHMOND ¥
KAY ALRICH %
















Last & Shewse To-day 8&8 p.m
FIGHTING G FaTBER DUNNE
Pat O'BRIEN &

LANE UAtWARD

Mon. “gna ‘Pues 6&8 Dm.
“TO-MORROW If FOREVER”
Claudette Colbert, George Brent &



















Starring Brian DONLEVY

Forrest TUCKER MARSHALL J. REED



Monty WOOLLEY

OLYMPIC |

Today & Tomorrow—4.30 & 8.15) Tues. & Wed., 4.30 & 8.15

M-G-M & Fox Double — | Fox Double-—
| Dana ANDREWS, Gene TIERNEY

Tyrone POWER _



Fine English Bone China

Exquisite “ROYAL CROWN DERBY”

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JEWELLERS OF
SoLaem LANE and BARBADOS ARATE § CLUB

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ire PLAZA 5 DIAL MN a e a

4.45 and 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily
Virginia Doris

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THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES}!

hast 9 Shows Bo-day & & 8-9 p












GLOBE

TONITE 8.00 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF :
“AS YOUNG AS YOU FEEL”



TO-MORROW ONLY, 4.30 P.M. AND 1.45 P.M.

IN
“CAPTAIN FROM CASTILLE”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

Carib Calling







ISS CARLOTTA BOURBON
) of St. Luey, @ nurse on the
Hh| § staff of Dr. Bayley’s Diagnostic

) Clinic, Beckles Road, Was married
on ‘Thursday evening to Mr. Cecil
i Grazette of the Kew, who is em-

ml
















es tiara of
beads hed train was decorated
of net and wilips. She

ae a bouquet of gerberas and .
tulips
She was attended by a Maid of
Honour, Miss Joan Boyce who
wore an orchid dress of embossed
satin with a headdress and bou-
quet of orchids to match. There
were two bridesmaids Miss Norma
Beckles and Miss Thelma Arthur
who wore pale blue water taffeta,
and carried Victorian posies of
forget-me-nots,
The “a was ven in marri; B
by Mr. yce ee,
duties of ha al fell to Mr. N E.
ohnson, brother-in-law of ‘the
idegroom, Messrs. Lisle ag
and Lisle Whittington were

igo? 1c8 pe wes held at talgh:
Bone. the home of
Beckles, and

si o being spent at
hee Years

SS ADNA STUART, daugh-~
4 |: ter of Mr. and Mrs, F. Q.

Stuart of Fairfield Cross Road,
. Michael has left Barbados for
he U.S., after a ten-week holiday

fie was Miss Stuart’s first
Barbados

Mr, Christie Smith, Secretary
of the Association, released his
programme for 1952 yesterday.
There will be Inter-Club League
games in two divisions; Inter-Club
Knock Out; Classified Singles for
Juniors, Ladies, and Men, Grades
“A” and “B"; Doubles—Ladies,
Men and Mixed and the Barbados
Championshi

Ata meeting of the Management
Committee of the Association it
was decided to promote the fol-
lowing players to Grade “A”:
A. Howeru, R. Greenidge, E. Good-
ridge and J. Hoad of Barna; J.
Hinds of Y M.P.,; R. Herbert and
Roberts of the Aquatic Club; W.
Ramsay, M. Simmons and E.
Medford of Fox Club; R. Alleyne
of Police Sports Club and R.
Mavers of Abbey Marines.

The Secretary told Carib; “This
is the most extensive programme
that has ever been arranged.”

Married Yesterday

ISS SYLVIA SOXILL, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Boxill of “Dorsyl”, Welches Gar-
dens, St. Michael, was married
yesterday afternoon at St.
Patrick’s R. C. Church to Mr.
Louis St. Hill, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. St. Hill, of “Ypres”,
lst Avenue Belleville.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.30 p.m., was per-
formed by Fr. Shorrocks, S, J.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
gown of slipper satin with lace



7 5 : loyed “with C.S.M. Curacao, but
in delightful patterns Md is popeently ona short holiday °
“CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE” {fi} hou 456 Wins A Cycle
: , i The ceremony, a fully choral “
:.ALSO : " one. took place at St. Matthias PYHE holder of Ticket No. 456
A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Co e Fon, anc wes persorm: by has won the bicycle which
8 : y n arian “Cobalt | Rev. Gritths, the Viear. was drawn by the Barbadgs Table
Mt exinb noises bride was attired in white Tennis Association. The raifle was
taffeta made in held in order to raise funds to
wae —. — headdress purchase a new table.
Y
{











“Goodbye ‘ey Fancy’ |




Gene

STORY”

DUC!





in—



MR. AND MRS. CECIL GRAZETTE

T.C.A. Arrivals

AJOR and Mrs. Arthur
Thomas. of “the Glen,’
Dalkeith Road were among the
passengers arriving yesterday by
T.C.A., irom the U.K., via Canada.
Other passengers on the same
plane bound for Barbados were,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw,
Dr. Norman Wright, Miss Lucille
Adcock, Miss M. McCallum, Mrs,
Nelly Haidelmayer, Mr. and Mrs.
John MacLean, Mr. and Mrs,
Club before he went to Canada. Bernard Rich, Mr. Robert Irwin,
He was a nightmare to local goal- Mr. Alexander Nicholson, Miss
keepers and chief goal-getter for Dorothy very, and Mrs. Mena
Barracudas. Freddie tells me that Casson and her daughter Elizabeth
he still plays quite a bit up in who left Seawell shortly after by

Water Polo Enthusiast

R, FREDDIE WOOD arrived
from Canada yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A., to spend three
weeks’ holiday with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs, Clement A, Wood of
“The Paddock,” Dalkeith Road.
Freddie left Barbados in 1947
and now lives in Toronto, A keen
water polo player he was a mem-
ber of Barracudas Water Polo

since she left

photographer she
% | took many pil eg during her

stay.
, “Garden Of Eden’’ Ball
E “Garden of Eden” Ball,

. sponsored by the Leeward
* | Cricket Club at the Paradise Beach
Club on Saturday November 10,
seems as if it’s going to be a big

Constance BENNETT

- ‘ Kk rtha colla he skirt
Caesar ROMERO syonas and 2 waneetl Rt Canada. BG. Airways for St, Vincent. a acagtin Bey raw ot ae
7 - Passengers from Bermuda by knots of seed pearls. She wore her

tertainment, Most interest seems

M =
canteke cela” hades aybe the Water Polo Associa

tion will arrange a game for him

T.C.A., were Mr. and Mrs. Richard ,,, “s vei °
Seman’ Sia’ ane ice Setre mother's veil of Brussels lace












to be

which was held in place by a





“Tunnel of Love”, through which while he is here. Wilki i . ; Ww P
“THE 13th LETTER” AN ‘ABB AND oop” apparantis taaay “Bue” will be ile he is here ilkins and Miss Olga Zoawaski. tiara ot orange blossoms. | Her
“WHERE THE ABBOTT AND COSTELLO IN HOLLYWOO taken! MPUAUEE WAS OF Bermerar, 9
Starring Charles BOYER %\Leaving Shortly For U.S lace, roses and coralita.
: . F I -— at h S.
Linds DARNELL SIDEWALK ENDS” ee” CNN, See AND Tee oe, AUS morning at 030 dcleck uae Lavilie, cetee ot Oe ae
ROGER TOUGHY GANGSTER “there will be a Cocktail ae” Gut, an et waa Ghee
AND AND AND > a the Barbados ae ge over taffeta made on the sam@
| ” ” 9. 52 Swan Street in honour o lines as the bride, with tucked
“ROYAL WEDDING” | “DO YOU LOVE ME” THE COUNTERFEITERS Ms. Haney sbief Bub skirt, green lace, picture hat and

| Starring Dick HAYMES,
‘Maureen O'HARA, Harry JAMES

ROX Y

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.165 |

Starring Fred ASTAIRE
Jane WELL










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Editor of the Barbados Advocate mittens, She carried a bouquet of

o wears peace
Mr, Millar, who has been a The Bestman was Mr. Harry
member of the Advocate staff for St, Hill, brother of the ‘groom.
There were two flower-girls




twenty-years, is a member of the
committee of management of the
Barbados Press Club,

B.W.LA. Arrivals
POURTERN passengers arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Mr, Lloyd
Jones, Mr. H. O. B. Wooding and
his sister, Mr. D. Samaroo, Mr. C.
Sinanan, Mr. and Mrs. E. Telfer,
Mr. and Mrs. K. Kelshall and

Miss Helen St. Hill and Miss Val-
erie Sheppard, nieces of the
’groom,

They wore tight fitting off the
shoulder dresses with full skirts
of apple green nylon and carried
silver baskets filled with roses,
gerberas and Queen Anne’s Lace.

The ushers were Mr, Tim Year-
wood, Mr. Tony Lawless, Mr. Bert

7TH, 5.00 & 8.00 P.M.





























daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Toppin and Mr. John Corbin,

Lobo, Mr, C. Craig and Mr. H. After the ceremony, a reception

Proverbs. Mr. a Mrs. Frank was held at the Hotel Royal. The
are due to return to Trini- honeymoon is being spent at

‘a o-day.

LEE HAIR EXPERT

A Graduate of
Banford’s Academy and
America’s Top Hair Stylist,
ROBENT FIAVEE
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Incidental Intelligence
“W MET my wife at a travel
bureau. She was looking
for a vacation and I was the last
resort.”—-Groucho Marz. a.

Asthma Mucus
Dissolved in 1 Day

nine ey stite is ft, no 9 Mant necessary

MR. AND MBS. LOUIS ST. HILL

















rn or creking a et






























BTS ¥ for anyone to gree os NEE 6 shening: w ecz~ syory night—couldn't si
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or Appointments Dial 3904 SstleES with meals tn i tianse sams T3r'25 years, After ‘using Men
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; wha ea

amie Sate adsts and out"
Sleep Like a Baby

of former sufferers een Asth-
that the very first dose of M

Ras steer @ dso a it coe fe

Se Arcades ste

lendeco
it them glorious ease and comfort, Benefits Immediate
= fat ti The very. first dose ot Men dace | right
teh "be and stronger, and 5 to on! ylating throug:
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it easily mi years ¥
ay eae SOUEy back quacantes, You
USE C L TA er oaee = ronchial ss thousatds af { you don't feel entirely well, like a new
ou —s Sone erson, and fully satisfied after taking
Ae be = bedr.seag Meneace Ssh are,tae Spi? i
a
a _ refunded, Get Mendaco from your Chem-
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Soothing fresh and fragrant,
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Ne Asthma for Five Years
yee goly brings | almost immedi-
results, +a breath! and comfort
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ee Pane to Rass future oe

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Ends Asthma* BronchitiskHay Fever





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oe ae ae

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951



The Cinema



he West Point Story
Hy G. EB.

USICAL, a comedy and a sentimental drama make

lis week's

ever,

entertainment
: ay all have cae factor in common.
pal character in each film is an oddity of sorts. In
‘WEST POINT STORY, James Cagney,

package at the movies.
The

an unemploy-

roadway producer becomes a West Point Cadet and
y shakes that worthy institution to its venerable
ations in the process; in HALF ANGEL at the
re, Loretta Young is a schizophrenic sleepwalker and

HE GUY WHO

CAME BACK, Paul Douglas is the

‘onal athlete who never grew up. Quite a Collection!

Start with Mr. Cagn
Point. A large part ‘ot
was actually taken at

ious American military

» where, according to the

immy Cagney and his

partner, Virginia Mayo go

ice the traditional 100
ateur show. Cagney is
honorary cadet, subject
ine and regulations and
ere the trouble starts.
g¢ the talent in Gordon
uthor and star of the

in order to wean him

m the army and into
ness, he persuades Doris

famous film star, to play

nine lead, instead of a

age sergeant, and of

e two youngsters fall in

dwever, Cagney’s antics

the arrest of his leading
the probability of the
going up the spout,
arrival of a visiting dig-

Ves the situation. Macrae
, the show goes on, and

given the rights to
on Broadway.

dry is typical of musical

con problems not to be
fiously, and the film is

tand entertaining, Jimmy
turns to his old love of
nd dance routine which
tome change from his
utal underworld charac-
him are Virginia Mayo,
yy and Gene Nelson,
hnique is fast placing
the top-notch dancers
een. Both Miss Mayo

Day are lively and*re-
_ Gordon Macrae is the
_of a pleasing baritone
ging is easy and attrac-

phy is good and the

s, the rousing singing
ge Club and the romance
fon Walk, together with
thy tunes add life and
‘the plot.

Half Angel
ANGEL has without a
2 of the lightest, frothiest
liest plots I’ve encoun-
fears! In Technicolor, it
story of a young schizo-
who, during her waking
is a prim and proper
(aged to a nice steady
in. However, when she’s
id the subconscious takes
pays nocturnal visits to
she really loves. As the
fer wedding ches,
such a state that she dare
, but no amount of black
buckets of cold water
effect. Sleep overtakes
during her somnam-
dventure, she gets herself
All this is eventually

and her prince live happily ever
after.

. Miss Young’s beauty is high-
lighted by Technicolor and Joseph
Cotten makes’ a handsome Prince
Charming, but I felt it was a bib

too much when she called him her a

“darling Frog” and he referred te
her as “Princess Felicity!” Cecil
Kellaway is on hand with some
of his usual whimsical comedy.
The Guy Who Came Back
THE GUY WHO CAME BACK
starts Wednesday next week at the
Glebe. It is the story of an
All-American football star who
just can’t face the fact* that he is
middle-aged and that his popu-
larity and prestige have gone.
While waiting for a comeback, he

becomes a night club entertainer— seemed a dull career.”

is a flop—and finally resorts to
lies and face-saving devices. His
home is broken up and he nearly
loses his wife and son before the
big opportunity he’s waiting for,
comes.

The particular problem pre-
sented is not one that we are
familiar with out here. [ft is a
peculiarly American one, and is
not solved in this film. The
picture starts out honestly and
straightforwardly, but as it pro-
gresses, the situations become
trite and unbelievable and the
factitious comeback weakens the
“—-

In the leading role of the athlete
whose physical prowess thinly
covers his egotism and weak
character, Paul Douglas is not
only convincing, but at the same
time, appealing, and he manages
to elicit sympathy for a character
for whom there can be no admira-
tion. Joan Bennet as the wife
who helps and supports her
husband until,she can stand no
more plays her part quietly and
with feeling. Darnell and
Don de Foré and Zero Mostel
make a competent supporting

cast.

FAREWELL FUNCTION
FOR R, S. JORDAN

(From Our Qwn Correspondent)
ST, GEOR:

»

Staffs of the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School and the Angli-
can Girls’ High School held a fare-
well function last week-end in
honour of Mr. R. S, Jordan who
leayes the island on November 4
for Barbados to take up a new
post as Chief Inspector of Schools.
In the course of the party tributes
were paid to Mr. Jordan by Mr.
K. I. M. Smith, Assistant Master,
G.B.S.S., Mr. H. H. Pilgrim, re-
tired Inspector of Schools, and
Miss M. A. Bertrand, A.H.S.,



jed out and Cinderella Headmistress.
upert

sing the smalier rsland, the
drops anchor in the lee of a
ree? rusning our from the
of the group. The skipper

one of the mem to lower the
nd row him to shore, but the
man immediately joins them,





>-ENTA

GLOSS FINISH PAINT ]]

USE



and declares firmly that he 1s nar
going to be left. behind, and that he
is goings to keep an eye on the
others. * Good,’ whispers Rupert.
“IE they all: go there'll be no one
to keep an eye on us, Perhaps J
can think of a plan yer.”





ae ee eC

$$
LUX]

SUNDAY



Laurette
The Model
Turns *‘Cop”’

From FREDERICK COOK 6p. 01, Simual, General | Meeting

. the Barbados of the
y Scquts Associ
NEW YORK. 4+ Headquarters, Beckles on

Laurette was a model once — ree
£100 evening gowns, £30 hats, her Spoday seprages 7 in = Sous

face oahing out of ee maga- kK CM.G., ed.
zines, well known to millions. was welcom
Now she wears down-to-earth aa M r, “ten which

everyday clothes. A loaded usiness the meeting was
revoiver is tueked in her pocket. Socal Geek

And when they photograph her Mr. —, A. Harrison was re-
—which is seldom — it is always ejected Secreta’ and
the back view. For Laurette yr N. D, Osborne eaested Horners
McDonnell is now what they ary Treasurer in place of Mr. H.

cately term a “lady cop”. And Nc who resigned at the
one of the most efficient say the end of Scout Year.

men who work with her on the Couneil. place on record
dangerous undercover Narcotics their appreeiation of Mr. Chand-

uad. ler’s services for the past two

Why did she give up a plushy years, and extend a hearty wel-

two-hours-a-day job, in show~- come to Mr. Osborne, and thank

rooms and fashion studios, for him for accepting this office.

the rough-and-tumble of

ing the city streets all night, look- Camp Fire

ing for the particularly low forms f

of life whe flourish on peddling The Third Barbados Sea Scouts

drugs to children? and the Rovers attached to that
“It was the war,” she said oe acamp Fire at

today. “I enlisted in the Waves, M all, the residence of

worked for the Atomic Energy Dr. A. F. Matthews on December

Commission, had a good deal to do 7th.

with guns and did some fi; im Under the direction of Scout~

bombers. After that, ing master Victor Matthews, the

Scouts and Rovers have been

putting in some hours practising

songs and yells for this camp

fire.

Tall, slender, blue-eyed and The Rovers will be making
blonde, Laurette worked for a their first ie appearance at
couple of years in Ge Hone the camp .

Division. Then they swite AR ao eg

to Narcotics — rated the most
Representatives

dangerous assignment in a risky
career.

Laurette, at £17,700 a year, is a Those troops which have not
member of @ tear of three of yet sent in the names of the two
which the others are men— ons to represent them on the
Detectives Jerry Valente and al Associations are asked to
Alfred Spinosa. All three pose as do so as soom as ible, as the
dope fiends in search of supplies. St. Miehael Loc’ Associations
They frequent the toughest of will eommenee to function
New York’s tough quarters. shortly.

*Besides her gun, Laurette has Representatives should be par-
for protection a useful command ents of Scouts or mem of
of jiu-jitsu. That one Group Committees.

handy half a dozen e on: Cie

gun she has yet to use in earnest.
Â¥ The Association is hereby noti-
Bree-for-a fied that the Island Scout Com-

When dope fiends get tough, missioner w a 0
they are very tough indeed. One island this week, Any enquries
tried to kill Laurette by
her down with a ear. Another
knocked her down while
searched his room.

The team have posed as dope
fiends for weeks at a time, some-
times going 60 hours or more
without sleep. Three weeks ago
they smashed a marijuana ring
which had been using the wait-
ing-room of a New York hospital
as their centre of operations.

How does one about look-
ing like a drug addict?

“It’s fairly easy,’ Laurette says.
“There’s a shuffling walk, a
twitch, the constantly running
nose. You have to keep blowing
your nose all the time, Occasion~-
ally some suspicious pedlar
wants to see the needle marks on
your arm, When that happens you
have to make up the best story
you cam and keep on talking.”

She Stopped “+

Only once has the two-men-
and-a-girl team come
strain, One night they were shad-
owing a_ suspect along Fifth
Avenue, where the big stores ou may 19 that you ean tac
keep their lights blazing all night. 41. such an act woititl be to edit,
The men were ahead, 2. Non-drinker breaks the keel

Everything went well until, â„¢% Best \t and replace, (3)
fascinated by a fashion display in Down

Dangerous Job



Across
rasshopper
se Cathertne

1, It's like a
sound

. eT)
Tt ty required im ony re
9. usand from a lingdom
nes attack, (0)
im and children,
Includes O8@ (
ry

18. Mpns ers think mure about
a than tineit team, (7)

yoo
in
ay

rma (oy
vel marl )

ma)
(6)

a window, she just had s stop— | ie mene Brae Kees n)
“only for a moment or two, you wardly . (6)
sence In that time the suspect * puneree sound OF

gained distance. She soon caught & rove (
up. But later Valente and Spin- A a

osa had a few varie a“. a

“I was watching him a e e (

wes a aura COU I Parnd ie e's 8
Rn = ow
window. The others ‘still don’t x, Wurth” Mahq'ae Gallas t, Disume
believe it. They don’t see how it Agar Mola: i mae 1%, wea: ts
is possible to look at fashions and pawl Gide iste: tetas “4

a man at the same time, They Rugmatole; a Hag 1ORY 4, Geass 3
wouldn’t, of course. But any gimie'{s, wulled: te ides: La Nor.

woman will see what I mean.”
World ©
—L.E.S.








3 To See Them

SUPPLIED

IN A
| The FINEST? |
|

WIDE

| oe

4



Scout and Guide |
Notes |

for Men and Women
LEATHER o> — with

GET THE EARLY PICK!

COLLINS DRUG STORE

DOMESTIC 2 TOMET USES

Amm
mil
it is the perfect water-

tetlet use, g body odours, and
OF particularly invigorating in the bath after
exercise, instanuy
rclieves insect bites and stings and takes
the ache out of tired feet.
In le for all household wash-
inet anes the life of all delicate

fabrics, Umgerie and nylons.

‘SCRUBB

ADVOCATE

should therefore be addressed to
the Honorary Secretary.



What about a Game ?

With the advent of rainy
weather much of our activities
must be out im the room
or den, and there are times when
we want to use up some energy.
Here's a game which should meet
With approval of all: —

Cattle Rustling






















All
goes to end of den, except for one
or two Scouts in the centre, who

are the cowboys. Lights are
ite end of

the
out thrown” (made to
touch the floor with their should-
er-blades) by the cowboys.
Thrown steers join the ranks of
the cowboys and the game econ-
tinues. As the chief training in
the game. is _ stocking-footed
.on the one hand, and
eareful listening and quick action
ie ns absolute silence is
» @ Seraps that
Occur must ay in deathly
silence except for the inevitable
sound of scuffle. It works better
if the S.M. starts each new jour-
ney Sy word or whistle, rather
than allowing the steers to pass
to anc fro indiscriminately.



Company Colours

At a special service at 8 a.m.
on Saturday, 27th October, Canon
Conliffe dedicated the colours of
17th Barbados Guide Company
(an open Company in Speights-
town).

U. Green was the colour bear-
er. Miss K. Laurie, District Com-
Captain, Miss L. Sargeant, Lieu-
Captain, Miss L. Surgeant, Lieu-
tenant, the Guides of the com-
pany and Miss A. Parris Captain
of the 35th Guides were present.

Visits to Companies and
Packs




On .Wednesday 24th October,
the Islamd Commissioner visited

Talma visited 21st Brownies and
2ist Guides (St. Paul's Girls’
School.)

On Tuesday, 30th October, Mrs,
Talma visited 14th Guides (Grace
Hill Girls’ School).

Mrs. F. A. Bishop, M.B.E., vis-
isted 10th Brownies and 10th
Guides (Girls’ Foundation School)
on Tuesday 30th October.

ies in the Nature test.
Training For Brownie
Guiders















jo : sate GW
Y for un-)
warranted n
Brownie Guiders will held at
Pax Hill on y, _ 8th
November from 4—5.30 p.m. Mrs.
J. A. Skinner, Commiss: x for
the Brownies will be the Trainer.
A New Guide Company
A new Guide company will be
started at Sharon with Miss V. E,
Small as Guider in charge. Two!
or three other Girls Schools would
like to have Guide companies, |)
but until the Guiders are trained,
the children cannot be recruited.

Barn Dance

Ist Rangers (Queen’s Collezp)
are having an Invitation Barn
Dance at Queen's College on
Thursday, 8th November. All old
Rangers will be welcomed wheth~
er they have received an invita~
tion or not,



Zipps 4
is te BUY Them !!






Never be without Serubbs Cloudy
famous household help in

ki of mes throughout the world:
fons ho 7

CLOUDY AMMONIA

|.

remove shoes, and Troop| peo?

out, and the steers creep to sa
the den with-| \.






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PAGE THREE
















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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE









—— —



ISS CARLOTTA BOURBON
) of St. Luey. @ nupse on the
g : Mistaff of Dr yley’s Diagnostic
Fine Eaglish Bone China | Clinic, Beckles Read, was married

bag on Thursday @vening to Mr. Cecil
Exquisite “ROYAL CROWN DERBY” hI Grazette of the Kew, who is em-
Beautiful “SHELLEY” in delightful patterns



FEF
















EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily loyed “with C.S.M. Curacao, but

ooo

E Be gery om a short holiday

Handsome Figures in “CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE” aT ha
; ; MT a ceremony, a fully choral
: ALSO : took k place a: St. Matthias
A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Cobalt” (yo rob, and Wer perormed by

i) Rev. Griffiths, the Viear.
The bride was attired in white
taffeta made in

or. de. Her headdress

LOUIS L. BAYLEY ; re toe shaped tans a
JEWELLERS OF ot er ee auce We

BOLTQN LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

) | cared @ bougue: of gerberas and . §
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Porcelain, for which we have the sole selling rights in

LORETITA Barbados,

YOUNG






JOSEPH



Honour, Miss Joan Boyce who
wore an orchid dress of embossed
satin with a headdress and bou-
quet of orchids to match. There
were two bridesmaids Miss Norma
Beckles and Miss

who wore pale blue water taffeta,
and carried Victorian posies of
forget-me-nots.

The bride was e given in marria, E
by Mr. Mor, yce while
duties of bes on fell to Mr. N. E.
Johnson, brother-in-law of the
bridegroom, Messrs. ie. Racks
a Lisle Whittington
on wes ered. nf) ee
e Road, the home of
a og den aoe, and
being spent at









“Tarzan's Peri”
Lex Barker and
Cheta

1 tulips.
“Goodbye wy Fancy’

She was attended by a Maid of
3
4.45 and reg p.m. & Continuin,
g Daily

T Y
CAGD
° W





















i
|
i
'
|
'
]

RUYSDAEL Ri Produced
"bony teat ro See CHARD SALE PoeHHULIAN BLUSTEN
EXTRA:

“EITO OBR ALLY” and “QUAINT QUEBEC”

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today—5 & 8,15 Mon, & Tyes, 4,30 & 8.16
Republic Pictures presents — Republic Whole Serial—

THE GARDEN — Sr. James] Ie fa

hast # Shows Bo-day 8 4:9. p.m.



Last & Shows «8 ® pm
FIGHTING Tocann DUNNE
Pat O'BRIEN &

RN RA

Mon. and ‘Tues. 0 & 8.9 Din









MR. AND MBS. CECIL GRAZETTE

: Fen Years
ADNA STUART, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs, F. Q.
uart of Fairfield. Cross Road,

T.C.A. Arrivals

Water Polo Enthusiast ini ahd Me -Agbae
Thomas of “the Glen,’

ME. FREDDIE WOOD arrived palkeith Road were among the

el has left Barbados for
S., after a ten-week holiday from Canada yesterday morn- passengers arriving yesterday by
ing by T.C.A,,

« : . to spend three T.C.A. i thi K.. via Ca 4
FIGHTING “HAUNTED HARBOUR’ | |! 2 a Ee bis Sd re was Miss Stuart’s first weeks’ holiday with his parents, Wine cenestpecs > Vin, SAOER.
el OPSPROCSOGOMEG 5GEGOS ; yisit to Barbados since she left Mr. and Mrs, Clement A. Wood of plane bound for Barbados were,

COASTGUARD” in 1941, A keen photographer she “The Paddock,” Dalkeith Road. Mr.




























with and Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw,
, hance tet took many pictures during her Freddie left Barbados in 1947 Dr. Norman Wright, Miss Lucille
Starring Brian DONLEVY Ay ia stay. Of Eden and now hives in Toronto, A keen Adeook, Miss M. McCallum, Mrs.
: A ' water polo player he was a mem- Nelly Haidelmayer, Mr. and Mrs.
Forrest TUCKER MARSHALL J. REED TONERE 8.00 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF : ree of oe Ball, ber of Barracudas Water Polo John MacLean, Mr. and Mrs.
"AS YOUNG AS YOY FEEL” . by the Leeward Club before ie went to Canada. Bernses Rich, Mr Robert Irwin,
. ; . e was a nightmare to local goal- Mr x er Nicholson, Miss
oO L Y M P I Cc Monty WOOLLEY _ Constance BENNET? Cricket Clu atthe Fasadiag Booch keepers and chief goal-getter for Dorothy Avery, and Mrs. Mena
TO ; ONLY, 430 PM. AND 745 PM. " seems ap if it’s going to be a big eT weenie tells me that hae her geughter ——
Today & Tomorrow—4.30 & 8.15/ Tues, & Wed, 4.30 & 8.15 aon : ’ "ROM ass and dertul poe a Plage ule 8 hit up i See aaur ¥ aftr ty
; Tyrone POWER _ Caesar ROMERO WUCGRRS ARE & WOR oppartu- Canada. B.G., Airways for St. Vincent.
M-Gr¥é & Fox Rouble — {Wap Dove. m= x eteets hates ccnaeat nels Maybe the Water Polo Asiosip- BER mace tit tnd the aha
| e Wate: =
Dana ANDREWS, Gene TIERNEY “CAPTAIN FROM CASTILLE” 3 4 be centred round Aue s tion will arrange ; eane oe Harahinsn, Mr. are ‘Mars. + ae
“THE 13th LETTER” IN AND ‘unnel of Love”, through which while he is here. Wilkins and Miss Olga Zoawaski.
; : vi apparently many “Eves” will be
“WHERE THE ABBOTT AND COSTELLO IN HOLLYWOOD” $| ister!
: : s
Starring Charles BOYER pane 7 Leaving Shortly For U.S.
Linda DARNELL SIDEWALK ENDS” EEEnOSE ONGX, ABR AND SAB RM. HIS morning at 9.30 o'clock
AND pe ROGER TOUGHY GANGSTER there will be a Cocktail

AND
“THE COUNTERFEITERS”

“ROYAL WEDDING” | “DO YOU LOVE ME”

Starring Fred ASTAIRE |
Jane

Party at the Barbados Press Club,
No. 52 Swan Street in honour of
Mr. “Barney” Milles, Ghief Sub-
Editor of the Barbados Advocate

who leaves for the U.S., in a few
days on long leave.

Mr. Millar, who has been a
member of the Advocate staff for
twenty-years, is a member of the
committee of management of the
Barbados Press Club,

B.W.LA. Arrivals
SPOURTERH Passengers arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Mr. Lloyd
Jones, Mr. H. O. B. Wooding ‘and
his sister, Mr. D, Samareo, Mr. C.
A Sinanan, Mr, and Mrs. Telfer,
ih 7 J Mr. and Mrs, K, Kelahall and
rr ie " daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
, ‘ , Lobo, Mr. C. Craig and *: ae
HS j)
‘ if








Starring Dick HAYMES,
‘Maureen O'HARA, Harry JAMES

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4,30 and 8.16

POWELL



GLOBE

OPENING WEDNESDAY, NOV. 79H, 5.00 & 8.00 P.M.
AND CONTINUING TO SUNDAY











Universal Double - - -








TET aN gas, FS | .
. We AMED foyp | ore (&

































Proverbs, Mr. a Mrs, Fr:
ap due to return to Tani:
“to-day.

LEE HAIR EXPERT

A Graduate of
Banford’s Academy and
America’s Top Hair Stylist,
ROBENT FIAVEE
makes this amazingly low’
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ADDED SPECIAL :
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done by the hands of an
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for only $9.00

MR. AND MRS. LOUIS §T. HILL








PLUS:
THE GRAND SUPER STAR SHOW
*. g Winners for St. Vincent






























IS



qa qBIrs .

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

456 Wins A Cycle

7JCHE holder of Ticket No. 456

has won the bicycle which
was drawn by the Barbadgs Table
Tennis Association. The raffle was
held in order to raise funds to
purchase a new_ table.

Mr, Christie Smith, Secretary
of the Association, released his
programme for 1952 yesterday.
There will be Inter-Club League
games in two divisions; Inter-Club
wore Out; Classified Single: for
uniors, Ladies, and Men, Grades
“A” and “BY; Doubles:—Laniee,
Men and Mixed and the Barbados
Championship.

At a meeting of the Management
Committee of the Association it
was decided to promote the fol-
lowing players to Grade “A”:
A, Huward, R. Greenidge, E. Good-
ridge and J. Hoad of Barna; J.
Hinds of Y M.P.C.,; R. Herbert and
Roberts of the Aquatic Club; W.
Ramsay, M. Simmons and E.
Medford of Fox Club; R. Alleyne
of Police Sports Club and R.
Mavers of Abbey Marines.

The Secretary told Carib; “This
is the most extensive programme
that has ever been arranged.”

Married Yesterday

ISS SYLVIA BOXILL, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Boxill of “Dorsyl”, Welches Gar-
dens, St. Michael, was married
yesterday afternoon at St.
Patrick’s R. C. Church to Mr.
Louis St. Hill, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. G. St. Hill, of “Ypres”,
lst Avenue Belleville.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.30 p.m., was per-
formed by Fr. Shorrocks, S, J.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
gown of slipper satin with lace
yoke and bertha collar. The skirt
was embroidered with true lovers
knots of seed pearls. She wore her
mother’s veil of Brussels lace
which was held in place by a
tiara of orange blossoms. Her
bouquet was of gerberas, queen’s
lace, roses ang coralita.

Matron of honour was Mrs.
Tony Lawless, sister of the bride.
Her dress was of orchid nylon
over taffeta made on the sama
lines as the bride, with tucked
skirt, green lace, picture hat and
mittens, She carried a bouquet of
peach gladioli.

The Bestman was Mr. Harry
St. Hill, brother of the ‘groom.

There were two flower-girls
Miss Helen St. Hill and Miss Val-
erie Sheppard, nieces of the
*groom.

They wore tight fitting off the
shoulder dresses with full skirts
of apple green nylon and carried
silver baskets filled with roses,
gerberas and Queen Anne’s Lace.

The ushers were Mr, Tim Year-
wood, Mr. Tgny Lawless, Mr. Bert
Toppin and Mr. John Corbin,

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at the Hotel Royal. The
honeymoon is being spent at
“Bauva” Cattlewash.

Incidental Intelligence
“W MET my wife at a travel
bureau. She was looking
for a vacation and I was the las}
resort.’”—Groucho Marz. sais

Asthma Mucus
Dissolved in 1 Day

amines puteisiee re fy, no 9, Mend ne eS
for anyone to suffer from choking, wheez- rey ee hese

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air into ‘you f hanes, A a send it is 2@ WSS Shor een

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
cibistiengaceeeeees
At The Cinema

The West Point Story

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Seout and Guide
The Model
—— : Notes

» 66g, 99
Turns “Cop
A MUSICAL, a comedy and a sentimental drama make The Annual General Meeting should therefore be addressed to

up this week’s entertainment package at the movies. From FREDERICK COOK of the Barbados of the the Honorary Secretary.
However, they all have one factor in common. The NEW YORK. Boy Scouts Associ SEE arse

principal character in each film is an oddity of sorts In Laurette was @ ein eS Mon er tuarters, Beckles Ros jock, ~— .. What about a Game ?
THE POINT STORY, James Cagney, an unemploy- £100 evening gowns, £30 hats, her wien. +o yo -y ~ With the advent of rainy
ed Broadway producer becomes a West Point Cadet and face smiling out of fashion maga- K.C.M.G., presifed. * Weather much of our activities

nearly shakes that worthy institution to its ble “nes: eS eh Island
; foundations in the process; in HALF ‘ANGEL. ‘a te nal clothes, A

Empire, Loretta Young is a schizophrenic sleepwalker and revoiver is tucked in her pocket. entered
in THE GUY WHO CAME BACK, Paul Douglas is the And when they her

PAGE THREE

several days before from

pid FEMALE



Laurette |

; >












ee eee

Want to use up some energy.
$ a game which should meet

professional athlete who never

Let's start with Mr. Ca
at West Point, A large soak =
the film was actually taken at
the famous American military
academy, where, according to the
story, Jimmy Cagney and his
dancing partner, Virginia Mayo go
to produce the traditional 1
right amateur show. Cagney is
made an honorary cadet, subject
to discipline and regulations and
that’s where the trouble starts.
Recognising the talent in Gordon
Macrae, author and star of the
show, and in order to wean him
away from the army and into
show business, he persuades Doris
Day, a famous film star, to play
the feminine lead, instead of a
rather brawny sergeant, and of
course, the two youngsters fall in
love. However, Cagney’s antics
lead to the arrest of his leading
man and the probability of the
whole show going up the spout,
but the arrival of a visiting dig-
nitary saves the situation. Macrae
is released, the show goes on, and
Cagney is given the rights to
present it on Broadway,

The story is typical of musical
comedy, with problems not to be
taken seriously, and the film is
attractive and entertaining. Jimmy
Cagney returns to his old love of
the song and dance routine which
is a weleome change from his
ree oo underworld charac-
ters. im are Virginia’ Mayo,
Doris Day and Gene Nelson,
whose technique is fast lacing
him among the top-noteh dancers
on the screen, Both Miss Mayo
and Miss Day are lively and*re-
freshing. Gordon Macrae is the
possessor of a pleasing baritone
and his singing is easy and attrac-
tive. ;

Photography is good and the
cadet drills, the rousing singing
of the Glee Club and the romance
of Flirtation Walk, together with
some catchy tunes add life and
charm to the plot.

Half Angel

HALF ANGEL has without a
doubt, one of the lightest, frothiest
and balmiest plots I’ve encoun-
tered in years! In Technicolor, it
tells the story of a young schizo-
phrenic who, during her waking
moments, is a prim and proper
nurse, engaged to a nice steady
young man, However, when she’s
asleep, and the subconscious takes
over, she pays nocturnal visits to
the man she really loves. As the
day of her wedding approaches,
she is in such a state that she dare
not sleep, but no amount of black
coffee or buckets of cold water

grew up. Quite a Collection! > ~W%ich is seldom — it is always

and her prince live happily ever
after.

_ Miss Young’s beauty is high-
lighted by Technicolor and Joseph
Cotten makes’ a handsome Prince
ee been aa on a bit
oo much when she ca him her
“derling Frog” and he referred to
her as “Princess Felicity!” Cecil
Kellaway is on hand with some
of his usual whimsical comedy.

y Back

THE GUY WHO CAME BACK
starts Wednesday next week at the
Globe. It is the story of an
All-American football star whe
just can’t face the fact: that he is
middle-aged and that his popu~
larity and prestige have gone.
While waiting for a comeback, he
t a night club entertainer—
is a flop—and finally resorts to
lies and face-saving devices. His
home is broken up and he nearly
loses his wife and son before the
Lig opportunity he’s waiting for,
comes.

The particular problem pre-
sented is not one that we are
familiar with out here. [ft is a
peculiarly American one, and is
not solved in this film. The
picture starts out honestly and
straightforwardly, but as it pro-
gresses, the situations become
trite and unbelievable and the
factitious comeback weakens the

ey
In the leading role of the athlete
whose physical prowess thinly
covers his egotism and weak
character, Paul Douglas is not
only convincing, but at the same
time, appealing, and he manages
to elicit sympathy for a character
for whom there can be no admira-
tion. Joan Bennet as the wife
who helps and supports her
husband until, can stand no
more plays her quietly and
ith feeling. Darnell and
Don de Fore and Zero Mostel
make a competent supporting

cast.

FAREWELL FUNCTION
FOR R. S. JORDAN

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES,

Staffs of the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School and the Angli-
can Girls High School held a fare-
well function last week-end in
honour of Mr. R. S. Jordan who
leayes the island on November 4
‘for Barbados to take up a new
post as Chief Inspector of Schools.
In the course of the party tributes
were paid to Mr. Jordan by Mr.



seemed a dull career.”

the back view. For
McDonnell is now what they deli-

li The Third Barbados Sea Scouts oe game _
of life who flourish on peddling pane Bie Set Reema
at careful listenj
Mortimer the residence of 0M the other, absolute silence is
worked for the Atomie Energy Dr. A. FP. Matthews on December
Commission, had a good deal to do 7th.

. Silence except for the inevitable
ee maaan Tic rene, aon of scuffle, It works better

Rovers have’ been if the S.M. starts each new jour-
putting in some hours practising N®Y Y word or whistle, rather
—— and yells for

The_ Rovers will
blonde, Laurette worked for a their first ie appearance at
ouple of years in the Pickpockets the camp .

A Reminder: L. A.
Representatives

which have not
three of yet sent in names of the two
mt them on the
are asked to
ble, as the
Loe Associations
to function

drugs to children?

“It was the war,” she said troop will

today. “I enlisted in the Waves,

with guns and did some
bombers. After that,

Dangerous Job
Tall, slender, blue-eyed and

Division. Then they switched her
to Narcotics — rated the most
dangerous assignment in a risky
career.

Laurette, at £1,700 a year, is a
member of a@ team
which the others are men—
Detectives Jerry Valente and

Alfred Spinosa. All three pose as de so as soon as
dope fiends in search of supplies. St. Michael
They frequent the toughest of will commence

shortly.
Representatives should be ones

New York’s tough quarters.
*Besides her gun, Laurette has

for protection a useful command ents of Scouts
of jiu-jitsu. That has come in Group Committees.

handy half a dozen times. The
gun she has yet to use in earnest.

Free-for-all

tried to kill Laurette by

her down with a ear. Another
knocked her down while she
searched his room.

The team have pesed as dope
fiends for weeks at a time, some-
times going 60 hours or more
without sleep. Three weeks ago
they smashed a marijuana ring
which had been using the wait-
ing-room of a New York hospital
as their centre of operations.

How does one about look-
ing like a drug addict?

“It’s fairly easy,” Laurette says,
“There's FP shuffling walk,
twitch, e cons y running
nose. You have to keep blowing
your nose all the time. Occasion~
ally some _ suspicious. pedlar
wants to see the needle marks on

ing master Victor Matthews,
Scouts and

this camp
be making

The Association is hereby noti-.

fied that =. Tsland Scout C
When dope fiends get tough, missioner w

they are very tough indeed. One island this week,

out of the
Any enquries



CROSSWORD



Cattle Rustling

Mr. L.A. Harrison was ve- With approval of all: —
All

or two Scouts in the centre, who

and ps that
Occur must take pines ie deathly

than allowing the steers to pass
to and fro indiscriminately.

Company Colours

At a special service at 8 a.m.
on Saturday, 27th October, Canon







17th Barbados Guide Company

= a Company in Speights-
own).
U. Green was the colour bear~





er. Miss K. Laurie, District Com-







Captain, Miss L. Sargeant, Lieu-
Captain, Miss L. Surgeant, Lieu-
tenant, the Guides of the eom-
pany and Miss A, Parris Captain
of the 35th Guides were present.

Visits to Companies and
Packs



the Is
¢



day, we October, Mrs.
‘alma_ visited 21st Brownies and
21st Guides (St. Paul's Girls’
School.)

On Tuesday, 30th October, Mrs,
Talma visited 14th Guides (Grace
Hill Girls’ School).

Mrs. F. A,
isted 10th
Guides (Girls’ Fo

30th



31st and 10
Brownies in kmots and 11 Brown-
ies in the Nature test.



me remove shoes, and Troop] pues
at the Sore to ond of don, except for one ’

are cowboys, Lights are
hand put out, and the steers creep to
; — end of the den with-

out



on the one hand, and
and quick action






Conliffe dedicated the colours of













On .Wednesday 24th October,
Lame



visited.
the 5th Brownies and Sth Guides
Codrington, School).













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NOTE:

Agdlic E Pinkham

WEAKNESS?

Read the ADVANTAGES
of Taking This Medicine
Made Especially for
Girls and Women!

In this modern age what girt
or woman wants to be com-
plaining? So if female func-
tional monthly ailments make
you suifer painful distress,
tense emotions make you feat
so nervous, strangely restless,
tired and weak—at such times
or several days just before
your period — be sure to try
Lydia F, Pinkham's Vegetabie
Compound to relieve sueh
symptoms,

Lydia E. Pinkham’s Com-
pound poks More than relieve
monthly female pais. It also
relieves pre-period nervous
tension and irritable emo-
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it works through a woman's
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to bring this soothing, eom-
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And here’s the great advan -
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Compound .. , regular use
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ENOANGER
HEALTH



your arm, When that happens you
story






it's | a hopper yet i
have any effect. Sleep overtakes K. I. M. Smith, Assistant Master, have to make up the best o * pe ig! gente What Cathertrs Training For Brownie
her, and during her somnam- G.B.S.S., Mr. H. H. Pilgrim, re- you cam and keep om talking, eee aire a on eet
bulistic adventure, she gets herself tired Inspector of Schools, and t sind froma kingdom (44 . Guiders
married. All this is eventually Miss M. A. Bertrand, A.H.S., She Stopped naar’ ns Bee ie
straightened out and Cinderella Headmistress. it

vi mary hs " a
Only once has the two-men- joker presumediy 1
and-a-girl team come under real x hice @) pad pt ;

















E ‘ on _ Thursday,
ey "e" aeons we ele lla ie tay “OM November trom 48.80 p.m. Ms.
Avenue, where the big stores ou may that you can dnc sy nner, Commissione
keep their lights blazing all night. 21. eth ie wottid be to edit, (4) the Brownies will be the Trainer. ! AND OTHER INSECT PESTS
The men were ahead. ze. Ron-drinker breaks the keel. (6) A New Guide Company
Everything went well until, 100d) empace,. | (4 A new Guide company will be )
fascinated by a fashion display in Down started at Sharon with Miss V. E. Post-war power




a window, she just had to stop— & Ln ee Se rere a) Small as Guider in charge. Two}






“only for a moment or two, you ward! (6) or three other Girls Schools would Pre-war price
know.” In that time the suspect $ oe ae like to have Guide Newred, white and O@
gained distance. She soon cau & its @ dare! (U% hut until the Guiders are trained, ‘
up. But later Valente and Spin- ; Jo AoW, 2a you will, 14) the children cannot be recruited. | Shiesie é .
osa had a few words to say. ort Nepal» iy 0.8.08.)

“I was watching him ali the i Oe tetas dash. a, Barn Dance r
time,” says Laurette. “T could [8 Sevract from forma tuition. (4) Ist Rangers (queen's Colleze)

3 everything reflected in the
erin. w The others ‘still don’t
believe it. They don’t see how it



a
f lt Aa. NG Rae Ss Dane at Queen’s Callies, 3
; ashi Ngee aN Aaa ursday, 8th November.
- ao piace ag on Semaias: qr ‘Down: 1) Weasanl: 3 Rangers will be welcomed wheth-
a . le: 3, , ;

Passing the smatier island, the and declares firmly that he is nar t:
1,

gman nites’ 7, “Drageet: g ev they have received an. invita~

wouldn't, of course. Bub any ore to, ‘Nulled er ides riggit et

vessel drops anchor in the lee of a going to be left. behind, and thar he
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PAGE FOUR
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

W.L IN TIGHT SPOT IN. YESTERDAY’S RAOING RACING RESULTS

AUSTRALIA
Wham Will Goddard Choose
Far First Test ?
yO. 8. COPPIN

| FEXHE West Indies are undoubtedly in a tight spot in their first real
esting game of their tour of Australia—a four-day game against

| Queenstand, reputedly one of the weakest States in Australia.
i I am not among those who would panic at first news that the
West Indies had been dismissed for the smal! total of 198 in their
| first innings and that by close of play the Queensland team had scored

58 for the loss of one wicket.

| bie: FOOD FOR THOUGHT

(UT certainly this result has given m~ food for thought. I am
cofifident that the Wet Indian batsmen will be able to stem the
| tide in the second innings to the extent of forcing a draw.
| However the first-point that strikes me in the report is that the
| West Indian batsmen were always forcing the pace with a complete
disregard for caution even though wicke's were tumbling.
Surely wé can overdo this sunshine cricket theory. Play bright
cricket by all means but the circumstances obtaining at any particu-
| lar stage of a game must be taken into consideration and team strategy
adapted accordingly. If the report of the game is accurate then the
| West Indies team slipped up in my opinion if they did not curb their
impulses to score freely after they found themselves in trouble even
} at the outset when Stollmeyer left for a “duck”,
| : BRISBANE WICKET HELP
} SPINNERS?
HAT too is significant is the
fact that the Brisbane witket
s2ems he!pful to spinners too judg-
ing by Colin McCool’s success, or
at least the wicket does not pre-
vent a good slow man from get-
ting wickets if he is sced enough,

"nat being the case, Doug Ring,
who was preferred by the Austra-
lian selectors to Colin MeCool
must also be able to obtain some
measure of success on the Bris-
pane wicket as well,

West Indian batsmen will need
revise their tempo for rungetting
in the Test. I know they can
do it and no one who has studied
the progress of West Indies
cricket in recent years can fail to
recognise the great influence of
Frankie Worrell on West Indies
batting. His inclusion in the Test
team will restore a lot of balance
to the batting.

CHRISTIANI’S CHANCE



STRONG
HRISTIANI’S fine batting dis-
play yesterday as well will
go a long way towards giving him
the edge for inclusion in the First
Test team.

It remains to be seen from this game whether Ramadhin has suf-
| ficiently recovered from his elbow injury to merit his selection in the
|Test team. It would be a sad blow to the West Indies if Ramadhin
was unfit but certainly if he is, then it would not behove Skipper
Gaddard to take the chance of carrying him into the field in the
first Test.

This would at once let Ferguson in for whom I see no place in
the team if Ramadhin is in, except Christiani or one of the pace
bowlers Trim or Jones are left eut.

ONE PACER MUST BE INCLUDED
HETHER the pace bowlers are up to fork lightning standard or
not I could not imagine skipper Goddard attempting to take the

field without a gehuine pace bowler, regardlegs of his success in ear-
lier games, and then depending upon Worrell and Gomez for early
shock attacks.

: My ues is that if Ramadhin is fit John Goddard will take the
Test team that wwon at Lord’s into the field with him on Friday in
the First Test against Australia and here it is ‘— Goddard, Rae,
Stollmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Gomez, Christiani, Valentine,
Ramadhin, Jones,

©. Le. MeCOOL





JAMAICA INVITES 41 ;

. JN the Intercolonial cricket field I see that Jamaica has invited

forty-one players to prepare for their tour of Barbados early next
year. The invitees include two former Jamaica captains ohnnie
Groves and Arthur Bonitto. I have seen both these gentlemen in
action. Groves I saw captain the Jamaica team against Trinidad in
Trinidad ast year and Bonitto I saw captain the Jamaica team
against British Guiana this year.

I would give the job to Johnny Groves who is a better allround
cricketer than Bonitto in my opinion and a more popular figure by
miles than Bonitto.

WELL-KNOWN CRICKET NAMES

THER hames that will at once strike a bell in the memories of
those who have been following Intercolonial cricket for the
past dew.years are those of George Mudie, slow medium left arm
bowler, Esmond Kentish, pace bowler, Hines Johnson, pace bowler
of international fame, Stan Goodridge another useful pace bowler
and Alfie Binns, wicket-keeper batsman whom Simpson Guillen only
nosed out of a West Indies play in the team that is at present touring

Australia, f oh 2
PROMISING YOUNGSTERS.

F_the more promising youngsters, Neville Bonitto is an attractive

batsman, a rungetter and a rank crowd pleaser. Roy Miller is
a medium fast bowler who has just arrived from what we term
“frame food cricket” but he keeps an impeccable length and cam use
the seam for breakbacks from the off.

Colin Bonitto is an orthodox, conscientious opening . batsman
| from whom I expect a gross performance and the teenagers Lumsden
| and Thorbourn, the former an+*opening batsman and the latter. a

batsman and slow off break bowler are sure to justify the promise
which they have shown in their tournament play against Trinidad
last year and against British Guiana this year.

One hopes to hear of some plans being made for building a Bar-
bados team in the very near future.

A’ Bank Hall on Sunday in the secortd City vs. Country series of

the Barbados Cricket League fixtures fourteen wickets. fell for
160 runs on a perfect wicket. Of these 110 were scored by the City
team an@ by close of play the Country XI had lost 4 wickets for 50
runs.

The story is centred around fast bowling. Blackman of Romans

took 3 for 36 for the Country XI and so far Rudder of Progressive
the:four, wickets of the Country team that have fallen.

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30 SWAN STREET — DIAL 2702 — Prop. S. ALTMAN

‘Start in this race with Dunquerque



FIRST RACE
Autumn Stakes ,
Two horses were sc.atched in

this opening event and the re- scratched and the others were off
maining nine entrants were off to to a good start.
? good start there was a jostling Mary Ann (Yvonet up) was
tog, the premier position from the soon im the lead with Watercress
start and an exchange of positions «aking the second place and Bow-
took place fairly regularly. Near- manston running a close third.
ing the clock, Arunda (Newman Mary Ann led the field through-
up) was slightly in the lead, but out the race, and Watercress kept
Fuss Budget (P. Fletcher up) mov- second place, but on the home

SIXTH RACE
Constitution Stakes

ed almost from the rear to stretch Bowmanston, who all the
¢ ge stubbornly. As the while was running third, was
horses raced down the Home oveéri.:ken by The Eagle when only
Si Newman bustled Arunda a few. yards from the Judge.
again to the fore and seriously Mary Ann won from Watercress

challenged by French ‘Flutier
(Thirkell up) reached the Judge in
a driving finish to win by a head.
French Flutter was second just 4 Six of the twelve entrants
neck away from Fuss Budget who started in this race with Fuss
was third a length in front of Fire Pudget carrying 14 and 2 lbs. re-

Lady. cp2ctively overweight. Belle Sur-
prise was leading when the horses

SECOND RACE the stands for the first

Savannah Lodge Stakes time with Fuss Budget in the sec-
Eight horses faced the starter ond position and Red Cheeks fol-
two having Leen sc atehed. They lowing a close third. Fuss Budget
we e soon off wita, Viceroy carry- moved up and drew level with the
ing 2lbs, overweight, leader nearing the bend. Tha
C’ementina (P. Fletcher up) horses were strung out for a short
quickly went to the fore and was while and then there were some
in this position when the field exchange of positions. As the field
passed the Stands for the first approached the home stretch
time, with Hi-Lo in the second Fuss Budget (J. Belle up) and
place and Vanguard a close third. Red Cheeks (Quested up) were
Aroiind the bend, the field engaged in a ding-dong tussle for
strung out but as they passed th the premier position. It was 4
four-furlong pole, some exchanges thrilling duel but Fuss Budget re-
of positions took place. Racing sponded gamely to the ureings of
towards the clock Vanguard Belle and reached the Judge :
(Quested up) was in the lead but head in front of Red Cheeks who
soon Viceroy (Holder up) moved was second two lengths away
up to challenge. Down the straight from, Land Mark

for home a tussle e-sued between RESULTS OF 2/-

three lengths.
SEVENTH RACE
Worthing Stakes

Vanguard ard Vic rey but. Van-
guard finally moved away and

went definitely ito the front. ,
Meanwhile Colleto», hustled by FIELD SWEEP
head provtnes Viceroy and -
made a bid for the premier posi- FIRST BACE
tion. Vanguard maintained this %7i%¢ ao ee
however, to win the race by half second 2301 77.56
« length, Colleton was second a Third ....... 0908 38.78
length and a half away from Fourth .. pA o~
Viceroy. ORM kids cveveses 0198 10.00
d Seventh ..... 0094 10.00
THIRD KACE Eighth . 0003 10.00
Ninth . 10.00

ns nian 0889
November Stakes $5 each to holders of tickets Nos. 0799,
Topsy was scratched and the 081, 2300, 2302, 0903, 0905, 1406, 1408.
remaining six entrants got off to SECOND RACE

‘ize Ticket Amornt
a good start. when they Fi cs : 025 7.65
the Stands for the first time High eine 3116 35 30
and Low was leading with infusion Third ... 3409 7.8
a close second. Around the bend Fourth - ous io be
Infusion caught up with the sixth 10, 00
leader and raced evenly for a Seventh 10.00



short while. The field bunched at Eighth -_ 3100

$5 h to hold f tickets Nos.
the four furlong pole and raced yo94, 1026, 9115, 3117, 3408, 3410, 0883 0390.
in this position fcr some time. THIRD RACE



Down the Home Stretch, there Prize Ticket Amount
was a tussle between Infusion Fist pis *T.60
Flieuxce and Doldrum for the Thira ..” 0222 50.47
first place, but Flieuxce hustled by ag d 0188 & ”
‘ 2475 0.
Wilder left the field, to win by a Sixth 3207 10.00

eck ahead of Do'drum, who Was “$5 each to holders of tickets Nos.
second a similar distance away 2766, 2768, 2292, 2294, 0221, 0223, 0187 0189
from Sweet Bottom and Infusion FOURTH RACE



who ran third. ter ‘ent “Bans
Second 199.35

FOURTh RACE Third 0108 99.87
South Caribbean Stakes 9 Pian 00000000) an 10.00

$5 each to holders of tickets Nos
0970, 0972, 0168, 0170, 0108, 0110, 3082
3084.

Five of the seven entrants
started in this race with Pretty
Way carrying 7 lbs, overweight.

Atomic II was ‘eft flat-footed prize vtree ae



oo Ca i ara
a e starting gate amd never First... ; oy
got a chance to get into the pie- $074 | ae es
ture, She trailed behind. Fourth 2012 39.16

The other four ho.ses were well Fifth 1492 i
éff with Pretty Way (Wilder up) Sith = 10 00
in the lead. When they passed tonne 1355 10 00
the Stands for the first time, Ninth 0415 10.00
Pretty Way was easily a length Tenth rare an ee

ahead of Elizabethan, who was Pleventh

0
. f tickets Nos.
followed by Notonite in the third 2356, Toss, ‘Sst. 2066, S088, Zoli, 2013



position and Gun Site a close SIXTH RACE

fourth, Prize Ticket eens
They bunched as they were PU joc: SMS *i60.88

passing the four-furlong pole. On Thira |: . 80 18

nearing the clock, there was an a “ *~ ‘om a

exchange of places when Gun holders of tickets Nos.

Site (Crossley up) moved up and 1258, i200, 2127,

2129, 1801, 1803 0134 0136.
made a strong bid for the first

SEVENTH RACE



place, Gun Site succeeded down Prize Ticket Asagunt
the home stretch, and hustled by 2&4 196 29
Cross'ey, reached the winning Third 98.14
pole half length away from Fourth tens et
Notonite (Lutehman up) who Fifth ‘ “9219 10°00
was second a length and half “5 each’ to holders of tickets Nos
away from Elizabethan. 3688, 3690, 1362, 1364, 1058, 1060 262A
FIFTH RACE INDIA HIT 186—2

Trumpeter Cup

AGAINST ENGLAND
Eleven horses went off to a good

NEW DELHI, INDIA, Nov. 3

rossi ; A stolid unfinished third
(Cc ey up) taking the lead. wicket stand of 122 between

The field raced in single file for Vijay Merchant (106 not out)
some time and then an exchange and Vijay Hazare. today carried
of places took place. Cavalier and India to within 17 runs of
Dunquerque jostled for the pre~ England’s first innings total of
mier position as the horses ap- 203 in the first cricket Test here.
proached the clock, but down the Batting throughout the 54
straight for home Crossley hus- hours of the second day India
tled Dunquerque definitely to the scored 186 for two wickets Mer-
fore. Diarose urged by newcomer chant took 434 hours to become
A. Gomes then moved away from the first player to hit a century
the remainder of the company to off English bowling on the tour
challenge stubbornly, but Dun- so far. 7

querque maintained her lead to England’s attack was medio-
snatch the race by half a length. cre its only virtue being steadi-
Diarose was second a neck away ness in the last 85 minutes when
from Sunina. only 33 runs were scored.—C.P.





SORDDPOPO DD OE EPPO SSS SSOP IPP ISOS PPP P ID PP SSPE AIG,

2

1951 RACING SUCCESSES

include

Isle of Man T. T. Races
Ulster’ Trophy
British Empire
Daily Express Production Car Race
Le Mans 24 Hour Road Race

‘

The Alpine Rally
R.A.C. Ulster T.T.

IT PAYS
TO SAY ...

Trophy

Ess0)

[wo of the eight entrants were -

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, NOVEMBER 3, 1951
WEATHER: ~ Fair. TRACK: Good
‘Ist Race : AUTUMN STAKES—Ciass C & C2 Maidens—-$900

($300, $150, $50)—5'. Furlongs

1. ARUNDA 129 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne,

Jockey Newman
2. FRENCH FLUTTER....111 ibs; Dr. A. L.. Goddard,

Jockey Thirkell
3. FUSS BUDGET 129 Ibs. Mr, C. A. Peirce,

Jockey Fietcher

TIME: 1.112 secs.

PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $28.36. Place : $4.12,
$4.02, $1.68.

FORECAST: $342.48,

ALSO RAN: Mabouya (129 lbs; Crossley); Darham Jane (111 lbs;
Wilder); Fire Lady (129 lbs; Yvonet); Dim View (111 dbp;
Quested); The Thing (111 lbs; J, Belle).

START: Good. FINISH: Clove, (Head)

WINNER: 3-year-old br.f. Pampas Grass-Link Licy.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

‘@nd Race: SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES—Class F and Lower —
(3 ¥. O. & Over) $800, ($265, $135, $40)—714 Furlongs



1. VANGUARD ......0......... 115 lbs. Mr. E. C. Jones, Jockey Quested.
Hon, J. D. Chandler,
2. COLLETON .... 126 lbs Jockey Crossley.
Mr. Denis Barnard,
3. VICEROY ............ 108 + 2 Ibs; Jockey Holder.
TIME: 140%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.26. Place: $1.34, $1.36,
$1.66.

FORECAST: $11.28.

ALSO RAN Hi-Lo (108 lbs; Lutchman); Clementina (112+ 2 Ibs;
P. Fletcher); Soprano (105 + 5 Ibs; Newman); Diamoa (126 lbs;
Gomes); Miss Friendship (123 lbs; Yvonet).

START : Fairly Good. FINISH :

WINNER: 3-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Hurricane,

TRAINER: Mr, J. T. Fletcher,

Close, (14 length).



3rd Race NOVEMBER STAKES—Class C & C2 (Winners) $900
($300, $150, $50)—/714 Furlongs.



BRIBE IIROr de carvcccssovesoad i21 lbs. Mr.S. A. Walcott, Jockey Wilder.

2. DOLDRUM .. . 115 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss, Jockey Holder.
{INFUSION ............. . 126 Ibs. Mr. J. C. Payne, Jockey Yvonet.
iM

te

{SWEET ROCKET... 115 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill, Jockey Lutchman.

TIME:1.40} secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.00.

Place: $2.94, $1.88,
FORECAST: $37.68,
ALSO RAN: High and Low (120 Ibs; Quested); Lunways 115 lbs;
¢Newman).
START: Good. FINISH: Cloge, (Head)
WINNER: 5-year-old b.m. Mieuxce-Flank.

TRAINER: Mr. 8, A. Walcoit.



4th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES—Class A & B—$1,100
($365, $185, $60)—9 Furlongs
1. GUN SITE wee. .cc.-.y4--sspr7¢-426 Ibs, Mrs. J. D. Chandler
Jockey Crossley.
Mr. C. A. Peirce.

» 998 Jockey Lutchman.
3. ELIZABETHAN ...0i;,0123 dbs. Mr. N.

M. Inniss. Jockey Holder.
TIME: 2.02% secs.. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.56. Place: $2.98, $1.96,
FORECAST: $38.52,

2. NOTONITE .oics.-teeoe9(I@Robbs.

ALSO RAN: Atomic II (121 Ibs., Yvonet); Pretty Way (102+7 lbs.,
Wilder).

START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Close, (% length)

WINNER: 7-year-old br.g. O,T.C.-Sunrise, ;

TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler,



~ 5th Race: TRUMPETER CUP—Class F & F2 & Lower—$800 _

($265, $135, $40) —514 Furlongs
1. DUNQUERQUE ......... 115 lbs. Hon, J. D, Chandler,
Jockey Crossley.
Fi | SRI cha pods doth veteds 115 lbs. Dr. A. W. Lake; J
Jockey A. Gomes
Be, UIT INA, a ediesisdesddsisscnne 115 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy, Jockey Quested.
TIME: 112% secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.12. Place: $2.12, $10.16,
$5.96.

FORECAST: $420.72.

ALSO RUN; | Chutney (118 lbs.,/Thirkell); Cavalier (118 lbs., Holder) ;
Seedling (118 lbs,, J. Belle); First Admiral (118 Ibs., Lutehman);
Rambler Rose (115 lbs.. Newman); March Winds (118 lbs.,
Yvonet); Champagne II (115 lbs., Fletcher); Cardinal (118 lbs.,
Lattimer), :

START: Good, FINISH: Close, (% length).

WINNERS : 2-year-old b.f. O.T.C.-Belledune

TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.



6th. Race: CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class D & Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50)—514 Furlongs

Te MERRY: SAININ ssctcecessssases 125 lbs.. Mr. F. E, C. Bethell,
: Jockey Yvonet,
2. WATERCRESS ..... . 130 lbs. Hon. J, D, Chandler,
. Jockey Crossley.
3. THE EAGLE ................ 123 ibs. Mr. F. H. Farinha,

» Jockey Lattimer
TIME: 1,13 secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.12. . Place: $154, $1.62,

FORECAST: $8.88.

ALSO RAN: Bowmanston (115 lIbs,, Wilder); Comet (118 lbs., J.
Belle). a

START: Fairly Good. rads

WINNER: 4-year-old br.f, OcT,C.-Flak.

TRAINER; Mr. F, E..C, Bethell,

FINISH: Easy. (3 lengths)



7th Race: WORTHING STAKES—Class B & Lower—$1,100
($335, $165, $55)—-714 Furlongs
1. FUSS BUDGET 105 lbs. Mr. C, A, Peirce, Jockey J. Belle.
2. RED CHEEKS .. .. 115 Ibs. - Mr, E. C, Jones, Jockey Quested.
3. LAND MARK . . 126 lbs.Mr. Victor Chase, Jockey Wilder.
TIME: 1.39% secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $12.56 Place: $4.06, $1,96.
FORECAST: $29.64.

ALSO RAN: Belle Surprise (91-++14 lbs; Lutchman); Demure (120
Ibs., Crossley): Topsy (110 lbs., Newman).

START: Good. FINISH: Close, (Head)
WINNER: 3-year-old br.f. Bobsleigh-Palm Lily, :
TRAINER: Mr, J. T, Fletcher,



1









LOCOCO IVS SOSSSSOOS



*
i
3









a 4


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4,

W.I. HIT 198 IN

1951

Aussies Reply Wit’:

58 For

1 Wkt.

From HAROLD DALE

.. SYDNEY, Nov. 3.

The West Indians to-day found themselves embarked upon
a small sea of troubles and their first first-class game of the
tour was far from the satisfactory Test rehearsal that it

: should have been.



B.G. In Unhappy
Position Against
Combined Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent) ,

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 3.
Bab Dyer saved B.G. from
complete rout at Bourda today
when the colony side ran into
trouble against the Combined
Trinidad and B.G. East Indian
cricket side who seem like head-
ing for a come back victory after
scoring 359 runs in their second
innings. The B.G. batsmen were
tied into a knot by Jackbir and

Ali who sent back five for 86,

Then Dyer came on the scene

and proceeded to wriggie B.G. th

out of the strangle hold. He hit
45 not out in 47 minutes of elec-
trifying cricket and sent up the
total to 142 for six at close,

John Bahadur who scored a
brilliant 106 in 181 minutes was
mainly responsible for the Com-
bined Indians’ match winning
total of 359 which sets B.G. an
almost impossible task of scoring
299 to win on a fourth innings’
wicket.

The match is still in an inter-
esting position however, with
Dyer batting fearlessly and with
crisis batsman Brian Patoir also
at the middle.

COMBINED INDIANS Ist Innings na

B.G ist Innings eeaned whee wads 1%
COMBINED INDIANS 2nd Inpings
.G. 2nd Innings
L. Wight lbw b Jackbir 10
Gibbs run out ohesai ob eeh 9
Jackman c&b Ali................ 18
Camacho ¢ Bahadur b Jackbir. :40
Jordan bp Alt > 4
Thomas c Sankar (Wkpr.) b Ali. 10
Dyer not out ..... 45
Patoir not out 1
Extras ° 5
Total (for 6 wickets) ........ 142

Club Premiere
Choose Committee

the General
Meeting of Club Premiere held
yesterday at the Bethel Tennis
Courts, Bay Street, the following
members were elected to serve on
the Committee of Management for
the year 1951-52.

crarnemt: Mr, J. E, T. Brancker,
Senior Vice-President; Mr. J. E.
jaynes.

he cel Vice-President: Miss G.

Hony, Secretary: :
Stoute. -”



G
Ss. M.

Secretary: Mr. G. F.

Barker.
Manager: Mr, A. w. Symmonds,
Treasurer: Mr. LeaR. Blackett,
Ex-Officio Members: Miss Cc.

Alleyne and Mr. F. E. Edwards.

- C. M. Thompson was
appointed Auditor for the same
period.

Pickwick Beat
Combermere

IN an effort to promote
in the Island, another en oe
Played at Combermere on Friday
eee, nee = and Pick-

‘i ch en na

in favour of Pickwick, ©» ¢feat

During the first half only 2
goals were scored, the remaining
5 goals were scored during the
second half, H. King (centre for-
ward) and D. Grant (inside left)
scored 5 and 1 respectively for
their team. O. Beckles (inside left)
Scored the goal for his team. .

Following are the teams: —
Pickwick: O. Hill; A. Taylor, G.
Hill, W. Kelly, R. Andrews, G.
Worme, A. Stoute, D. Badley, H.

ne 2 Grant, A, Hoa.
‘ombermere: - Daniel, K.
Brathwaite, K, Smith, Vv. Kinkson,
A. nee, & Tello, T. MacCon-

ney, Mr. Holder, A. Phillips
Beckles, W. Tudor. ee

Referees: Mr, Ye:
Mr, Adams, ee
LANeaNOR: Messrs Knight and
ly.



ONLY

1

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Obtainable from:

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

Having decided to let Worre'l
and Valentine rest, Skipper John
Goddard next found himself also
excluding Ramadhin, who is re-
ported to have strained his clbow
by throwing a tennis ball on the
ship coming out. In view of
Ramadhin's long net practices in
Sydney without discomfort it may
be that the trouble will clear up
just in time for him to appear in
the Test against Australian bats-
men who will have had no oppor-
tunity of seeing him in action.

But in this game Goddard found
himself with an extremely atten-
uated attack and dependent upon
his batsmen to set u» such a score
as would remov? anv serious re-
sponsibility from, his bowlers.

Unhappily the batsmen com-
pletely failed to do th's end the

tourists are nov faved with the

urgent need o° wir °'s without

the two men moe: ‘iirchy to get
em.

Consolation ca* be fund in the
spirit in which the ba‘smen lived
their short lives. This was no case
of a side being dominated and
hustled out by master bowlers,
against whom they had no defen-e

Less Deferce
Actually it was quie the op-
posite—the West Indians refused
to admit any necessity for over

much defence and insisted on
playing strokes from their first
moments a the wicket. Thug in
a meagre total—we had the cur-
prising spect cle of numerous

flashes of truly brilliant batting

—notably from Christiani, Mar-
shall and Rae.
From the point of view of

morale, it was impressive but from
the point of view of practical
batting it was careless,

In the Tert they will no doubt
consider it wor hwhile to get the
pace of the wicket before trying
to spreadeagle the field with flash-
ing boundary strokes. As it was,
Colin. McCool’s fully flighted slow
spinners set just such a trap as
was bound io ensnare the batsmen
in such a mood and so irrepressible
were the tourists that they hurried
to their own destruction. Two of
McCool’s wickets fell to wretched
balls short and wide on the off-side
at which there was not the least
necessity to play.

A cheering factor was the im-
proving form of Gerry Gomez. An
impossible attempt at a fourh
run cut his innings short, but
Archer’s wicket before close was
a blow well and truly struck:

Guillen’s form behind the stumps
was also excellent and he may be
needed. Walcott’s lumbago pre-
vented his filling his usual place
today and his innings terminated
when he played the ball into his
face and sustained a cut which
took him from the field,

The scores:—
WEST INDIES—Ist Innings

Rae c Raymer b McCool A
Stollmeyer c McKay b Smith



Marshall c Raymer b Raymer 42
Weekes c Raymer b McCool 4
Walcott ¢ Grout (wkpr.) b Raymer 3
Christiani ¢ Smith b McCool 43
Gomez run out . 34
Goddard c Raymer b MeCool 1
Guillen not out . 12
Fergusson b McCool 24
Trim ec Sanders b McCool 4
Byes : deckpes 3
Total : 198
“e BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO mM R w
i 8 2 17 1
Tauisen Ceeereare 5 1 17 0
Archer 3 2 4 0
McCool __......- 225 1 83 6
Raymer 22 3 7” 2

Q LAND-—-Ist Innings
Archer l.b.w. Gomez . Pebcew 23
not out ..... 21
McKay not out ........--..csesuees 14
Total: (for 1 wicket) 58

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oOo M z Y

5 0 1
Sota bod beeee 8 2 12 1
Marshall 1 o 1 0
Ferguson... e288



Jamaica In 1952
Olympics

HELSINKI,
Jamaica has become the 40th
country to accept an invitation to
take part in the 1952 Olympic
Games in Helsinki, the Olympic
Organising Committee “aye

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MISS BRIDGETOWN



NINETEEN-YEAR-OLD SHEILA HINDS of Bank Hall was
crowned Miss Bridgetown at the A.W.A.B. Show on Thursday night

at Queen's Park.

A.W.A.B. Stages Another
Successful Show

By P.
ACCORDING to the

A. V.

Registration list, there are more

women than men in Bridgetown but still the Body Beauty

Contest for women, which
Weightlifting Association of

Thursday night attracted only four entrants.

was staged by the Amateur
Barbados at Queen's Park on
Was this

because the Barbados women are shy? A Trinidadian
told me that if such a show was staged in his island the
entries would necessitate eliminations.

The Body Beauty Contest for

the men, on the other hand, had
a large number of entries. Be-
cause of this the eliminations

were divided into two divisions,
5 feet 8 inches and over and
under 5 feet 8 inches. The judges
‘were presented with a problem
as the parade of well developed
bodies marched around the plat-
form.

Basil Grant, who at the first
show staged by the Association,,

was crowned Mr. Bridgetown,
was chosen Mr. Barbados. It was
a tough battle between himself

and Lionel Maloney, a warder of
Glendairy Prison. Grant recently
joined the Police Force and the

Commissioner has_ promised to
provide traihing facilities for
him.., He is now the “Pride of
the rece,”

Nineteen-year old Sheila
Hinds, who is very keen on
physical culture, was crowned
Miss Bridgetown. Her win was
by a clear margin. Miss Hinds

thas been for many years taking
part in acrobatic displays.

Of the weightlifting, the keen-
est competition was in the Light
Heavyweight Division between
Edwin Rogers (1704) of Palm
Springs Barbell Club and C
Goodridge (174%) of Leeward
Club. Rogers won by the lighter
bodyweight after they both
totalled 640 pounds.

In the press Rogers made ais
first attempt with 175 pounds and
was successful. Goodridge start-
ed with 180. Rogers, in_ his
second attempt was_ successful]
with 185 but he failed in his third
with 195. Goodridge took for his
second 190 and his third 195. He
was successful with both. He
now had a ten pound lead on
ates the snatch with
180 and 190 but he was disquali-
fied with 200 when_he stumbled
outside the ring. Goodridae did
185 and 195 but failed with 205.
He was at this mage leading

“rs by 15 pounds
mie ats out with deter-
mination in the last lift, the rien
and jerk, Gog es daa?

» t was with a s
arth 245. They were both good
lifts. For his second attemp'

made

ONLY

10c.

Crystals & Essences,

LIVING

Goodridge took 250 and was
again successful. Rogers did the
second with 260. Goodridge in

his third took the same weight on
the bar, 260, but failed. Rogers,

who was still behind, needed to
clean and jerk 265 to equal
Goodridge’s total. He did this in
fine style, He won through
determination,

Lifting in the Middleweight
Division was also very interest-

ing. In this George .Bynoe
(152%4) met Sam Maloney (150)
of Palm Springs Barbell Club.
They have both been in this sport
for many years. Maloney, to the
delight of the crowd, was able to
defeat Bynoe by 20 pounds,

For the press Bynoe did 170
and 185 but failed» in his final
attempt with 195. Maloney did
175, 185 and 195, to lead Bynoe

by ten .pounds
In the first attempt at the
snatch .Bynoe’ did 175s and
ae 180, Both were good
ts.

For Bynoe’s second he took
190 and failed. He was however
successful in his third attempt
with 200. Maloney was also suc-
cessful in this third with 200,
Both lifters were successful
with 235 in their first attempts at
the clean and jerk. Maloney’s
second attempt with 245 was also
a good lift. Bynoe, in an effort
to take the lead, tried 257%,
pounds in his last two attempts
but failed on both occasions.
Seibert Rudder of York Barbell
Club (1324) has great prospects
of being one of the best weight-
lifters that Barbados has ever
produced. He has only _ started
weightlifting a few years ago
but on two occasions he defeated
his older opponents in the Feath-
erweight Division. On Thursday
night he lifted against H. Thomp-

son of Unique Club. They both
had a bodyweight of 132%
pounds, Rudder won by 15

pounds
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ADVOCATE

West Indies

Pose Problem |

FOR AUSSIES

By FRANK MARGAN
BRISBANE, Nov. 4.

Interest among Australians in
the forthcoming first Test at Bris-
bane on November 9, is fast reach-
ing an oll time cricket high. The
West Indies tourists are posing the
treat question which is no nearer
‘o being solved as the tour, match
ifter match, is played.

Australians, wondering the true
orth of the tourists. find few
clues in their performances at the
matches played to da‘e.

Just recovering from a drubbing
reeeived at the hands of the French
Rugby League, the tourists whip-
ped Australia. Local people are
wondering : “Is it going to happen
again in cricket ?". Many are re-
calling that the Frenchmen did not
show up to advantage until the
important match was played when

they completely | overshadowed
Australia. Are the W.I. about
to do the same ? Newspaper critics
remein very wary to pass judg-

ment qn the team's performances
to date. The undoubted worth of
the batsmen Worrell and Weekes
hailed here as the Bradman of

FIRST INNINGS te



Bavbados, of Walcott and Chris-
fiani, the cunning spinners Rama-
dhin and Valentine are enough to
carry any side to victory. Yet the
batsmen have been disappointing
failures through their impetuosity
to disregard the worth of Austra-
lian bowlers varying their pace at
the wickets.

The question now on the lips of
all Australian cricket fans is
whether that‘impetuosity will reign
during the Test matches or
whether the batting genius which
carried the team to an overwhelm-
ing victory versus England will
reveal itself.

Cricket Tonic

Cricket opinion is divided as to
whethd@r the tourists will be a
giant killer's failure. The major-
ity of Anstralians are of the opin-
ion thet a West Indies ashes win
would be a terrific tonic to world
cricket, since Australia has been
im. command too long. Others
doubt whether the West Indies
can provide the necessary ingredi-
ents of this tonic. The point
driven home to hard-headed stu-
dents of the game is that the team
is relying on the two spinners
Valentine and Ramadhin in Tests,

Enthusiasts point out the task
of crumbling the renowned
powerful Australian batting front
is beyond the capabilities of any
two bowlers in the world to-day.
So showing are the tourists that
the Brisbane Test becomes of ter-
rific importance—and a source of
no littl work to many Aussies,
believing the West Indies may
prove to be giant-killers,

Meanwhile the tourists appear
to be facing the threat of the first
tour defeat versus Queensland.
They appear to face a certain first
innings deficit after their modest
total of 198. If the tourists defeat
Qteettsland after all, Australia’s
worries will be increased. If the
tourists lose, the question of their
worth becomes bigger, yet no
nearer a solution, Ramadhin left
out of the present game is sure
to play in the first Test.

Captain Goddard earlier warn-
ed Ramadhin was unlikely to play |
in the Test, but the team masseur |
is of the opinion that Ramadhin |
is a “certainty”; Ramadhin threw
out his bowling arm, tossing a|
tennis ball about during the ship-
board trip to Australia, |

Sports Team
For Grenada

A Stroller Sports team is ex-
pected to tour Grenada between
August and September next year
to engage Clubs of that island in
a series of indoor and outdoor
games.

The team is a strong one and
‘is expected to play two or three
Colony games while there.

Players invited to make the
tour, are :—

Cameron Goddard, O'Neal Head-
ley, Lloyd St. Hill, Ashton
Blackmeu, Denzil Jordan, Eric
Johnson, Vernon Fenty, Vern

Todd, Vernon Massiah, Carlisle
Young, Lindsey Satjeant, Vincent
Alleyne, “Robbie” Blackman, and
Kenneth Clevon Small.

This team is a comparatively
strong one and should do well if



che tour comes off.

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OOF

NOV. 4 NO. 196

The Topic
of

\
|

Last Week



Who failed to see Mrs. Stuart's play
Who failed to take his wife
Believe both Joe and Robert
Miss seven-eighths of their life.

. . .
Louw straightened out the few hairs
The cost-of-living left
And asked Joe for a new dress
But Joe played he was deaf

At any rate Lou turmed.up
And saw her friend Joe Joe
Who changed his name to Osear
And stole the lady's show

*

Osear start off a mason
Like some you generally find
Who hold, their hand for money
But leave the work behind

. * .

We didn't know the arrangements
If it was perch or task
But Oscar stopped and troubled
The women while they passed

* . .

Somebody cried one morning
Oscar look! Ship ahoy! !

He dropped the brush and bucket
And turned a “saga boy"

Why walking behind. tourists
Playing the handy man
Meant more each day to Oscar
Then mixing lime and sand

* :

The Yankee dollars rolied in
And through their big per cent
Oscar's mind went from working
And on a woman bent

. . .
He found a girl called Nicey
Streamiined from head to toe
High-geared with ‘fisher’ body
The right thing for Joe Joe

. * ‘

Then Oscar like some young men
For marriagé¢ had the thirst
And “went long het and sweaty"
And didn't prove Nicey first

- . .

The wedding night both Oscar
And Nicey had their scare
For both of them resembled
Some broken Chinaware

. . .
One leg was Oscar's portion
He muttered not a word
Though Nicey's dentist left her
Like an old “sparrow bird.”

. . .
But boys this didn't daunt them
For when they both came near
Nicey brought long her smatl comb
To comb out Oscar's hair

. :

The house went up in uproar
Nicey pressed Osear’s spring
‘Twas then Lou said to Robert
Iv’e never seen such a thing

The little girls, the big girls
Under the soft green light
Shaked bow and stern togeth +
"Till Joe cried “I feel tight.’

Lou said, now Joe, be quiet
Don't copy all you see
What may be sport for young girls

May just mean death for me
* . .

Give youth their chance, Lou echoed
It's their Revuedeville
Remember there's no sugar
‘Till canes pass through the mill
‘ . .

Joe quite agreed that moment
And said when all is done
A bottle of J. & R. Rum

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Se a cn aan a
PAGE SIX

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd. Broad St. Bridsetews



—— — --

Sunday, November 4, 1952

‘QUESTION

A QUESTION posed by Lord Milverton
in the current issue of “New Common
wealth” ought to be answered by every
West Indian exercising adult suffrage.
West Indians are no whit more anti-gov-
ernment; anti-this or anti-that country
than othér peoples living in the thousands
of population ‘centres of the world...

What differentiates. West Indian griev-
ances from the grievances of. so many
other peéples is the duration of their com-
plaints. To-day in 1951 our politicians of
both political parties are sti]! making the
same antiquated traditional complaints
about the Mother Cauntry—with more or
less the same degrees of conviction. Yet
nothing would. more horrify the leaders of
the two major political parties in Barba-
dos than for Great Britain to abdicate its
responsibilities in this island and leave us
in the misery of our own pitiful resources
of human and natural wealth to bring
about ari Utopia, so easy for politicians to
promise but so difficult to achieve.

Lord Milyerton asks: How many of the
Colonial communities who clamour for self
gove rnment= and freedom from Imperial
shackles have any conception of the choice at
present ingolved?

In the splendid isolation of this tiny
Atlantic island, we the voters, and we the
politicians; to-day are carrying on our
Lilliputian- ‘struggle for the people and
party we prefer to represent us in our 24
seat House of Assembly.

We wage..our political battle confident
in. the knowledge that the long arm of
British justice, British civilisation and the
mighty protection of the power of the
North Atlantic Treaty Nations will give us
the necessary-stability and security to per-
form our actions,





How much thought do we spare to those
gallant individuals giving their lives and
their limbs so that. we might enjoy this
(by contrast) luxury of existence?

The following extract from a British
soldier in Korea quoted in the Times of
October 27, should make us open wide our
eyes now folded deep in Slumberland. “I
have seen men standing in the trenches
helplessly exhausted after an all night
vigil in a temperature measuring 30 de-
grees of frost. I have seen Korean women
refugees cast-their babies into the icy cold
rivers to drown rather than allow them to
suffer unprotected from the cold,”

The soldier is appealing for warm eloth-
ing, wool socks, gloves, scarves and pull-
overs to protect other British soldiers from

losing their limbs by amputation. resulting
from frost bite.

Unless. we-can understand the signifi-

cance of the Korean catastrophe, which is

only one small segment of the troubles of

a world living in daily peril of a horrible

lobal war, we cannot understand what
rd Milverton means, let alone attempt
answer. .

“In fairness to Barbadians it must be
_ Stated that they are not unique in their
colossal ignorance of the very serious con-
‘dition of the world in which they live.
Compared to other West Indian peoples
they are relatively well-informed.

~ And if anyone would draw cold comfort
by regarding these sentiments as mere
newspaper journalism, let them study the
recent speech delivered by Sir Hubert
Rance at the opening of the Trinidad
Legislature on October 19th.

“The way for a country such as this”
said Sir Hubert “to face such difficulties
is not by criticism and grumbling or de-
mands for more wages and less work, but
by pulling our belts a little tighter, by
helping others and by working harder
ourselves,”

This is not the voice,of a man seeking
cheap popularity. It is the voice of an ex-
perienced soldier and administrator telling
uhpalatable truths to people suffering
from myopic vision or blind to simple
facts about life in 1951.

“A loud voice” said Sir Hubert “a confi-
dent manner on the election platform,
extravagant promises’and support from a
political party do not by any means en-
sure that the possessor represents the
people in whose name he speaks.”

- Would it be wishful thinking or a waste
of time to wonder what the present con-
dition of the West Indies might be to-day,
had the ‘people of the West Indies been
told these simple truths more often in the
last decade by men. holding high office ?

We ought at least to be grateful that
they are‘ now being said and by a man
whose voice;echoes beyond Trinidad. _

_ What ‘a devastating but salutary effect
would we experience in our own approach-







en ee ee ee es oe oe Ul lM

~SUNDAY ADVOCATE





I



ing elections if every voter took as his






standard of measurement this gem from What “waa Now ?
Sir Hubert’s brilliant oratory. 1

“The exceptional freedom of speech
which the British Commonwealth allows
should not delude the simple into think- |
ing that those with loud mouths are there-
by of importance.”

PLANTATION & FACTORY

‘
Asks George Hunte
LABOUR SHEETS
THE Barbados House of Assem- jority over all other members and his followers will probably
bly has begun discussion of feder- us Se we in

ation, eighteen months after ihe are in ad





































to the two elected tions which will be held before
ublication of the Standing Closer members of the Action Commit- Christmas. Mr. Bird is not Call and Select Early from
‘ q ‘ ociation Committee Report, ‘ tee, ree members: friends or enemies
Time though short is still on our side.” wit Barbados accept the SCAC and three Soo threat to West Indian ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
By making the right decision we might }report? Wilk it take part in a Of peo og se cr the or progress, but some of
fit ourselves to consider seriously and to | West Indian federation? Will Im lieutenants are known to be very
, . federation to-day be the same as . Gairy cam dark horses indeed.
offer an intelligent amswer to the necés- federation betore the introduction ‘wuts as Qver in St. Kitts

sary and urgent question asked by Lord
Milverton.

-

dult suffr: th the votes.
Rito tee ee ae a ‘PEDIGREE

These are questions that many the provisiomin the |
members 1o cate oos ce rete aero et of
























nsible persons are asking. the election of oo
&nd they need to be asked. Be- the Executive —
@ause ihere have been constitu- bers of the Legislative

‘ional changes in the West Indies But in spiie of constitutional



since May 1950. checks the of Mr. Guiry
UP-GRADING Jamaica hag not accepted the has not in enthusiaym for
SCAC report. British Guiana has federation among those . West
‘ignored it. British Honduras is Indians who fear that a federal
MR. OLIVER LYTTELTON’S appoint- government might ke dominated

almost violently an‘i-federation.

But the SCAc report has not vepresentatives of “politica
been rejected out of hand, parties whose
Jamaica has appointed a Com- boyancy (however successful they
mittee to svudy it and is using it might be ij
‘as a basis for recommendation: the newly enfranchised masses)
they will mike to a conference will not = confidence
which Jamaica has suggested world outs’
should be held next year in And. sin¢e the trump ecard of
London, Trinidad has accepted it federation has been universally
in its entirety and so have the = an
Windward and some of the Lee-, a ¥
ward Islands.
impossible to discuss
federation to-day without a
thorough understanding of the
changes which have faken plece
and still are taking place through-
ovt the islands during recent
months.

Jamaica’s position remains un-
changed. Mr. Bustamante’s Labour
Party still has a majori.y over Mr.
Manley’s P.N.P. and it was Mr,
Bustamante’s Government which

ment to the Cabinet post of Secretary of
State for the Colonies has been welcomed
in the United Kingdom and in the Colonies
as sign of a change of policy.

5

It has been for too many years British
Government policy to. regard the tenure of
the Se@retaryship of State for the Colonies
as a junior post from which its holder is
promoted to higher office.

That is why political scouts looking
around for a potential conservative Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies in 1947 never
considered the late Col. Stanley. He had
already held that office and could not
therefore be considered for so low ranking
a post. It is well known by those close to



enero .*, x
: Pen. °
ereee eee" e ee eee ee”

C. S. PITCHER & Co,, LTD.
Ph. 4472

late. government efrcles that many of Mr.
Creech Jones’ efforts to get a hearing for
Colonial affairs in; the United Kingdom
were invalidated by his junior voice in
the Cabinet. The obvious political appoint-
ment of his successor Mr. Griffiths did lit-
tle to assure Colomial peoples that their
affairs. were receiving adequate attention

from a Minister whose word carried less
. weight than his more powerful colleagues.

Before becoming Secretary of State for
the Colonies in 1950 Mr. Griffiths had only
been Minister of National Insurance, a
post whieh was admirably suited to an
active Trade Unionist and former Chair-
man of the Labour Party Executive.

In Mr. Lyttelton’s appointment we can
legitimately recognise the hand of the
great war time Prime Minister, himself a
former Under Seeretary of State for the
Colonies (1906-08) and Secretary of State
for the Colonies (1921-22). The Rt. Hon.
Oliver Lyttelton was Minister of Produc-
tion and Member of the War Cabinet in
the vital years preceding victory (1942-45).
He had been a member of the War Cabinet
as Minister of State from 1941-42, having
previously been President of the Board of
Trade (1940-41), The New Secretary of
State is a man whose Ministerial, ability
has been proved already. He ‘is no un-
hatched fledgling trying out his wings in
a junior office,

The Colonies have every reason to be
pleased with the recognition awarded
‘then by this appointment and they are of
course pleased. -

But Mr, Churchill's administration
might consider making one other appoint-
ment which would meet with unanimous
approval from all West Indians except
that small minority which is only anxious
to sever all connections with the Mother
Country, to gain its own dubious ends.

The present state of West Indian affairs
and the advanced constitutions recently
ereated are not in themselves justification
for privileged treatment. But the truly
long existence of the West Indian colonies
(recognised by France in her privileged
treatment of Martinique and Guadeloupe
and by. the Kingdom of the Netherlands
with relation to Dutch possessions in the
Caribbean) surely warrants. separate con-
sideration from that required for the ad-

ministration of Afriean aad Asian Colonies.

Since it is the avawed aim of the Can-
servative Government, as it was of the
Labour Government, to promote self gov-
ernment leading to eventual Dominion
Status in the Commonwealth, would it not
be politically feasible and astute handling
of affairs to’create within the Ministry of
Commonwealth affairs a Minister of State
responsible for West Indiam affairs?

Since the work of the Colonial Office is
now sectionalised with Under Secretaries
and Heads of Departments responsible for
one or more geographical grouping there
would be little difficulty in transferring
the office staff from. the Colonial to the
Commonwealth office. When it is renem-
bered that the campaign against the ban-
dits in Malaya. which cost £16 million in
1950 comes under the jurisdiction of the
Colonial Office it is not difficult to under-
stand why so little attention can be paid
by that office to the urgent problems of
economie development in the West Indies.

From a psychological point of view the
sooner the stigma implied in the use of the
word “colonial” is removed from the West
Indian scene, the greater the salve to the
wounded pride of a people who have not
always enjoyed the beneficent and altru-
istic attention of the Home Government in
their long centuries of political evolution.

several recent occasions.



























that a conference should
be hela in London next year to

diseuss federation. If Jamaica’s
posi.ion can be described as un-
changed, the same cannot be said

of Trinidad. It was the Trinidad
Government in which Mr. Albert
Gomes was the leading Minister
which first accepted the SCAC
report in the West Indies, To-day
the Trinidad Government of whieh
Mr. Games is the leading Minister
is now seriously endangered by
the gtowth of a Parliamentary

opposition Group which has de-

feated government proposals on
Should
the present Trinidad Government
be forced to resign, would the

opposition group support a federa-
tion based on the SCAC report?

Present indication suggest 2

negative: answer to that question.

But uneerteinty as to Trimidad’s

political future is mat the only pre~-
occupation of thease who mus. de-
cide for or against federation.

The recent election results

throughkeut the Windward islands

The old

have surprised many.

Labour politicians in St. Lucia and
St. Vinrent have been dropped in
favour of new untried flamboyant
young men.
‘show the “father” of West Indian
Labour has no effective voice

Even Mr, Marry-

against Mr, Pairy and his sup-

porters,
But the

wards and

icture in the Wind-
e Leewards is not as

black as it appears at first sight.

Adult suffrage in those islands

has been hedged around by con~-

tutional checks, and only in S .
Vincent has there been a land-

slide in favour of the extreme left.
In Grenada, while Mr. Gairy’s
Manual

and Mental Workers’

Union has won six out of eight

elected seats, he has not got a

Sitti
EING a vre-Election letter to
Floating Vote: —

Dear Foating Vote,

Thanks for your — interesting
letter about “the daughter's” G- -
eral Election problems, though I
don’t think she need worry too
much about tte Se fee!-

about the ialist Party
which she has hitherto support

Anyway, she seems to be in dis-
tinguished company.

The Bevanites are not bother-
ing to al to Attlee, except
during the Election, and I sym-
pathise with the daughter when
she says their disagreement has

her confused, particularly as

‘she likes’ them both so much;

Attlee for his “quiet, courteous
manners,” and Bevan for his
“cheeky way with the nobs.”

* * ”

As she also admires Churchill

because he “is a gentleman and

knew how to tick off Hitler,” she
seems to be im a political mess
if she votes fer personalities.

Perhaps the daughter would
find it easier to make up her mind
on Thursday if she forgot person-
alities, and if she concentrated on
one aspect of her problems in-
stead of bothering her pretty
head about bulk-buying, national
finanees, and foreign affairs.

Few girls knew engiing about
bulk-buying; even fewer know
anything about finance, and al-
though I would be the last to deny
that she is a girl of exceptional
intelligence, I cannot agree with
her mother that she ought to be
Foreign Secretary, even if she
did once have tea with a clerk in
the Foreign Office.

* * 2

But I Baap Sa, es =
put her finger on 8 when
she asks: “If the Socialist Party
is split, how am I to know if a
Socialist candidate is a real So-
cialist or a Communist in sheep’s
clothing?”

A clever phrase for a girl so
young.

Of course, she could ask her
Socialist candidate, “Are you a
Communist?” If he is a genuine
Socialist he will answer “No.”
He will also wer no if he is

a Communist sa under false
colours. So the question will get
her nowhere.

* * *

Anyway, I am glad she is happy
in her work, and glad, too, that














accepted to he the benefits which
will accrue ta the proposed
Federation im its dealings with
fhe outside world, any factor sug-
gestive of political unreliability

will do more harm than good to a F

West Indian cause,

That is why the elections in St.
Vincent are so far from reassur-
ing. In St. Vincent, a certain Mr.

harles; who is reported to model
himself on Mr. Gairy, has won
all of the eight elected seats for
his United Workers’ and Rate
Payers’ Party. As a result he com-
mands eight votes against a
potential opposition vote of five
— and ex-officio mem-

rs.

What happens in St, Vincent will
be watche@ with great anxiety by
all those who prefer more orthodox
and less spectacular forms of gov-
ernment.

In St. Lucia and Dominica the
election results have been less
drastic though surprising in
St. Iucia where Mr. Garnett Gor-
dor, one of the greatest advocates
of West Indian federation and Mr.
Carasco were both forsaken by the
new voters, In both islands how-
ever, only five seats out of a
potential eight were gained by the
victorious Labour Parties. In the
Windward group therefore only
St. Vincent is free to go its own
way more or less unchecked by any
constitutional brake. Collectively
however, the Windwards do not
inspire confidence among those
who are lukewarm about the
benefits to be derived from a
federation dominated by untried
men,

In the Leewards the prospect
offers little consolation. Mr. Bird

ing On The Fence

By NATHANIEL GUBRINS

she admires her ee
manager “with the tired
eyes and whose wife is a beast.”
As he is a Liberal, and the
daughter now seems to be a float-
ing voter like yourself, maybe her
aoe are solved, if she has a
beral candidate to vote for.

How to Vote

S if the news is not bad
enough, it has now been re-
vealed by 120 experts of Ordnance
Survey that all Britain is sinking
to sea level and that the whole of
England is tilting to the south-
west.

The centre of London is sinking
below the suburbs. Saint Paul’s
Cathedral is tilting over.

County Hall, estminster, is
moving up and down with the
tides, and the railway tunnels
under the Thames are becoming






POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER




q LNG

“Wotcher mean—I look like
a floating vote?”
i RN

e

egg-sha owing to the weight of
water above them.

The last time I went to that
kind of party the room was re-
volving slowly and tilting danger-
wa towards the north-east.

The table was sinking below the
floor. The whole building was
moving up and down with the
tides, the waiters were standing on
their heads, and a bald-headed
man opposite was ‘turning into .an
egg.

If you want to save the country
from this sort of thing, you have
your cheuee on Thursday.

Vote fer steady heads and a
stable Britain.

In Starving England

HAVE admired few men in

my life arid envied even
fewer.

territories will join a West,Indian
ederation of the type proposed
in the SCAC report.

Whether British Honduras a
perennial bone of contention be-
tween the British Foreign Office
and Guatemala would make life
tolerable for a Federal Govern-
ment is a question which no West
Indian politician seems yet to have
asked

_ It is not typical of Barbadian
insularity of mind to suggest that
only here in Barbados, whether
under the Barbados Labour Party
(with the undoubted prestige it has
won from the competent guidance
of Mr. Adams) or under an
Exectors’ Association led by Mr.
Wilkinson, advocates of West
Indian federation seem to find the
type of political stability which
is the foundation stone of good
government.

Unless other West Indian gov-
ernments can produce political
parties of as high a calibre as our
own, the submergence of Barba-
dian good sense and political
ability in a sea of shifting political
currents, and the numerical
minority of level-headed politi-
clans amongst a variety of strut-
ting demagogues does not encour- |‘
age us to leap before we can walk.

To stick one’s long neck under
the sand while equally vulnerable
parts are left exposed to attack,
may be fitting enough for an
ostrich: but we in Barbados lay
elaim to an intelligence superior
by far to that of a clumsy and
silly bird with so suitable a-‘name.



But one who has both my ad-
miration and envy is “Bon
Viveur,” who writes a regular
column about eating in England’s
inns and is smart enough to earn
a living filling his tum with the
best food in the country, presum-
ably with expenses paid.

The last time I read “Bon
Viveur’s” column, his questing
nose was smelling out the choicest
grub in Surrey.

At a “tiny inn, drowsing con-
tentedly in the Saxon and Norman
England of Compton,” he sat down
to “hot soup, an unbelievable slice
of English cold roast beef, de-
licious turkey, and abundant ham
with plenteous servings of
meringue, cream fruit sundaes,
and Stilton cheese.”

Dragging himself away from
there, he arrived in time for dinner
at Ripley, where he devonred a
three-course meal with wine, re-
tired early, and awoke to have
breakfast “served course by
course, abed.”

He then writes: “I lit upon Mil-
ford next morning for my
elevenses,” though how any man
who eats so much could light

upon anything is hard to under-
stand.

There, at 11 o’clock in the
morning, soon after that breakfast
served course by course in bed, he
filled himself with home-made
cakes and coffee.



And Stilt
It Keeps

AHEAD
in Quality
and Popularity

* oo *

Brushing the cake crumbs from |
his mouth, he pressed on till his |
nose smelled out a better lunch at |}
Farnham.

He writes: “I threaded into|}}
Farnham,” which is an odd way |
for a man so full of cakes to ar-|{f
rive anywhere, unless he was also
full of ale.

At Farnham, he got his knees|)}
under the table without delay and |
was soon munching his way,
through soup, liver and fried
onions, blackberry and apple char-|{
lotte, blue cheese and celery.

He does not seem to remember
much about the dinner, except to
jot down a sulky little note criti-
cising the souffié.

Maybe it was “so plenteous” that
he was too tired to write another
line before he “threaded off” to
another county, his nose, like the
monstrous nose of Cyrano de Ber-
gerae, marching a quarter of an
hour ahéad of him, sniffing the air
for the next meal

“Famous through the
Blending”’

DOMINICA
CIGAR
On Sale at Your Druggist

DACOSTA & Co., Ltd.—Agents

GODDARD'S
Gold Braid RUM

i
a


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

More

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Substantial



PAGE SEVENZI2 I9¢







Griffith Tells Bay
Land Electorate

GOVERNMENT should have thought only of the first
£100 of salary or wages and perhaps the second £100, and

should have given a
to workers in those grades,

more substantial cost of living bonus

Mr. Vincent Griffith, Electors’

Association candidate for St. Michael in the forthcoming
General Elections told a large crowd at the Bay Land on

Fiiday night.

“Government should not have

gone on talking about the third
£100 of salary or any more,” he
said. “People who have a third
£100 of salary are, one might
say, comparatively well off and
the help should be primarily
given to the needy man with
only £100 of salary.”

Mr. Griffith told the le
that whenever anything helpful
was to be done for the commun-
ity, it should be done to every
section of the community, When
something was being done for the
labourers or water front work-
ers, some balancing measure
should be brought about for the
teachers, the nurses, the carpen-
ters and all those others who
were in difficulties due to the
heavy cost of living.

“As long as we have men in the
House of Assembly who will
pander with the British Govern-
ment we will be in this plight,”
he said.

Sugar And Shoes

The British Government were
buying sugar from the West
Indies at a price which they felt
like paying but were sending
John White shoes here to be sold
at $15 a pair. If there were
stronger men in the House of
Assembly who would deal fear-
lessly with the British Govern-
ment, Barbadians would be able
to get shoes and many other
items, which the British con-
trolled, at a cheaper price,

In 1949, he said, the United
States of America reaped such a
big harvest of English potatoes
that they were being sold there
one cent fora 100 pounds and
many were being given to the
animals. Meanwhile Barbadians
were waiting for English potatoes
from Cyprus.

It is evident that a move must
be made to get cheaper food. And
since those in power did not make
that move, the people should
have sense enough to remove
them and send back to the House
of Assembly men who would
make that move.

In the same year in America,
there was a_ great wheat crop
and many of the old war ships
had to be used to store the flour
as all available store houses were
filled. While these boats were
pushed out in the stream, Barba-
dians were glad for something to
eat. The reason why, with all
this abundance of flour people
here could not get their supply
was because Barbados is not in
the dollar area.

Progress
It could not be gainsaid that the
Labour Party had done some
good for the community, but they
had failed to do as much good as
they could have done, They had
failed to help all classes equally,
“Nothing but progressive legis-

lation could be introduced in
Barbados at this stage of our
affairs,” he said, “Progress is

the cry of the day and it is silly
to think that any party could go
into the House and bring for-
ward other than progressive
jegislation. If the old Tories
came back to life again, as soon as
they breathed in the atmosphere
of the House, they would know
that they could not do as_ they
used to do before.”

He said that if he were sent to
she House, there would be a lot
of trouble there if any move was
ever made to pass any measure
*.at would injure any section of
the community in any way. He
was one of the people and knew
what wouid be hard for them.
He knew that when they wov.ld
be paying 11 cents per pint for
rice from January next year, they
would be forced to live in even
more austere ciscumstances,

“And I feel certain,” he said,
“that if better negotiations had
been carried on with British
Guiana, we would not have tad
to pay more for our rice.”

Education

One question that was worrying
him was education. A system of
education called superannuation
and age grouping had been help-
ed by the present Government



and no one who had children
could refrain from decrying that
system. If a child through no
fault of his—perhaps because of
the poverty of his parents—was
unable to attend school until he
was eight, he would be put in a
standard with boys who already
knew the rudiments of reading
and would just go through a
period of stagnation. Because of
this system children were hurried
through school and left school
knowing little.

“Education is one of the great-
est things on this earth,” he said.

“Educaticn is what you who
have not been able to get much
of yourself, but what you want
for your children. If you give
me your vote I will fight this
system of age grouping and
superannuation, if necessary,
until my dying day.”



Sunshine R. Returns

THE fishing schooner Sunshine
R. returned to the “explosive”
berth of the Careenage yesterday
to take another load of dynamite.

For the past 12 days, Sunshine
R. has been operating with the In-
dependent Exploration Co., who
are under contract with the Bar-
bados Gulf Oil Co., for carrying
out seismic operations off the Bar-
bados coast.

Sunshine R. will be resuming
her work on to-morrow.

Bonus Should Be Given

THE TRINIDAD SHOOT .



THE Seven-man
which leaves Barbados to-day
for Trinidad to compete in the
Annual Bifle meeting of the

Rifle team

Trinidad Rifle Association.
Standing left to right:—Capt.
c. E, Neblett, Mr. M. R.
deVerteuil, Maj. 0. F. C. Wal-
cott, Mr. G. F. Pilgrim, and
Mr. f. A. L. Roberts.

Sitting: Maj. J. EB. Griffith,
and Lt, Col. J. Connell (Capt.)





Thoughts For Politicians

VI. The Social Question

What is called the social ques-
tion today is nothing more than
the problem of assuring the right
balance between authority and
liberty. There must be peace
between classes, the worker must
be free from that kind of capi-
talism which exploits and musi
be raised to higher economic and
moral standards. How can it be
done? Totalitarian socialism has
its own solution. In its naivete it
Says: place in the hands of the
State and Society all the goods
produced and lo and behold black
becomes white: disunity becomes
unbreakable solidarity; destitu-
tion becomes riches and universal
prosperity.”

The solution of socialism is a
mistake in diagnosis. It indicates
one only of the causes of social
disorder and pays no attention to
others of greater importance,
The solution of socialism is also
a mistake in philosophy, because
it affirms that the private owner-
ship of the means of production
is unlawful. But if it is unlawful
for an individual to appropriate
goods for himself and to exclude
others, it is also unlawful for
more individuals (for example, a

nation) to exclude other indi-
viduals or other nations. For
Socialism to be logical, it must

first provide us with a single
organisation of collective human-
ity, form a single state of all the
states of the globe and then
‘entrust to it all the goods that
the earth can produce. But as an
organisation of this kind is an
Utopia, the theory of socialism is

logically and fundamentally
spoilt.

And far frora bei:g unl: wful
the

appropriation of goods 1s in
accoutiane with the natural law.
It conforms with the nature of
man. If we consider man as pro
ducer, we must attribute to him
an of what he produces.
And in the same way that a man
through toil, produces instruments
of production, so with constant
labour, thrift and ingenuity he
can accumulate stable riches
upon which no one else can lay
claim other than the man who
produces them,

But man is more than a pro-
ducer. He is also head of a family.
As such he must provide for the
needs of the family now and in
the future. But he cannot do this

without the possession of fixed
property. Nature itself demands
that society cherish the liberty
and prosperity of the individuals
who comprise it. This it cannot
do with a collectivised economic
organisation.

The socialist solution, to quote
Rerum Novarum, not only does
not solve the social problem,
but harms the workers them-
selves, interferes with the rights
of legitimate owners, alters the
jurisdiction and the duties of the
State and upsets the whole social
order.”

Nor is socialism the only sys-
tom which fails to provide a solu-
tion. Liberalism, materialism,
capitalism, communism and all
the other isms are likewise
doomed to failure. The social
problem is insoluble from out-
side. It cannot be solved by
merely increasing salaries or by
providing the most perfect fc rms
of legislation: It is only soluble
by delving into the heart of the
matter and by elevating human
work to its supreme and eternal
value.

Only Christianity can perform
this miracle, Socialism and capi-
talism both provoke lust for
material goods and excite to
egoism. The Church by insisting
on a return to the Christian prac-
tice of moderation, unity and
unselfishness lays a_ solid basis
for social order. The solution of
the social question depends not
on the politicians, nor on the
draughtsmen nor on the econom-
ists. It depends on men and
women who know how to trans-
form and spiritualise their own
jives.

Clemenceau once said that if
a single drop of the blood of St.
Francis of Assissi circulated in
the veins of all Christians the
world would be transformed.
Everyone today, whether Social-
ist, capitalist, Communist, materi-
alist, atheist, rich or poor,
heathen or Christian is unani-
mous at least on one point that
a great transformation is neces-
sary in the worid, The possibility
of that transformation is
dependent on each one of us,

(This is the last of a series of
six short topical articles which
began in last Tuesday’s Advocate.







Rifle Team Leaves
Today

A TEAM of seven crack marksmen selected by the

Council of the Barbados Rifle Association leaves nts | for

Trinidad to compete in the

Annual Rifle meeting of the

Trinidad Rifle Association which begins on Wednesday 7th
November, 1951, and ends with the shoot for the “Anchor

Cup” on Saturday 10th November, 1951.

The Council of

the Association has had great difficulty in selecting this
team because of the high standard of shooting by marks-

_men in the Association. n
Girl Guides
Hold Concert

4 record crowd attended the
St. Martin’s Guide Company’
coacert which was held on Friday
night last at the school room.

All of the items on the varied
programme were well rendered
and the girls’ acting was highly
commendable. Other contributors
were Mr. Ben Gibson. Saw Soloist,
Mr. F. Thompson, Mr. Sam Hinds,
Songs; and Mr, Tony Hinds witti-
cisms. Miss M. Blackman Social
Welfare Officer whose untiring
zeal had immensely contributed
to the evening’s success was pre-
sented by Rev. H. Lane the
Master of ceremonies with a gift
from the company at the end o1
the frnetion,



~

$700,000 Loaned
To Sugar Workers

Two thousand, four hundred

workers in the sugar industry
have been granted loans to build,
buy or repair houses since the
Labour Welfare Housing Loan

Fund has been started, Mr. D. A,
M. Haynes of that department said
yesterday. These 2,400 workers
were allowed funds of more than
$700,000 and of this $60,000 have
already been repaid,

“The workers pay back the
money well,” Mr. Haynes said.

Up to the end of October, the
Department received about 53,000
applications asking for approx-
imately $2,000,000,

Since there has been the sugar
Agreement, more of the 53,000
whom the Department have not
yet been able to allow loans, will
be able to get funds.

As St. Thomas, St. Joseph, St.
Andrew, St. George and St. John
have more sugar workers, most of
the applicants are usually from
these parishes.



Most of the people who have
been allowed money built in-
stead of buying houses. “It is
better to build than buy,”
Mr. Haynes said,

to



The members of the team are: —
Lt.» Gol. J. Connell, (Captain),
Major O, F, C. Walcott, Major J. E.
Griffith, Capt. C. E, Neblett,
Messrs. T, A. L. Roberts, M. R.
deVerteuil, and G, F. Pilgrim
Major A. S. Warren was selected
as a member of the team but as he
was unable to go Major Walcott
was chosen to fill his place,

The Barbadian team is well
balanced and includes Marksmen
who have represented the Colony
” many oceasions in postal
matches as well as overseas. Major
Walcott and Pilgrim will be shoot-
ing on a foreign range for the first
time but due to their excellent
form they should give a good ac-
count of themselves. The main
event of the meeting is the should-
er to shoulder shoot for the An-
chor Cup.

A team of six men from each of
the three Colonies, British Guiana,
Trinidad and Barbados will com-
pete for this trophy, Shooting
takes place at 300, 500 and 600 yds.
Every member is required to ilre
two sighting shots and 10 rounds
to count at each range. The highest
possible score for the team is 900
points, British Guiana are the pre-
sent holders of this trophy having
won it in 1950 when it was com-
peted for during the Bisley tour
of that year. Barbados were the
Winners in 1948 and 1949

During the year Barbados has
won two of the three intercolonial
trophies, the Swettenham Cup and
the Martinez Shield. It is there-
fore obvious that this team will
mae an all-out effort to recapture
the Anchor Cup and so accomplish
the “hat-trick”.

The team is expected to return
to . Barbados on Sunday, 11th
November, 1951.

37 Arrived

Thirty-seven passengers arrived



here yesterday by the French
£&S. Gaseogne from British |
Guiana, Trinidad and Grenada,
Sixty nine intransits were |
board.

The Gascogne, after a few

hours in port, cleared for England |
via St. Lucia, Martinique, Guade- |
loupe and Antigua, She is con- |
signed to Messrs. R. M, Jones &

co,

=

L,td.

Research Being
Made On Yaws

In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent) }
KINGSTON, Oct. 30.

Full time research on yaws in
Jamaica is now being conducted)
by the Pathological Department
of the University College of the
West Indies in co.operation with
the Jamaica Government Medical
Services and the Government's}
Yaws Officer,

Jamaica’s anti-Yaws campaign,
with four teams. commenced in
1936. financed largely by the
Rockefeller Foundation. after in-
vestigations by the Jamaica Yaws
Commission. The result of the
eurrent research here with its
promise of control of the disease,
leading to eventual eradication,
may benefit the whole world, as
the Pathological Department is
closely connected with the World
Health Organisation of U.N.O.

Various antibiotics are being
tried out in the field work, and in
addition to field work, the Patho-
logical Department is studying
the disease generally with a view
te finding a method of curing the
patient quickly and at the same
time immunising him,

The subject of yaws is widely
covered in articles in the first
issue of the West Indian Medical
Journal, which has just been
published here by the University
College. Also issued a small book
on yaws prepared by the Univer-
sity’s Pathological Department and
published for distribution all over
the world.

U.C.W.I. Gets Ful
Water Supply

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 30.
Installation of a water supply
for the University College of the
West Indies has been completed
by the Water Commission of
Kingston and St. Andrew.
The work was originally esti-
mated to cost $250,000 and al.
though final figures are not yet
available, it is expected that some
savings have heen made,



The University buildirgs being
constructed by Messrs, Higgs &
Hill are t2ing supplied by a nine-
inch high pressure main from

Hoy » filter plant via a new ser-
vice

‘@ reservoir, The remaining
buildings are supplied through a
ten-inch main direct from the

Hope plant,



10/- For Swearing

.,patice Magistrate of District
A” H. A, Talma yesterday or-
dered Clarence Grant of Payrells
Road, Christ Church to pay a
fine of 10/- in 14 days or in de-
fault 14 days’ imprisonment for
swearing on Nelson Street about
2.50 oi. on November 3,
Another charge brot e
Police charging’ Geant mite ate
‘ering was dismissed on its merits.
Mr, Talma also found Clyde
Daniel of Bush Hall, St. Michael
15/- for gambling near the Plaza
Theatre Bridgetown, on Friday.
Police Constable Marshall told
the court that Daniel ran away
when he attempted to arrest him.
The fine is to be paid in 14 days
or in default one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
NOVEMBER 3, 1951
(including Newfoundland)
65.1% pr Cheques on

Bankers 63.1% pr
Demand Drafts 62.95% pr.
Sight Draft 62.8% pr.
65.1% pr Cable
63.6% pr. Currency 61.6% pr.
Coupons 60.9% pr.
—






FIREWORKS !

Reduced Prices
In Time for the
5th Nov.

COLONNADE STORES





—

pette











VERMOUTH

Wherever you firid the best ="
.. You find Martini

Vermouth.

Produced by Martini & Rossi

Torino (Italy)

FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Dpistributors

Established .
1860

WOUR
SERVICE

They



We have a wide range of

PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES
TL. HERBERT Lid.

10 @ 11 ROEBUCK STREET.

A PRESCRIPTION:



HARRISON'S — soso seer

THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS ARE ONLY A
SMALL PROPORTION OF OUR WIDE RANGE OF

hHITCHEN REQUISITES

“HANDI” PLATE
SCRAPERS

WIRE STRAINERS



Incorporated
1926






HAS TO BE
PERFECT

Locman

EVERY STEP IN THE CORRECT
COMPOUNDING OF .PRESCRIP-

TIONS 1S, THE WORK OF
SKILLED HANDS
With achain of Drug Stores

throughout ‘Bridgetown, with the
largest stock of the most modern
medicines, with a staff of qualified

driiggists .... all these .... to=
gether with a deep sense of our
responsibility as public health

servants, we are in the foremost
position of serving you day and
night.

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES





| ICE SHAVERS
| BREAD KNIVES
METAL TOASTERS ---

ASBESTOS STOVE
MATS

POTATO RICERS
POTATO CHIPPERS.

JAPANNED ‘TRAYS.
WIRE DISH COVERS
EGG BEATERS
PASTRY ROLLING



oe: eee, #
( Consulate

»
SHIRTS TIES _ PYSAMAS

—QOVan Heusen








: COOKS’ SIEVES - PINS
NA M ES BUTTER CHURNS | ,
: DOMESTIC SCALES | KNIFE SHARPENERS
that mean a lot in Shirts MEAT MINCERS BEAN. SLICERS
BOILING STOVES STEEL WOOL a
CONSULATE ee OS ee KITCHEN KNIVES KITCHEN SPOONS "
; EGG TIMERS : ING SPOONS
Tene omg Seem WOOD SPOONS we Oa oe
Prices : $8.40, $8.77, $8.54, $8.73 & $9.11
DISH MOPS

VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS, Turbenised collar

attached. White and Cream. ICING TUBES

ICING SYRINGES























STOVE MICA
BREAD TINS
—Enamd.
BREAD TINS
Prices $ oocscscsceceee $8.11, $8.60 and $9.34 ja —Japanned STEAM COOKERS
—~* CONSULATE PYJAMAS in self colours THERMOMETERS PRESSURE COOKERS
ey) and Striped Poplin. Sizes 36 to 46 ins. | ;
| We also carry a large assortment o
og $10.99, $11.55, $12.74, $13.93, $15.31 oO Bie cet Siena s' 3 cere
;, ALUMINIUM. WARE,
& 9 OLD ENGLAND STRIPED PURE IRISH LINEN HEM. EARTHENWARE, pet gd PR
ee PYJAMAS STITCHED C AVE SHEPHERD & CO LTD TIN AND ENAMELLED WARE ___|
i Sizes : 38 — 46 HANDKERCHIEFS . . ui LE
a TOE Saosin: $8.65, $7.20 BUY NOW WHILE THE GOODS ARE AVAILABLI
Lae with populdr Initials At’ REASONABLE PRICES.
rr . BOYS’ 34, LENGTH SOCKS Each ....... $1.10 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
» Sy PeAn F iad ‘ wee : Bl4 ” = ins, 4 HAT BANDS : . ,
P or Harrison College an pecialists in
THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HOME Foundation Boys School. for Queen's College Girls — Hl ARRISON \ :
THREE STAR CORDON BLEU Pair $1.20 Each . $1.28 h DOMESTIC HARDWARE
AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. —~ BRIDGETOW! il







TS A — ——————






PAGE EIGHT : SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951





















































































































































































































































































The Gardens are well la

suena I
CLASSIFIED ADS thas ag * | SHIPPING NOTICES
« | ;
a a Ss Pa" Passi shipl: hl x satan il hates sitesi Bcc 2a
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE UCTION HELP HELP |ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Se BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow 5 | A MANAGER for Joes. River Sugat| REPRESENTATIVE—Full time repre- STEAMSHIP CO. ‘
\ a it
The charge for anncwncement $f FOR SALE st Brighton Moad. Black Rock, 20 yards} UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Bases Factory, Applications in w Sentative wanted for Canadian Lite G FROM EUROPE ont Sy en bo. Dente
Pirths, Marriages, Deaths, AckndWl- drat containing @ Bedrooms,) py instructions received 1 will sell on| addressed to the Attorhey—Joes Rivet | Insurance Co., in Barbados. Applica-| Ms Guteer, 1958. eee Montserrat, Nevis and .
‘agements, and 'n Memoriam notices is a ee oe dining rooms, verandah.| Thursday, &th November, at Messrs,| Sugar Estates Ltd. will be received on| tion in writing are invited which will’ M 5. AGAMEMNON—25th October 1951. we. clits Date of Sailing will be
i. 50 on Week-days and $1.89 on Sundays | Minimum eNaNpe weely 72 cents and eet ni Stole ‘and servants room,| Fort Royal Garage, St. Michael's Kow,|or before 7th November inst., at the | be treated in strict confidence. Apply:|M.S BONAIRE—2nd November 1951. se vee
for any number o] words wp te 60, andy 96 cents nn we ieee @esign.| (1) 1947 Anilia & HP. «Der Bagniered ofce, Barbados Co-Op, Bank's) “Insurance Underwriter”, c/o Barbados | M\s. HERSILLIA—3r@ December 1951. Notices Vv. CARIBBEE will sc-
S cents per word on oar? wd —s 3 ae week—4 centa @ , or 3231. .8.51—3n |in accident). ‘Terms Gash. Sale at . Marhill Street, ee. Advorate. 3.11.$1—7n SAFLING TO PLYMOUTH AND wept Cargo ana Passengers, for
4 cents per word on Sundeys for each | wort Sant Cane a we ee aie p.m, : -11 .51—-3n. TrRDAM ve Men
additional ward. the One Wan whe. Ohters “Gibed ond Oe So | etn M.S eee rete et, Nevis and oe "eitts. Bolling Sat-
Silat inclinecancercansenemecniilll yo? r Ma M.S, ORANJESTAD—ith December : :
_ AUTOMOTIVE sorere ropes, wap fears Soo seo" nt wk SAILING 30, PARAMARIBO AND || ® “'Shc' “XLV. DawRWOOD will
selves AT ROCKLEY: Trnagine a 3 Bed- P accept Cargo and Passengers for
ARCHER: On Novetsber 3, 1951, at his room Bungalow (Not Old and Partly UNDER THE DIAMOND M.S. Te ee oe St. Lutia, Grenada and Aruba,
residence “Loretto”, 5th Avenue, - Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences, SANG tO nA enten and@ Passengers_omly for St. Vin-
Belleville, Tom. His funeral will take | CA®-—8iffiman Minx 1949. Good com ovpren, few of Sea, eal Location,| Om Thursday the Sth November 1961 COSTICA Sind October 1962 cent. Date of Sailing to be Noti-
place at 4.30 p.m, today at St, | dition. Appty: BE. Clarke, Crumpton nt 4 Acre, Going for Under £1,900.|.: 2 o'clock at the Courtesy Garage . S. BONAIRE—isth 1051 fied . ra
Patrick's Church, Jemmott's Lane, | Steeet. 9.10.51—1.1.2. |AT GOVERNMENT HI; A Spacious ; : B.W.t, SCHOONER OWNERS
and thet Oe | —— ee A he sola by Auction’ eme Vauxhal SATLING TO ASSOCIATION (INC.)
i mee to the Westbury Ceme- 2 Bedroom One-Storey, Modern Conveni-| ca; Terms Cash
tery CAR-1@1 Morris Minor Saloon 4] oyces, Good Condition, about 18,000 sq. Ly Aiea dy, WeD bc.s. xkbDOAC SO Movember Tah Consignee, Telephone No. 407
M. E. Archer, Aubrey Archer, (ew. Oiiy 2/60 miles, carefully rani Y, Dairy ‘Conveniences, A agon- naielecowa

M. T. Haynes, M, Alien. im by Owrpr-driver. Nearest $1,800. Offer Can Buy It. Hook his! 9 11 51—4n “gal” ¢/o | nie : Agents, @SOSS ; SSE .
411.51 Seavies Warbados hone ae — IN NELSON ST., Biy te Be | ln 1. 10-51—2n , is baa lite elmer TE
' tn. 1 Gc, between the “Stork” @nd “High WLLFIELD—On November 2nd 1951, #t | fret» Clubs, Going ‘Under 22.500; — a} UNDER THE SILVER TO RENT | 7 1 3
Whitehall, St. Peter, Barbados, Hetert ‘Standard “8 in excellent) >. storey Stone Built Business Premises HAMMER ‘man (white) a eams:
Eversley, son of the late T. D. Belerd Condition . May be seen at Chelsea) @ Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a SALES IN NO ‘room ne als.
of Devon, England 411. Stan. Garage (1860) Lita 3.11.51—9n. | Guy, UPPER NELSON ST. — A 31 rypenay in Be Ane pet. EM.
- ee Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, about ‘Aberaare, ag tee? 90.10, 5%—-3n. SOUTHBOUND Salts
IN MEMORIAM CAR—Dedige Car 1948 Model, owner! 3599 sq. ft.. Going Under £ AT | iene iy wet aes c ak n Salts Aitvives
Griven, miteuge 15,000 miles. perfect) LOWER MASON HALL ST. A 31 sate, Harmony Ha ; l Montreal . Mallfax Boston Barbados nee
TOUNSON — In sad and loving gammy | comets rl : eee Ng Under Lia Brite AY 20th — P. C. Ys “CAN CRUISER” 9. +. WB Ort BUT 10 Nov 10 Nov
of our beloved _ father, FHCRIOP: 11) Austin 40 Pick-Up 1990| Manas PARRA “3 Bedroom Cottage} Sut, Gcoa Hope, eee EAD ‘ 9 Nov WNov 14Novw Nov % Nov
Arnold Johnson, J.B., late @f BiG.) ypoael Almovt new. Dial 91-39. Pee eros Sean Converiences,| SRANKER, & Co. ‘LADY eee 2 = 25 Nov 3 Dec 5
who fell asleep on the 8th Newer, 1 11.81—n ae iy a ne came Pitty =e widtinlabiies | SRS. eee . 90 Nov 9 Dec 10 ee
1949, at Baxters Road, Barbattos. ayy ae “nd Almost N 3 ‘4.11.5)-—10. ios mus —---—
eee DEVS SAneNS, ae nr ELECTRivVAL Bedroom 12 inch Stone Built Bungalow. isin ticiiapalaainatillindie tn | NORTHBOUND Avrives Alfives Arrives Arrives
As. tme rolls’ on we miss you ‘hore —-—La—=- | 88 Modern Conventences about 42-000 ed: UNDER THE SILVER salah ae on Malffax Montreal St. Joha
re y condi. | ft., Grasp This for Under £3,100. jos Barbados Boston
With yearning hearts and enxious aon Eee at ¢.b. Fit. A-1 condi IN’ TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built HAMMER a & Nov @ Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov
eyes 4 ge Hill, St. Peter. =F . . 8 Dec
We always try to pierce the #oom c 90.10.51—an, | Two-Storey Business Premises & Re: ON TUESDAY, 6th by order of Mrs. J. Connell, ‘ ' 6 Dee 8 Dec 02 "1982
But aye, dear Lord! teach we to re ll dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600.--| A ©, Johnson we will sell the Furniture/2, PARADES $ fan 4 Jan
member ome _ECTRIX INDUSTRIAL AND} Can Buy It. AT LOWER BAY Sas at “Dunkirk”, St. Matthias Gap which HQ volunteers who have not | “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec
He'll never be seen agaify PA YER slightly used, voltage | A Seaside 2 Bedroom a * & 6 incl G. “ar
Daisy Seaton, Alva and Willian John- 1100 — 120 A.C. Whatvoffers: Dial 2706. coke er ger ate ae ee Digee uhie, mahiah, chet. the RS. “B" Coy
“ ine ‘ .11,51—In, rted, : ~ | for . Couch, Rockers, or $ r ‘
ee Fenster), Meatine SOT eee RAT. HASTINGS. MAIN ROAD, C| Oak Chairs Chin pi GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
eet | RADIO G ELC. TOctube model. Just| These and Be Wise—-Two Residences | Cabinets; Cedar sanen . The Signal’s Course will be held on Monday 5, Wednesday 7 and Thursday 8 Nee ree a Asch td nA i tennant
GELEMAN — In loving anemory of our] everhenled. Biectric Sales and Service| {One Almost’ New—Stase Built, | The | screens, Congolewm, Book-shelves; Re- ‘Nov 51. haar ene-
beloved mother, Rosalie Kellman,|%a, Phone 4629—4371 4.11.51—8n, | Other—Partly Stone Built in A-l Condi-| voring OMece Chair, —_- Band « ya j
who departed this Tite November tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and) ac. Verandah ; Simmons Band practices wif be held ©n Monday 5 Wednesday 7 and Thursday 8 Nov 51. §
4th, 1951, FURNITURE Only £3500 Can Buy Them. Contact| ona dren Redsteads with ¢ good Recraits .
Asleep in God’s beautitel ‘Garaen Me for Almost Anything in Reel Estate.|Mahog. Mird. Press; Carpet, Larders, Recruits will parade for training,on Monday 5 and Wednesday 7 Nov 51.
Free from all sorrows and ‘pain aoe ; or “If 1 Can't—Who Will? Cal at “Olive| yitchen Tables, Shelvador (Refrigerator) Voluntary Nishts—"B” Coy’s NCOs.
And when life’s journey is ended Pe tes ote hc cn onclgag alte Bough", Hastings. 4.11.51—1" | Cabinet; Coal and Oil Stoves; Kitchen There will be, voluntary nights for “B" Coy's N:C.Os on Monday 5 and Wed- mene
We hope to meet again. 4 # many wig nnn Hutensils, Elec. Iron: Cow Sheds with ‘oac! on e lessons wil ven.
lways remembered by Earic, Clyde,| with ‘Cushions and Covers. Pre) #08 GALE AT MOUNT WELTON Galvanized Roots and other items. hesday, 7 Nov 51 it 4100 ows ‘under arrangemerits to be made by C.S.M. Ish- OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Blleen (children), Phyllis, Adzii, Seho- | Te#sonable. 3.11, 51—2n Complete plant of Sugar Machinery—|~‘s,10 11.40 o'¢lock, Terms cash. x hing in MG. letsens will be given.
field, Olvis («rand-children), Mrs. Eileen Inspection on application to the Manegér. BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. 3 RA! DAY PARAD®E—11TH NOV 51.
Holter (daughter-in-law.) TABLE—One (1) Mahogany Dining} Sale starts at 8.30 a.m. on Monday, Sth Al Offigers on ‘Adtive, Resetve and Retired lists of the Barbados Regiment, Due
: 4.11.51—1n, | Table (drop leaf). Dial 2705 November at Mount Wilton. D. M Auctioneers who with their familiex-wish to attend the Remembrance Day Service at St. Vessel From Leaves Barbados
4.11.51—2n. | Simpson & Co 2.11.51-—4n. 7 2.11.5l—n. | - , ~ Cathearal on Sunday 11 Nov 51 are Sane SS oot oy che Seamest Uy 1
denetetinmttitettibetianttieatitlnanttternttocnaccsitine i shall latalil BE pik ia ieritiprretcnorirsers so that seating arrangements dan be $ ti al ‘ o i 28th Oct. ilth Nov.
TVESTOC LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB OTEHCES se will be KD. Jacket and trousers, Sam Brown Belts, Swords and Medals. }S.S. ‘STUDENT a .. Liverpool .
GOVERNMENT NOTICE L s K Excellent building site for sale, good PUBLIC N 4. - ey OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 1278.8. “LINARTA” we .. London 6th Nov. 30th Nev.
SRE: Ga Rall-bred black palatine residential section, adjoining ness de SS. “FACTOR” .. Newport, & on Stow
out of “Joan of Arc’ by “Battle Front” Gerais ‘ee modes Fk co NOTICE Orderly Officer et i Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin Liverpool. 17th Nov. 2 nf
Observance of His Majesty’s | APPly: Manager Alleyne dale Plantation, | prone 4640. ; 6.8.61-—tin|, Mrs. Paddy Medford begs to notify ly Serjeant : $17 L/Sit Springer, W. $.S. “PLANTER” oe .. London 17th Nov. 30th Nov.
St. Peter. 3.11. 51—3n. her customers and friends that she has Next au SS. “TRADER” Glasgow &
: ok HO ro Cottage situated at | Temoved her Beauty Parlour from Bank rly ice Lieut, C. G. Peterkin 5. is + Giifervost 24th Nov, 9th Dec.
His Majesty the King has ap-| PUPS: Wsbva@or Pups. Fo A. Mar- | civer Sands * For full particulars | #6! to “Badior’ Constitution seat oe Serjeant ao” Sit @uirtyne, LG vi ? *
Proved the ‘observance of His) Suall Pine SM MON SL = | apply Mr. F. 0. Inniss, Searles Planta- i ae ike HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Birthday in 1952 on Thursday, the tion, or Dial 4928. 4,11.51—2n. M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major.
Sth of June MECHANICAL NOTICE sone Be pados Regiment sone Se
, ; : “SORN” This serves to tnform the public that se canipi ed cig aig a is
2. In accordance with the pro- fhe undersigned will offer for Gale at|1 pave not heard of the whereabouts - | Vessel For
visions of the Bank Holidays Act,| —— sii ae aieell Lac one Cumpertion st their office, No.|of my husband RUPERT parerrou® or PRI ” London 8rd Nov.
52 AIR MILL—One Climax 18ft. Air Mill | 17. Street idgetown, on Thurs-|of Redland, St. George, P . &$ ‘oT SUMAN os -
My sg ie:dh apa are! SS 3”"pump both in eock order. Phone day the &th day of November, 151 at 2|10 years and ft is my intention > ee The tennis lawn fs open to the W.Os and Sits on Wednesdays and Fridays. 3S. “STA’ AN” .. London End Nov.
‘ : W.51—2n. | Pm. marry in the near future,
$ i 4.11.61—1n. , | othe ‘Cottage known as “SORN”, in MILLICENT HAREWOOD, PART It ORDERS Information apply to...
MACHINE "Singer Sowing’ Machine, | the ist “Aven Straten de. © nian levers Rin, |___THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Setial No. 36. For further pply
¥ practically new, with Electric Motor | ing Drawing and Dining — Rooms, ‘Bed- it, Joseph. | ; yeh Fa aie COST co TD.
3 FOR RENT -00. Without Electric Motor $200.00 | rooms (fo Ata, Wee Ol eee ee Lh.- ™ a OBE. ED ) Granted P/Leave with permission to DA A & ” .—A ents
Seen at any time at WARD & SPENCER, | conveniences, and ‘the Jand on which Major © F. C. Walcott, E-D., { leave the colony wef 4 to 14 Nov 51. : : : eatin
- Marhill Street, City. 1.11.51—2n | it stands, ‘containing 5.510 square feet, NUTICE 638 Pte Hend waited 5 PAI SSSI
—_————- ais which is fully enclosed. pasion OF or CHURCR e Henderson, A, ao 6 weeks’ P/Leave wet 25 ————SS
HOUSES etna ketantion Meewieroees. Pane | en Ree Be SRALED TENDERS, ‘marked on the ‘Che Designs anid Shades of our recent shipment of
en ‘ ank, S804 . < “ NA 7
CALAIS-—-Dover Const, mewhy ‘uilt}Seperately or together, Dial 4038 For Copa ° iets apply _to— wesc, Pig nines Pye Bo ri. Be M. L. i. por ee Major, |
Bungalow on the sea. Three bedrooms. 31,10.51—Sf , CATFORD & Co. reveived St Sey Novetam a0et; for the ag) 4 -aalleett PLASTIC CLOTH
Fully fiw ‘ All modern con- “fvprwhita_c —— ~= | 31-10.51~6n loan to the parish of 00 at a rate q
yeniegig, “From it Jamiory | 1062. agit ee RR Ole Pee woes Boris- SoANEoR of interest not exceeding 4% as author. — — for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS.
eo 14:7 $1. —t tn. | Polder Bros, Swan Street Situated ut Top Rock, standing on halt Med citey) een tek 2901, ‘such ‘eum to . ‘Come, Have A Look For Yourself.
sia ; aateion 30.10.51—t.f.n, Jan acre, having 4 ‘bedrooms, Dt be repaid in ten annual instalments of 7 FOR SALE
EASTMONTE -— Plantation House, St. Room, San Lounge, wo fully si 20.00 ench together with interest the j ; i |
John. Phone 8419. Tollets ond | Baths, ' with, Hot Water, | F908) Sich instalments becoming de as. FONR ne THE E!
11.512n. jodern . . Smal
oe MISCELLANEOUS Servants Room, Children’s Play Room,/ 0h October 26th 1955. site ot Me Bere sane Car, BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.

TRELAWNY Bungalow Hastings Main









out, bavips

‘conveniences D
; ANTIQUES — Of A Reasonable price. Reply Advocate,
pe SI el preter semi 1Ur-| Ging, China, ‘old Jewels, fine ‘Silver fally Furnished if so asetvea. With pore pos- Clerk of the Vestry, Box No. 8.5. 1.10.51—50 4
. a I arch.
2A. tian aseroolones. Maly aoe, Maps, Avto- jasssion ist Februssy 2060, Hor viewing Piast an EVENINGS WITH THE
+s MPOSERS

$720.00 each.



with

Road, third house from St. Matthias Gap WOOD GODDARD,

ge cbove



‘Antique Shop } ; ‘8657, * 2.11.51—3n.
adjoining Royal Yacht ‘Club 4 oe Oe ne Or 2 iditbiihs icnteiaeethe,

LOST & FOUND 3.10.51—t.f.n

CO. @ ;



















































lished my office at Lemon Arbor Factory, | good as New, reason for selling, replac- BAND FOR SALE Associates are asked to attend the Annual

REAL ESTATE

) Wholesale & Retail
}

WORTHY DOWN A COURSE OF SIX i} . : ta9
’ 3. bed- 1) Friday 9th, Peace Maker’s
GAvGaaan WORE IN Gaae C et Top Book, saving | Se oy PARISH or et. Peres sa WEEKLY LECTURES if LOVELY GIFTS OF Remember, when relaxing on y > aie 4
. Bayley of Bolton Lane, 30.10, 51—3n, view ‘to ereby § “ } and listening to the ist Test, you will nee!
Lost ™: | Sas" woungeDinime oom, Maer | Setattny gk Peer” Once uy: er by i 4771 Colognes | a Bottle of
; Ai Ss ee | BONE CHINA—“Royal Crown Derby”; | xxitchen. Garage, 2) 5)? . , MR. E. HACKETT, A.R.C.M. } r sh
cise anne Fakap setae | Boy Starting bake ae: | eee a, Rohe cee Boon (See, ee ee MEE % eid TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM
se marked C. J. | Ntaining ¥ alton ‘ 10. ‘ Fe ts he i = - si =
one pair of glasses. inder will be 18 | - BoARDe Two aint wooden mavertins ete meet ieeaptsonn cs ie * peturniig Officer, QUEEN’S COLLEGE Hi) os , (With The Distinctive Flavour) “
Banded on returning same to JOHNGONn | ing Sign Boa'ds: Approximately 20 ft, x a mite | a Nien 40. ae CR ee RE Pea. Beginning 6th November i Gift Sets Better still, make it 2 Bottles and ask some friends over
STATIONERY | 12 ft. Purchaser must remove same. — | fiectric Stove, , and Telephone ees an te at 8 p.m. iy SIP rr — TO ENJOY IT!
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V,2780. | One Sign Board is located at “Welches” led. immediate | ~~ ' Course $100 {{ Suitable for - - - -_ ie , .
nder please return same to Leonard | —St. Michael—the other at Oistins, near . Further jculars apply NOTICE Fee for Cou “are ae x e
admore, Deacons Road, Plaza Theatre. CITY GARAGB TRADING Beard, Phone We, the undersigned, beg to inform. ambers of Ex.-Mu., 5)
6.11.5t-In. | CO., LTD., Victoria St. 2.11.51—3n. ]our Customers and the General Public, ABSOC, o.oo e eee y XMAS PRESENTS Blenders :
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series MM TR IOELtES: | “PRomlieyctuuited wh inch Marlow | rom She 20 OF een tek ana wit |} Singte Lectures ...... iM :
s . ‘ :
8109. Finder please return same to| CHESS SETS—In plastic $3.25 each. ) Rowd, Christ ‘Church, consisting of 1 acre | be rab under the name of— } Priced to Sell JOHN. Db. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Arthur Maloney, Parish Land, Christ | Broadway Dress Shop. 2.11.51—3n.]1g perches of land, a new timber ANGLO-SWEDISH AGENCIES 4 3
Church. 4.10 BN. | AT New voces | DERERC™ With, all sdclorn conventences Signed BASH, WEATHERHEAD. q C. ¢ ARLTON BROWNE +m Dial 4335
NOTIC of Czechoslovakian Costume Jewellery. | og Ran, 3 ‘aniston Soak tuom the 3.11 .51—2n.
i BARTON OsKCE meee vale, ‘Louts Se of | Silver Sands Beach. BH | }
pees cia eetneeee Hine CNEL ee nti eee ee Oe ee TT ote NOTICE X
for the Parish of St. John have estab-} FOUR MORRIS CHAIR CUSHIONS as








‘St. John. Dial Reau St. Stephen's Church |
B. G._CHEESMAN, oe Cee 2100. | ar_in,| 74000, sa. ft. of seaside land at Road | Rete MG, ‘November, at 9.20 a... W 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Returning sare seectiestncmneenrianentivinanliihtiibienmetamanenantdeitin Ry Se Fee by abi db and to the Vicarage afterwards. me Dens ira ‘
-11.51~3n. | GIG AND HARNESS—Good condition. oe Acree ee ee : Lora Bishop will be the preacher, ani S Ly | & Cc
Orange Hill, St. Peter. 40.10 S1_3n, | 3% Acres at Cave Hill, near bUS| there will be a presentation made to him . GO SOSI ON e 0.

% Acre at Prospect, $1,000.00.
7,320 sq. ft, at Navy Gardens.
Several Spots at Maxwell Road.

to. take this in place of

Secretary is away.
: F. C, MALLALIEU,

GAMES—Snakes and Ladders Tiddly-
Winks and Ludo at 2/- each. Broad-
way Dress Shop. 2.11,.51—3n.

LEARN TO EARN a notice as. the ARBS,, & F.V.A.




enna

“FURNITURE |





ey

we

9

free
LONDON SCHOOL OF
COMMERCE
(Dept. B.A.4), 116 High Holborn,
London, W.C.1., Englan

“Whousanas of LBC. si 27 Acres above the Government Farm, President. ti 5 ae

Chroughout the British | MIRRORS; Pilkington Triple Mirrors | Ch. Ch. pore ect oe ee ee ee ad t

increased’ their — galaries for Dressing Tables—-2 Shapes. W. A.| # Acres at Black Rock. ‘ eee ea REA iS | 3 MONEY SAVING PRICES FOR SALE

Shrough. studvingiae -saay atpeial Grifith & Co, No, 2, Swan Sircet,| , For further (particulars wee D'ARCY 1% 3 :

‘courses in “KEEPING, Dial 4321. * "91.10.51--3n | A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane, {( Bedstewds, Cratites, Beds Ward- $ ’ ; “WINDY WILLOWS”, St. J:

SECRETARYSHIP, BUSINESS eed ti el a il a aaa 0, 10.51 —3n PARISH OF ST. JAMES THI ’S POLITICAL Kt robes $14 up, Bureaus $15 up, % “COOLMORE”, Pine Hitt. Modern x , lames

ORGANISATION, COMMERCIAL SHE HOMINIS MENGE | ee | The returning Officer for, the Benen | i S WEEK'S M} 13% Washstands—Mortis, Tub, Rush Bungalow | constructed in 1989 Fe thei rp

LAW, ECONOMICS, etc. Reduced (Stater) Owe IT Alder, Roebuck | ST. HliMO st Maxwell Rond, five min-! of Members te wetve in the Spares MEETINGS ) and other Furniture—Tables, Side- with 18” stone walls and heavy nen ag a age a

fees to overseas — students. Street: Dial 3299. 3.11.51— in. | Utes walk to the sea, Built of stone and) Assembly, for ‘thé Parish of a aoe } boarés, Wagons, Larders, Ten % asbestos roof, There is a Jarge a aaek, varwe ivunke * beds = a

Diplomas awarded, Prospectus Pipe i. 11 S1~In.) sod and has 4 bedrooms etc, and stands | has established his Office at Sandy bau \ Trolleys, Waiters—China, Bedroom % L-shaped living room, 2 double fooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
}

SSS

saws POPULAR
SERAGHIO. HAIR DYE

(BLACK)

Obtainable from - - -
I. GOODING
Busby Alley

6/- PER BOTTLE 6/-

Acts Instantaneously.
28.10.51.—2n.

J. ARRINDALE WATKINS

Designer & Builder

Specialist in plenning and design-
ing modern buildings steel roofs.
Reinforced concrete work.

Terrazo ond cork tiles floors.
Yard building algo Architectural
Drawings and Blue Prints made
to order.

OMfice Lucas Street, Dial 4993.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES.
Extra-Mural Department
A COURSE OF FOUR
LECTURES
- on -
DRAMATICS
Beginning Monday, Nov. 5th
~at =
THE BRITISH COUNCIL,
Wakefield
at 8.15 p.m,

Sth—British Drama: R
Le Fanu, B.A
Nov. 12th--Stage Production
<. A. Grogs-Smith, M.A
Nov 1sth—Make Up Pe
Collymore
Nov. , 26th—Elocution:
Bynoe, B.A

FEE FOR COURSE:
Members of Ex. Mu

Nov

Mrs K

$1.00
ssoc. 4c.

Stigte Lectures 2Ac
















% acre of land, It can be bought













PLASTIC—Just opened B6” at Ge. | 0” c
a a i ol colours. Broadway | for ‘eavh ‘or on T . Inspection any
Shop. 2.11.61—3n, | fay except Sunday.
For foes Sa see—
ROLEX WATCHES—Lovis i Bayley D A. SCOTT.
of Bolton Lane. 30,10, 51--an, | 3.11.51,
tinder
SILVER WARE —About the largest The dwelling Rouse ‘Known as LEE-
stock of sterling and plated wares in SIDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church,
Barbados, Louis L. Bayley of Bolton | Standing on 2 roods 36 perches of land,
Lane. 90.10.51—4n, | containing 4 bedrooms with running
wea ee __. | water, @rawing and dining rooms, |
TANKS—Thiteen i) Gav. Steet] kitchen, ‘tellet an@ bath, 2 servants
Tenks @ft. x 4ft, x 3ft. Apply: D. M, | rooms, garage, electhic light amd gas
Simpson & Co, eis gn. | Land sufficient to build 2 Bungalows
piesa _.. | Highest offer oe Re ee:
The “MOULI" GRATE This grater | Inspection any day from a.m, to
is really great for grating Cheese Nut- . Pace eT 8123. for further
particula

3.11.51—™

meg, Cocoanut, Hard-boiled Eggs, Bread
Crumbs ete.—Tt is Safe, Quick and Hy-
gienic, Only $3 cents each. Obtainabdle
only. from HARRISON’S Hardware Stove,
Broad Street. 2.11.51—3n





That desirable residence called
“INNISMOYLE"

in BarWarees Hill wext Dr
Cc. H. St. John about & to 10 minutes
walk from Broad Street, conta ning
Jarge drawing, dining and’ breokfast
rooms with offices, downstairs, also ‘hare
kitehen, bedrooms, white tiled bath
ane toilet upstairs plus patent
basins, Out-offices, garage and se

Situated



The Land Acquisition Act, a



1949 rooms. Electricity and Company's water
installe€. Area of land '% acre, Por
(Notice reqatred by Section 5) further particulars contact W. S. Ward

THE acquistian, for public purposes, |'t Messrs Goddard & Sons, Browd Street
of the following parcels of land contain- 3.11,61—2n

ing One rood and seven perches more
PUBLIC NOTICES

or less situate at the District of Saint



Christopher in the parish of Christ
Chureh in the tsiand ot Barbados ‘describ-
ed in the Schedule hereto and more par-
ticularly shown and delineated and col-
cured pig o . pie of eat eey signed by | ————
r.c ‘ichols, Sworm Surveyor, and
dated 15th May 1961 and filed in the NOTIC
offve of the Colonial Engineer having | WOMEN'S SELF-HELP ASSOCIATION





been decided on by the Governor with 1 Consigners please note Friday
the approval of both Houses of the Leg- ay “helt a SBank-holiday money will
islature of the island of Barbados by | pot be paid out until Friday 16th
resolution of theé™Houses of the Legisla- 4.11,51—2n
rei it is oe Conk in cee ile
of Section 5 of the equi Act, ,
1949, that the said lands have beer aé+ NOTICE

quired for the following purposes: PARISH OF ST. PRIP

THE SCHEDULE } hereby give notice that I have estab-

ALL THAT parcel of land containing | lished oP Office at The Government In-
jae re! at etre Bey stole dustrial Schools, Dodds, St. Philip.
ands of Sain nristopher's ‘Girs’ hi : from
in the Parish of Christ Church and bound+ ce Hees eomieye Sa: Nerere



ing on lands of M, Hazlewood on lands; ada oS oe WALCOTT, Major,
of A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton, | Pe ie Returning Officer,
on lands of the said St. Christopher's Parish of St. Philip.
Girls’ School and on the public highway] ¢ 1).51—an iy
and jewlarly shown and delineated edi
on the plan thereof dated the 15th day of Me IIIS
May 1951 certified by C. K. Nichols,
Sworn Surveyor.

Dated this twenty-ninth day of October na
1951 at Government House in ‘the Island NOTECE
of Bartados

ALFRED SAVAGE, Send your garments to the

Governor Up-to-Date

HONG KONG LAUNDRY



WANTED TO BUY





Electric Washer spin dry Shirts
STAMPS STAMPS stiff Collars and wax Collar, Also
i All Kind of STAMPS Dry Cleaning of Ladies Dresses
at the : 5 aon ae . ;
tive vs a trial and e convinced
CARIBBEAN STAMP Prices are low ane woe Rood.
SOCIETY HONG KONG LAUNDRY
No, 10, Swan Street. CULE Ben

Opening MONDAY Coming
| SPF

2.11 51—8n

(ee een mane a oe































factory, between the hours of 7 a.m.
on 11 a.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays ano

Wednesdays



Tuesday, November 6th, 1951,





H. C, THORNE. St. Simons, St. Andrew.
2.11:64—Sn, L. BE. R. Gill and J. 4.
NOTICE Pate }

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that I Tuesday, November 6th, 1951,

established 1 office at the Vestry
Cheri's Ofrice, Parochial Buildings, Cum- Parris Gap, St. Michael.
berland Street, Bridgetown, -Hours 10 A. R, Toppin.
a.m. to 12 noon daily (Sundays ex-
oer G. D. BYNOE, Wednesday, November 7th,

1951. Gall Hill, St. John.

Returning Officer for the é
G. B. Niles.

City of Bridgetow:.
4.11.51—1n.

$9999 GOPFOO POP POFSS IY



MR. DENZIL SIMPSON

requests the pleasure of ydtr
company to his

DANCE

at HILLSIDE SOCIAL CLUB
Sealy Hall, St. John
Tomorrow Night Monday Nov. 5

ADMISSION 2/-
Mr.





Music by Cc. B. Browne Ork

Refreshments on Sale
3usts leave Empire Theatre at 6.50

Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00
In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence:—
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....

»



and send in your entry with
ie a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd,
You can send in any num- §
bet of entries but each entry
| must be accompanied by an
; AMMIDENT toothpaste box?
Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the
excellént 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.


SOSSS

and Kitchen Cabinets — Desks,
Bookcases, Bookracks.

Everiasting Iron KITCHEN ’
20x14,




















PLANTATIONS AUILDING



Corona Portable TYPEWRITER,
SINK

.50Wardrobe and other
$3.60 to $40,



Phone 4640.



bedrooms with bbilt-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitehen,
tbathroom with tub #nd shower,
solar heating installation,

nd 2 servants’ rooms. e
grounds of about % an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany
‘and Flamboyant trees, lawns and
stone flagged terrace are in
secluded walled garden. Attrac-
tive location close to town.

“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
A spactous 2-storey stone house
built to last with the type of
material rarely s¢en to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry:
storerooms, garage etc, Well re-
commended at the greatly reduced
price now asked.

“HWLLOREST”, Bathsheba. —-
Substantially built modern stone
bingalow on the brow of the
cliff affording a fine view of this
wild and rocky coast line. There
are 3 good bedrooms, living room,
2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
quarters and garage. Electricity
and water are laid on. The land is
over 6 acres and there are about
60 coconut trees. Interesting pro~
position at low figure asked.

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
jand (mahogany! approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees. The out-
standing attraction of ‘‘Holder's’
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles,

“BEMERSYDE”, St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large airy lounge and dining room.
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servant's rooms, garage
and outhouses. The house is com-
pletely enclosed and there is direct
aceéss to the sea with good bath-
ing.

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze. There is a large com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitchen
with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms,
built in garage and all usuad
offices. Open to offers.

ft

and servants’ rooms. Storerooms
in basement. Offers considered.

“CRANE WOUSE", St. Philip—
One of the most charmingly situ~
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains 5
large bedrooms {with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
‘room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel Nghting plant
ama the amenities usual with this
txpe of property. There is extens-
ive acreage including a _ long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land, The
coastal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is ex-
@ellent, Further information may
be obtained from the sole agents
or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.

“WASONS", Crane Coast, St.
Philip—A_ picturesque bungalov.
type home mainly ‘constructed of
timber with shingle toof and
raised above ground level by stone
walling. There is a long and
roomy enclosed front gallery which
allows a wonderful view seawards,
the living and dining rooms are of
food size and there are three bed-
rooms. There is a small kitchen-
ette upstairs and the main kitchen
with commodious store rooms and
cellars are on the ground floor
In the grounds is a large stone
barn, garage and servant's rooms.
Extremely attractive proposition
at the low figure required.

“THE RISK", St. James.—Large
stone and concrete 2-storey house
Standing in grounds of approx. 1%)
acres. Cool position and excellent
safe bathing from sandy beach
opposite. Extensive accommoda-
‘ion with 2 large reception rooms,
office, kitchen and pantny. 5 good
bedrooms and garage. Enquiries
invited, t

“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
stone built house of extremely
solid construction and extensively
re-modelled to give added attrac-
tion. The ground floor contains 2
garages, servant's quarters with
toilet facilities, storerooms and
laundry, On the first floor (where
there is usually a cooling breeze)
there is a wide and spacious covy-
ered verandah with outlook sea-
wards, a large bathroom, drawing
room, 2 bathrooms one with hot
water installed, 3 bedrooms (1
with own bath and toilet) butler’s
pantry and modern kitchen
Approx: %4 acre of land well laid
out and irrigated from own wafer
supply, also Mains water and light.
Right of way to beach and good
bathing opposite house



REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640

i .

}
!

oo


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

4, 1951

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Sunday, Nevember 4th, 1951
ST. LEONARD'S
8 a.m. Holy Communion. 9 a.m. Choral
Eucharist and Address. 10.30 a.m. Holy
Baptism. 11.00 a.m. Matins and Sermon.
3 pm. Sunday Sehool. 7 p.m. Even-
seng and Sermon.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5th
PATRONAL FESTIVAL SERVICES
St. Leonard's Eve
7.20 p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon,
Preacher Rey. F. E. Layne, B.A.
Hymns: 172, 199, 176, 191, 221, 22; Ps. 84.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ¢th
St. Leonard’s Day
5.00 a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon.
Preacher: The Vicar, Hymns: 690, 451,
294, 713, 322, 298.
7,30 a.m, Matins.

8.00 a.m Holy Com-
Tynion

1100 am Children’s Service.
Mans: 841, 343, 242, 339, 573, 730.
30 p.m. Festal Evensong, Sermon and
Procession. Preacher: Rev. K. A. B.
'S. L.Th. Hymns: 167, 517, Anthem,
» 242, 437; Ps. 146.
ene eee” pa eh ae Tth
8.00 a.m. Matins an ly Communion,
(Corporate Communion of Tne Commun:-
cant'’s Guild) 17.30 p.m. Festal Evensong
Sermon. Preacher: The Very Rev.
Dean. Hymns: 292, 281, 239, 702,
30; Ps. 26.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER &th
7.30 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion.
= p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon.
Preacher: Rev. M. E. Griffiths, B.A.
Hymns: 241, 244, 362, 588, 735, 220; Ps. 67.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 9th
6.00 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion.
{Corporate Communion of the Communi-
cants Guild). 7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong
and Sermon. Preacher: Rev. A. J, F.
Hatch. Hymns: 172, 208, 211, 451,
#7; Ps. *4,
“SATURDAY NOVEMBER 10th
7.30 aun, Matins and Holy Communi~n,
5.00 p.m Evenin. Praye:
SUNDAY, NUVEMBER llth
Remembrance Sanday
8.00 a.m, Holy Communion. 9.00 a.m
Choral Eucharist and Sernon. (Corporate
Communion of the Church Girls’ Bri-

214,

gade}. Preacher: The Vicar. Hymns:
166, 703, 308, 270, 316, 701 540. 11.00 a.m.
Matins and Sermon. Preacher: The

Vacar. Hymns: 522, 706, 516, 165; Ps. 100,
122. 4.00 p.m, Children’s Service. Preach-
er: Rev. O. C. Haynes, M.A. Hymns:
395, 336, 379, 437; Ps. 116. 700 p.m.
Festal Evensong, Sermon and Procession.
Preacher: Rev. F. M. Dowlen. ymns =
308. 516; Anthem, 448, 435, 393; Ps. 148,

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12th
7.30 a.m, Matins and Holy Communion.
7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon.
Preacher: Rev. H. Melville, L.Th. Hymns:
219, 273. 741, 290, 288, 346; Ps. 135.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12th
6.00 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion.
{Corporate all Church Workers). 7.30
p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon.
Preacher: Rev, H. C. Shepherd, M.A.
Hymns: 542, 739, 335, 583, 366, Te
Deum, 21; Ps. 24,

METHODIST
JAMES STREET: 11 a.m, Rev. J. S.
Boulton, Holy Communion. 7 p.m, Rev,
J. S. Boulton, Holy Communion
PAYNES BAY: 9,30 a.m. Mr. W. St.

Hil. 7 pm. Mr. P. Deane.
WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R
Me. Cullough, Holy Communion. 7 p.m,
Mr. G. Barker
GILL MEMORIAL:: 11 a.m. Rev
Mec. Cullough. 7 pm. Mr. J. Layne.

HOLETOWN; 8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott.
7 p.m. Mr. V. St. John.

BANK HALL; 9,30 a.m. Miss G. Oxley.
7pm. Rev. R. Me. Cullough, Holy Com-

munion.
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m, Mr. McLean.
7 pm. Rey. F. Lawrence, Holy Com-

munior..

SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Rev.
Holy Communion
BETHESDA: 11 am. Rev. F. Law-
vence, Holy Communion. 1.00" p.m.
THE eet a ARMY
WELLINGTON 8’
Harvest Festival exten
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Programme given
People
7 p.m. Altar Service conducted by
Major & Myrs. Underhill, Divisiona)
Commander.
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 p.m. Salyation Meeting
reacher: Major Smith.
ee eae
11 a.m. Holiness
3 p.m. Company Meeting
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop.

F. Lawrence,

HURCH SERVICES 2.2.C. Radio
CHURC .

7 p.m.

by Young

uM a.m.

3 p.m.

7 p.m. Salvation Mreting
Preacher: it Reid.

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 pan, © y Meeting
7 p.m. Salv: Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons,
PIE CORNER
1 am. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company leeting
7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Hcllingsworth.
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company Meeting
7 Be. Salvation Meeting
reacher: Captain Moore.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
pper Bay Street, Bridgetown.
SUNDAYS i! a.m. and 7 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Everlast-
ing Punishment,
Golden Text: Lamentations 3: 39, 40.
Wherefore doth a living man complain,
a man for the punishment of his sins ?

Let us search and try our ways, and
turn again to the Lord.
MOBAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m: Morning

Service (followed by Holy Communion):

Preacher: Rev. E New. 7 p.m
Evening Service. Preacher: Rev. E. E
New.

FULNECK—11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 p.m. Even-

ing Service. Preacher: Mr. O. R. Lewis
GRACE HILL — ll a.m Morning
Service. Preacher: Mr. W Hayde.
7 p.m. Evening Service. Preacher: Mr
i. Oxley.
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m Evening

Service. Preacher: Mr. U. Reid.
SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Evening Service.
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith

DUNSCOMBE — ll a.m Morning
Service. Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis,
7 p.m. Evening Service. Preacher: Mr

E. C. Hewitt



SERJ. MAJ. FRANCIS

MADE. INSPECTOR
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct 23

Sergeant-Major A
been raiséd: to the Ins
the Grenada Police
ceeding the late tor Ferdi-
nand DeCoteau, This announce-
ment headed a list of promotions
released last week-end.

Francis has
torate in
‘orce, suc-





U.C.W.1. Encouraging

Benefactions

dur Own Correspondent

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 4, 1951 KINGSTON, Oct. 30.
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.20 * r race 4 5

niin... Russ & Lauem. 19:80. Geen the To encourage benefactions tor
News. 12. p.m. News Analysis, 32.15 the University College of the West
ce, Landay See =e p.m. Sunday Indies, the University Authori-
Service pm Newsree!l, 1.30 “ ar 7 ing

pm. In Town Tonight, 2.00 p.m. Th: ties are requesting that _seme,s
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From Brit- MEASUCS of relief from income

aim, 2.15 p.m. Whe I Believe, 2.30 p.v
Josh White, 3.00 p.m. The Aeneid
410-7 1 pm ‘

. 48.49M, 31 see

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.16 p.m. In-
terlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous Players,
4.20 p.m. Sunday Haif Hour, 5.00 p.m
Composer of the Week, §.15 p.m. Lis-
teners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Patrick Mur-
doch, 6.15 p.m. Over To You, 6.45 p.m

tax should be accorded. to persons |

and businesses making donations |
to this centre of learning.

In representations to the Jam=
aica Government and other B.W.T:
Governments, the University
College is also advocating the
exemption of payments in respect



Cookin, oon te. ieee of Legacy Duty, Property, Tax,
a iestyeh, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Tenge duties and mo yore
e concessions being soug!
Figriete. 48 $8 4 are. somewhat similar to that
x a. The Lenses senanase awarded donors to Universities in
estra, 16 nm di Ws
pm he igi serie, yy me the United Kingdom.
Concert Hall,

Fetish 10.10 p.m. From ie Raittoriahe

a, Ridinaks fonder Forum, 10.45 p.m

SSS ee es en

VOTE FOR

* poston
WRUL 11.29Me WRUW 11.75Mc WRUX
17. 75Mc._
C.B.C. PROGRAMME
10,05—10.20 p.m . ; News
10.20—16.35 p.m Canadian Primer

11.72 mes. 25.60M
MONDAY NOVEMBER 5, 151

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Sing It Again, 11.55 p.m. Interlude,
12,00 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News
Anzlysis, 12.15 p.m. Asian Survey, 12. 30
p.m. English Cathedral Music, 1.00 p.m
Science Review, 1.15 p.m. Radio News-
vee), 1.30 p.m. Theatre Memories, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Round-up,
2.20 p.m. The Adventures af P.C. 49,
2 00 p.m. Calling All Forces
4.00—-7 15 p m S1.32M 48.43M



4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of
Music, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week,
5.15 p.m. At The Opera, 6.00 p.m. Man
and the Soil, 6.45 p.m. Happy Dai/s,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p.m
Today's Sport: 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
P.m, News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Cricket
report on West Indies vs Queensland and
Rendezvous with Commonwealth Artists
7.45—10.30 p.m, 48.43M



7.45 p.m. Council of Europe Assembly,
8.00 p.m. Piano for Pleasure; 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel; 8.30 p.m. Asian Suryey,
8.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9.00

p.m. From the Third Programme, 10.00 .
b.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the John W. Hewitt
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Review,

10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
10,05—10.20 p.m. .
10.20-—-10.35 p.m.
11.72Mes 25.60M.,

BUSTA GOING TO U.K.
KINGSTON, Nov. 1.

Bustamante is reported to be
going to England shortly to take
Peas in talks with the Ministry of

od on the export price and a
contract for Jamaica bananas.
He also will discuss matters
affecting the sugar industry, cur-
rently under discussion in Eng-
land.—C.P,

FOR THE PARISH
OF ST. THOMAS

News

. Canadian Chronic le





HEWITT
John Winston

ms



Candidate of the Barbados
Electors Association



oof Jfch Cause! |
illed in 4 Days

Pain and Itching

Stopped in
7 Minutes

Do your feet itch so badly that ¢
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bleed? If you suffer from t ne. tod
troubles, you should realize that the ri
cause is @ germ or fungus an thes you
on ag get rid of eee trouble si re

t erms or parasites re, je for
the trouble. or

® Kills the Cause

Ordinary ointments and liquids can not
do much good because they do not fight or
kill the underlying cause of your trouble.
Fortunately it at last is pogeizic to over
come these foot troubles and also even th
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rescription of a famous mae
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PAGE TEN

A Doetor’s’ Love

Keep Tabs On Stalin

(By WELLIAM HAMSHER)
BERLIN.
From her home in a Dresden
suburb Heidi sent Hans, who

lives in West Berlin a love let-
ter so tender and gracious it
must have made the postal cen-
sor feel he need not pry past the
first paragraph.

But only at the end, with the
censor right off guard did Heidi

suggest Hans might find inter-
esting the enclosed details of
peace” shifts. in the State fac-
tory where she

job.

Hans_is used to Heidi’s love
letters. They always come with
enclosures.

Hans, who tomorrow might be

addressed as Siegfried or Fitz
or Willi, is all the time Dr.
Theo Friedenau, a _ barrister
from Silesia, and he ig running

Berlin villa with dossiers about
the Soviet zone, its plans, its
output, its people. Love letters
help him, and books, and visitors.
Documents

East zone callers run to 200
a day. Many nod familiarly to
the armed police the Americans

send to guard the Friedenau
villa day and night. All bring
odd scraps of information that

make up the jigsaw. Documents,
too.

Confidential memos by Cabi-

had a nice new Det members of the five States Raveau. from Grenada.

that make up the Red half of
Germany; or tax office files.

Dr. Friedenau is a_ great
authority on these. Many of
his team of 8,000 Soviet zone
informants are finance officers.
So that when a Communist
technician arrives as a refugee,
Dr. Friedenau ig able to thumb

gathering Pen his archives and check on Louis C. Fonseca, Edward H. Hutchin-

an organisation - for n ee AEST ;
‘nformation about what Stalin the man’s cash record — and
iy up to on the Russian side of Whether tax evasion was just

the Iron Curtain.
Since he fled West
Dr. Friedenau has

two years
filled a





Awother Successful
Show By A.W.A.B.

@ From page 5—
His totat was press 165, snatch

180 and clean and jerk 230.
Thompson’s were’ press 175,
snatch 175 and clean and jerk

210, Rudder seored 575 as against
Thompson's 560.

H. Stoddard of York Barbell
Club (120 Ibs.) gave a good per-
formance in the Bantamweighd
Division. He defeated Cammie
Barker of Acro by 20 pounds, It
was unfortunate that Barker’s
litts in the press were unsuccess-

ful because the bar was not
familiar to him.
Veteran Clement Jackman

defeated the youngster R. Cox. of under his arm, Dr. Friedenau led an, Mstr. David Aldermain, John Gol-
Acro in the Lightweight Division me through five crowded waiting 1%". Barbara Gollan, Heather, Mercedes

by 25 pounds, Jackman, the
more experienced lifter, totalled
665 while Cox did 640. —

The highlight of the night was
the strong man feats by Martin
Bynoe, a Heavyweight _ lifter.
Bynoe made himself a “human
merry-go-round” when he placed
a woman on his shoulders and a
bar across his neck. On each end
of the bar was a man and Bynoe
went around in circles, He also
carried over 700 pounds on_ his
back. To perform this he placed
a plank on his back and four
men got on it.

Golde ,Bede, an old timer,
showed that he still has a lot left
in him. In a_ Trapeze display,
given by himself and son, Rudy
Linton, he allowed the boy to
swing in mid-air while hanging
from his (Bede’s) neck. Audley
Simpson proved that Barbados

dodging or should entitle him to
credit for sabotaging the East
German economy.

There is no East German city
from the Baltic down to the
Czech border, claims Dr.
Friedenau, where his card index
is not known.

Dr, Friedenau
“everybody who is
throughout Eastern Germany is
named in his list. ‘There is
scarcely a local mayor missing
—and certainly not one director
of the biggest State factories.”

Twenty thousand of those on
the list have a Friedenau blac«
mark against their names.

Lawyers have already drawn
up indictments which will bring
90 offenders to court if Germany
is every reunited ag a democracy,

Callers

Tucking part of the day’s post
—a big bundle of love letters”—

said that
anybody”

rooms,

The callers included house-
wives, student types, slim girls,
fat, bespectacled officials. Many
turned their backs or bent their
heads as I passed, too nervous
to meet the eyes of a stranger.

The friendly nod of _ the
policeman walking in the garden
must be scant consolation to
them all when they are on their
way back to the East zone,

—L.E.S.



Dearer Sugar In
Paris
PARIS,

The price of sugar in Paris has
been raised by 2d, to 3d. a Ib.

Letters |

Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch, Cyril E rit Sen
line, Sei Sch

|
}
J
|




hary EB. ¢ ro-
t Lydia Adina
Jones,



$S., Sch. Moli: MV. Jenkins
Poberts, M.V. T.B. Radar, Sch. Marion
Belle Wolfe, Yacht Keskadee, Yacht;
Marsaltese, M.V. Charles A, McClean.
Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. Rosaline M.,
Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Gardenia
W., SS. Runa
ARRIVALS

S.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt
S.S. Tribesman, 4,860 tons net,
Baker, from Grenada,
DEPARTURES
Schooner United Pilerim S., 47 tons
net, Capt. Stewart, for Martinique,
5 Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt.

Raveau, for St. Lucia t

Passengers arriving ai Barbados yes-
terday by the S.S. Gascogne were :

From GEORGETOWN :

Elizabeth Byer, Emmanuel De Souza,
Elinor L. De Souza, Francis M. Farinha,
son, Mary A, Hutchinson, Antony Ed
Hutehinson, Francis Hutchinson, Jeanne
M. Hutchinson, Carlos Menezes, Charles
Roman, Edna L. R. Roman, Enid H. L.
Wills.

Christopher Bayne,
trom TRINIDAD—
Howard F. Bayne, Richard Bayne, Gor-
don Bayne, Marjorie Bayne, John Bayne,

Randoiph Bayne,

John Cameron, Joseph De Gouveia,
Ruby De Gouveia, Kenneth Edwards,
Campbell Kellman, Laurencia Lee

Young, Frederick O*Neal, Jocelyn Pan-
tin, Patricia Raucourt, John Toppin.
From GRENADA :~—

Adella Phillip, Leonard Taylor. Doris
Taylor, Edith Lewis, Louisa McIntosh,
Denzil Knight,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS--By B W.I.A
From TRINIDAD—
Cc. Craig, C. Gomez, L. Gomez, F
Lobo, R. Lobo, K. Kelshall, F Kel-

shall, K. Kelshall, C. Sinanan, D
Samaroo, E. Telfer, ft. Telfer, H, Pick-[~-
ering, W. Libyd-Jones, H. Wonding, D

Wooding, H. Proverbs.
From SAN JUAN—

Clarence R. Mosher, Adeline Mosher
Wilbur Walker, Harold Eames, Ethe
Clarice Mullin

DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A
For VENEZUELA—

Dennis Alderman, Gwendolyn Ailder-

Planchart, Ditha Mettegang, Peter Follis,
Jane Follis, Katherine Follis, Eileen
Wills, Marie Leguelle, Rose Ryan, Ger-
vld Ryan Jessie Day

Band At Queen's
Park This Afternoon

Following is the programme of
music which the Police Band will
render in Queen’s Park this eve-
ning at 4.45 o'clock:

Quick March—
THE VIOCE OF THE GUNS
... Alford



Tragic Overture—

PHEDRE Massenet

Operatic Exoepts—

AIDA
Characteristle—

Verdi

IN A MONASTERY GARDEN 4
«+++. Ketelby
Suite— L’ARLESIENNE -.. Bizet
Nocturne

LIEBESTRAUMME _
+ Lisat

too has its first rate contortion~ according to quality, bringing the Entracte Cetebre—



ists. He gave an excellent dis- cost of best grade sugar to 1s. 3d..
play of contortion. a lb, and the ordinary grade 1s 1d.

To the A.W.A.B. the show was The new sugar prices follow
a big success by the standard of on the heels on an increase of the
performance. The Association is price of petrol, which is causing
now on a sound footing and widespread resentment . through.
should go far in fostering the out the country. Frenchmen now
improvement of weightlifting and have to pay 6s. a gallon for petrol,
body building in Barbados.

They'll Do It Every Time

Gc, SEEMS TREMBLECHIN
IS ALWAYS READING ABOUT









THOSE CON MEN WHO ARE
ABLE TO CASH GREAT BIG

POGO CHECKS FROM
COAST TO COAST:+:-

SuUT-wusT LET HIM TRY TO

ASH A PERFECTLY GOOD
$5 CHECK IN A STORE HES
PATRONIZED FOR YEARS“ AND-






SE
1, KING PF



GIVE
YOUR
CAR A
JOHNSON

BEAUTY
TREATMENT

< Ab tptit ttt txtetett
LOPOSOSE PESOS SS

aan . : * S4 64
QO POE EES CODD PSOE SSE POS PDD SSPE DLO SPOS IPEIIOLSESP oD PS CLL LLL

LSS PESSEE POSSE PPPS A

| NEW! AMAZING!!

4 FFF tt FF A OO FF
PPP PP IPP PPP OP TS PSSSSS SSCL

SCHUBERT'S SERENADE
(By Request) arr, Godfrey
Finale—
POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCES No 4
é Elgar
Hymns—
Praise my soul the King of Heaven
208 A & M

At Even ere the Sun was set.

Conductor: Capt. C. E
MB



FOR YOUR CAR

{
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javoruen REMARKABLE THING | r _

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ABOUT WHITE ANTS...

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brush for positive protection,
against White Ants, Borers,
Rot and Fungi. Paint or polish |
overtreated wood, No | CHECK THESE PRICES AND BE CONVINCED.
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for Kidney and Bladder Troubles

105,

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Last Crypt:

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and cannot stand; but it has

wings, and can fly far and

wide.





POPPY DANCE |

Under the distinguished.
patronage of His Excellency

the Governor and Lad

J, A CORBIN

—Warburton.

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& SONS |

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TICKETS $1.00.

Dancing —-





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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951

Report Of The



“In presenting my Report on the
Boy Scouts’ Association, Barbados
Branch, fcr the year 1950-1951”
Major Griffith saic: “I feel 7 can-
not do better to prepare its readers
for the somewhat remarkable
statements and perhaps contro-
versial arguments the Report con-
tains than to introduce a few
quotations from previous Annual
Reports,

REPORT for 1931-1932: “An
examination of Appendix A re-
veals a somewhat serious reduc-
tion in numbers during the year.
It must be acknowledged that a
to‘al of less than 1,000 of all ranks
is not nearly as large as should be
in an island with a population of
170,000,”

REPORT for 1934-1935: “The
past year shows a steady increase
in numbers, efficiency and general
interest in the Movement.”

REPORT for 1936-1937; “The
past year has been a difficult one
in many respects we show a
decrease of 9 groups, 15 Scouters,
121 Scouts and 9 Local Associa-

tions.”
Drop Of 120

REPORT for 1941-1942: “The
past year hag been a diffieult one
exveee the Census Returns show a
met decrease of 49.”

REPORT for 1944-1945: “In

‘ Appendix A the totals for 1945,
1944, 1943 and 1942 are given.
Every District show: a marked



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“or

improvement and it should be very
encouraging for all concerned.”

REPORT for 1946-1947: “The
Census Return provides an in-
teresting sidelight om local Scout-
ing. It is to be regretted that
there has been very little progress,
Noticeable are the number of re-
eruits who either remain as re-
cruits or leave the Movement
shortly after. joining. *

REPORT for 1947-1948: “This
District (N.E.L.A.) shows a de-
cline of 47 Scouts; this District

(S.W.L.A.) shows a drop of 120;
this District (Windward) showea
a steady increase from 206 in 1945
te 506 in 1947. This year, how-
ever, the numbers have fallen to
364. Is it possible to be satisfied

Can we blame the public for re-
fusing to give us their whole-
We cannot
hide inefficiency however brightly
polished the veneer may be with
which we clothe it....it is the
inside of the organisation that
must be made clean and kept
clean and bright. This can only
be done by hard and sacrificing
work on the part of Scouters....
{This Report is not a very rosy
one, in fact it is rather depressing,
but a victory may be nearer than
we expect; and the only thing left

for us Scouters to do is either to-
give up the struggle entirely or tokj
of fighting fA

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spirit we have left in us and
Struggle towards victory in spite
of the many surrounding difficul-
ties.”

From ali the above it will be
seen that the local Branch of the
Boy Scouts’ Association has been
for a large number of years like
the proverbial! cork bobbing on the
water — the water in this cas> be-
ing that of a small lake with no
eurrent whatever, The remarks
of the Commyssioner in the last
quotation are surely an indictment
as well as a wail of despair over
an apparently lost cause.

Causes are supposed to have
their ‘ups and downs’, in the case
of ours the latter exceed the
former and apparently history has
taught us no Iéssons.

Scouting has been in the island
for 39 years and is yet to make its
impact in the life of the com-
munity. Bright spots there have
been here and there, off and on,
but the ebb and flow ha’ not been
discernible. Year in and year out
there has been lament over the
progress of Scouting both in
quality and in quantity. Ag I
present this my first Report since
assumption of office as Island
Commissioner I make bold to
diagnose the cause of our ills and
to hazard a remedy.

Empty Boasts

For too long there have been
empty and idle boasts of achieve-
ment, complacency, persistence in
setting and maintainirz low
standards and lack of real Scout
‘spirit’ on the part of Scouters. To
this add the lack of true desire
to ‘qualify’ for honest performance
of Scout duty. The attitude of
the average public is understand-
able. No direct effort has been
made to educate the public in
Scouting, its Aims, Objects and
Methods. “Scouting” in the words
of the Founder, “is not a charity
organisation for people in society
to run for the benefit of the poor
children.” Scouting is a Way,of
Life, just as Christianity is, In
1934 the Archbishop of Canterbury
said of Scouting “It is up to you,
more than any other organisation,
We must look to make the stuff of
which the future of this old coun-
try has to be made’. Barbados in
common with other countries the
world over has need today, as
never before, of good citizens,
citizens _of honour anq integrity,

of goodwill, citizens of sound
character. There is no better
character building organisation

than the Scout Movement. The
public does not know this to be so,
end does not appear to be particu-
larly interested. Parents even in
catering for the material welfare
of their children deny them, un-
wittingly I concede, the benefits
aceruing from moral sources, ‘o-
day the rush is for certificates of
ability to obtain bigger salaries
with which to secure more of this
world’s goods and heap up greater
treasure on earth, not for certifi-
ates wf ability to~live and lead
fuller lives.

The public today needs a new
bias on Education, Professor Cyril
Burt said in 1933, “Education, we

EVERYTHING

IN MILEACE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



are told, should be education for
life; a genuine education for life
must include an education for
leisure as well as for work. A
step is made in this direction when
the school takes over the super-
vision of playtime as well as of the
hours spent in the classroom.
Organised games now bulk largely
in the activities of many modern
schools, Outside the schoo! the most
significant development has been
the appearance of the Boy Scouts
and Girl Guides. This represenis
not only a new use of leisure, but
a new attitude towards leisure.”

PART II

The Census Returns for 1950-
1951 jupt received, earlier this
year than has been the case for
many years past—disclose a de-
erease of 8 Groups, 7 Scouters, 35
Cubs, 33 Junior Scouts, 32 Scouts
over 15 and 33 Rover Scouts, a net
decrease of 140,

While three King’s Scouts have
earned the Badge and Certificate
there has been no improvement in
efficiency as shown by the number

of Scouts earning Second Class,
First Class and _ Proficiency
Badges.

At the opening of the year and
until April there, was no Island
Commissioner. From time to
time and for varying periods
administration was in the hands
of Commissioners. L. T. Gay,
Cc, R. C, Springer and Major C. G.
Reid.

The Annual General Meeting
of the Island Seout Council which
should have been held in October,
1950, did not take place until
April, 1951. Between these dates
work at Headquarters was rather
out of joint and this was more or
less reflected in the several
Districts.

In February a visit to the island
of the Chief Guide, the Lidy
Baden-Powell, aroused a_ little
interest, Major Reid was asked by
the loeal Chief Scout to act as
Island Commissioner and a Rally
to meet Lady Baden/Powell was
held at Scout Headquarters,

The Chief Guide was not slow
to notice that all was not well with
Scouting and gave an inspiring
talk which included some helpful
suggestions. Although her visit
was primarily to the Girl Guides
the Boy Scouts were glad to have
had the opportunity of both seeing
and hearing her.

Investing

For the Scouts the highlight of
her visit was the investing by her
of His Excellency the Governor
as local Chief Scout at the Scouts’
and Guides’ Own held at Comber-
mere School. This was ere a
the

happy coincidence that
wiather should have led to the
Scouts’ and Guides’ Own being

held at Combermere School, the
school where Scouting was first
started and that the first local
Chief Scout. to be actually invested
was formally received into the
Scout Brotherhood by~the Chief
Guide at Combermere School. it
was indeed a fine gesture on the
part of His Excellency, which un-
a 1

terest in the Movement and
ath benefit should be derived

therefrom.
ar. John L. McGregor, Field



+ = if ee
OY SAVE TIME ..% ER

Commissioner of the Boy Scouts’
Association in the Canadian Pro-
Vince of Quebec spent a week in
Barbados from 1lth—l7th Feb-
itary. He visited Cubs, Scoutg
and. Revers in each of the four
scout districts existing at that
Yithe. His tour of the British Carib-
bean was sponsored by Imperial
Headquarters in London with the
twin ebject of stimulating local
scouting and establishing a liaison
between Canadian and West
Indian Seout Branches. Mr.
McGregor climaxed his visit to
Barbados by addi the scout
leaders of the Isla at Scout
Headquarters with His Excellency
Sir Attred Savage, as Chairman
Mr. MeGregor stressed the need
for scouting in the world today
and urged scouters to seek the
co-operation of parents at all
stages of the boys’ development
end training. He further stressed
the need for securing the interest
ef the public by showing that we
put what we learn into practice.

In February as well Mr, C, R. C.
Springer was sent as Our repre-
sentative to the first Caribbean
Commissioners’ Conference held
in Trinidad, While no official Re-
port has been’ received, the
Minutes of the Conference have
been received and certain recom-
mendations made at the Confer-
eace are being implemented.

We were pleased to welcome
during the year eight Scouts froin
Svitish Guiana and 15 from Trini-
dad. In spite of the unexpected.
ness of their arrival efforts to
entertain and enable them to see
something of the island and of
local Scouting were much
appreciated. These visits are to
be encouraged; they tend to im-
plant in the young the true mean-
ing of human relationship, therehy
paving the way for *the much
desired federation of the West
Indies. We are very grateful to Mr.
L, A. Lynch for allowing the
Guianese to encarmp at the Modern
High School; the Trinidadians
occupied Scout Headquarters,

In April, H.E. the Governor
and local Chief Scout asked
‘me to accept the high office of
Island Scout Commissioner.
Having been approached by
the Several District Commis-
sioners and invited to return
to lead them I decided to ac-
cept the honour which his
Excellency sought to confer.
This appointment was in due
course confirmed by Imperial
Headquarters.

Change

Change was the keynote of all
action thereafter. In keeping with
advice given in the Commission-
er's Handbook there was a re-
demarcation of Districts, re-regis-
tration of Groups and an attempt
to place the finances of the Branch
in good order, The island has
been divided into three areas eaeh
of which has been further divided
into a number--15—of smaller
areas over which is or will. be an
Assistant Commissioner and in
each of which a Local Association
will be established. Groups have
beer? re-numbered and re-desig-

Eig DP fe
AVEL IN: COMFORT





nated in accordance .with these to the community j what S

divisions. Every member of the ‘ng exists to promote ‘and fe
Branch now has to make a mone- 4nd it is also what the Seite
tary contribution annually. finds it most difficult to yy

It is encouraging to report that
there has been an awakening and
a quickening in the interest and
work of lay members and the
Executive Committee under the
dynamic leadership of our Presi-
dent, Hon. H. A. Cuke, C.B.E.,
M.L.C., has met more often and
transacted more business in the
five months of its existence than
has been the case over a corre-
sponding number of past years.

For the first time in its history
the Branch has drafted a number
of Bye-Laws. These, in due
course, will be submitted to 1.H.Q.
for approval; but it may be men-
tioned that amongst other things
they call for more than one yearly
a. of the Council, thus en-
abling lay members to know more
and do more for the Branch.

In an overall adjustment of fin-
ancial obligations it has been
found necessary to recommend
discontinuing the services of a
paid clerk. Arrangements are un-
der way whereby Scouters of St.
Michael will undertake in rotation
responsibility for the proper func-
tioning of Headquarters.

I have not been in office suffi-
ciently long to report on the actual
condition of the several sections of
the Branch,— Woif Cub, Scouts
and Rover Scouts, Generalising |
may observe that it is encourag-
ing to note that more thought is
being given to the importance of
the Wolf Cub Section. A very
valuable lead has been given in
this respect by Harrison College in
starting a Pack and as the year
closed there was a healfhy rumour
that a Troop would be started at
the College in the new year,

There has been an increase in
the number of Sea Scouts and it
would appear that there is a ten-
dency for more Troops to start or
change over to Sea Scouts, This
is as it should be in an island with
such delightful water practically
all around. But a word of warn-
ing will not be out of place, It
must be understood that no Troop
van be allowed to have Sea
Scouts, either wholly or in part,
unless it has prospects of obtain-
ing a boat or can guarantee access
to boats and also receives definite
Sea Scout Training. Sea Scouts
are not just boys who change a
Boy Scout Uniform into that of a
Sea Scout. '

Losses

Losses in the ranks of Scout
‘Troops continue to present a prob-
lem, With the ever increasing
claims which the modern school
makes on the time and energy of
its pupils the time has come for
a conference of Scout and School
leaders to find a solution,

It is distressing to admit that
after 39 years of Scouting, Rover-
ing has not yet ‘arrived’ in Bar-
bhados, This is in very large mea~
sure due to the lack of leaders.
The Rover Scout Leader is a very
important person in the Move-
ment. He has to be possessed of
Peet qualities and must be
adequately equipped to deal with
the adoleseent. A Rover is not
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Of course all Scouts serve and
the local Boy Scouts during the
year engaged in a bit of service
by helping the Coca Cola Min-
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from the public a large number
of bottles,

For this they were
rewarded with a donation to
Scout Funds which has been ear-
marked for the Caribbean Jam-
poree Fund with whieh it. is
hoped to send a contingent to
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Jamaica, Community Service was
also rendered in the collection
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It is also to be regretted that
no branch of the B.P. Guild of
Old Scouts has yet been formed
within the local Branch. Next
year marks the 40th anniversary
of the birth of Scoutcraft in the
island and a fitting contribution
to any celebration of the event
would be the establishment of a
branch of the B.P, Guild of Old
Scouts — the formation of this
branoh of the Movement actually

marked the 40th Milestone of
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The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES

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PAGE ELEVEN

Barbados Boy Scouts Association

A bright feature of the year

under review was the first Inves-
uture and Presentation of King’s
Scouts and Royal Certificates

held locally. Noel W. Smith and
Geoffrey M. Rudder of the First
Sea Scouts, and Vernon H. Lewis
of the Bethel Group were the
first Scouts in the island te obtain
the King’s Scout Certificate
under the new regulations; and
H.E, the Governor very graciously
arranged to invest them as King’s
Scouts and toe present “King’s
Scout Ceriificates at Government
House ‘n a simple but impressive
eeremony.

Success

As the year drew to its close
the Commissioners met in. their
second Annual Conference at
Scout Headquarters, It was a
very siccessful Conference and
we were indebted to Canon W.
Harvey Read, Rev. Fr. L. C. Mal-
lalieu and Major C, Noott, B.A.,
T.D., for giving addressés on
“The Church and local Seouting”’
“Scouting in Elementary Schools”
and “Scouting in Secondary
Schools” respectively

Additions to the rank of Vice-
President of the Association
include the Honourable the
Colonial Secretary, Mr. R. Turner;
the Commissioner of Police,
Colonel R, T, Michelin; the Officer
Commanding the Barbados Regi-

@® On page 18

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PAGE TWELVE

Farm And Garden |

Hy Agricola







>may consicer -day certain befo actual wing. Sow both
cf =the remaining of kinds of ed in!
vegetariés Which have, so far, not in the furroy ay
Leen specially mentioned, but the thinning ill be reduced md
general eare of which should con- minimum Next « lightly
form to the methods and practices With dry, fine soil, being careful
already discussed. Among the mot to have the se to deep;
more important of these are the Otherwise, small seeds especially,
root végetables and the most May have trouble in getting their
pepulir are beets, carrots and “elicate shoots up through the
radishes. soil. Water regulariv; a licht

covering of straw during germin-
ation will be advantageous. Wien
the seedlings have grown su*ici-
ently and are beginning to crowd
each other, thinning can com-
mence. For beets. leave a distance
of approximately — six inches
between the plants in the row.
Do not discard the beet thinnines
but transplant the more sturdy
ones at the same distance apart
—10 inches between the rows and
six inches in the row. Young,
thinned carrots make a palatable
dish when about the size of %ne’s
little finger; leave those that are
to develop about three inches
apart in the rows. Beets are reedv
for the table in from two to four
months, carrots a little longer:
and do not forget that beet tors
make excellent spinach and
should not be thrown out in the

The seeds of these are usually
sown direct in the bed, the plants
being thinned out at the appro-
priate stage. Excellent results can
be obtained by transplanting beets
but carrots, if transplanted, are
likely to develop forked and ill-
shaped roots. Radishes, likewise,
should not be transplanted; their
growth cycle is comparatively
short (20 to 30 days) and they
fit in very well along the borders
ef beds planted to other vegeta-
bies or in vacant spaces here and
there in the garden. Do not let
them get too old before pulling
for use as the older specimens
tend to be corky and rather sharp
in flavour.

Now a word or two about sow-
ing direct in ‘he beds. First of all,
there is our old enemy, the ant,



to be guarded against. Search garbage.
for nearby nests and pour boiling in revard to pests, our
water down them Spreading a experience with beet root is

light covering of dry straw

that the foliage of the plants,
on the top of the bed and burning

at an early stage, is subject to

it off is often a useful repellant; attack by a small caterpillar
just a few whiffs of kerosene or which hides itself in the leaf
D.D.T. applied from a flit gun material as it feeds. Soon, the
over the top of the bed can also leaves become ugly skeletons

be helpful.

properly

The beds should
prepared, raked

be
and

and damage can be very severe
if neglected. The pfants should

smoothed to a good fine tilth, at be carefuly searched at the first
the same time stirring in about sign Of trouble and the culprit
two to three ounces of V.G.M destroyed. Mr. Tucker, Gov-
fertilizer per square yard. Sprin- ernment Entomologist, advises
kle lightly with water and make that this insect, the larva of a
shallow drills or furrows across small moth, may also attack
the bed about 10 inches apart (for other plants, including some YOU have chosen your pet, I
beets and carrots) with a finger ornamentals, and can be con- WOMder whether you have taken
or dibble, using a line to keep trolled by spraying. Keep a copy â„¢Y advice and before making your
the furrows straight. The ger- of the Agriculture Department’s Choice, you sat down and thought

minition of beets is improved by
soaking the seed in water the day

of or talked of what type of dog
you really wanted, or did you just
decide to have a dog. Something
that barks, keeps strangers away,
roams about the garden and yar¢c
and is fed on any old left-overs
from chicken bones to curried

pamphlet on garden pest con-
trol handy.

Carden Hints For Amateurs.

‘THE GARDEN IN NOVEMBER. last a bit longer, and for so
NOVEMBER is a delightful gardeners thane te the temptation to
month in the garden for it is full leave the bed for these few. But
of interest, and business, For this is a weak-minded policy for it
—— of oe planted seeds in means sacrificing the preparation uf
ctober wi 9e busy caring for the bed for the sake of a few lants " or ; 2 Ss é
the precious seedlings, and pre- past their prime, while the new Se ee ee ae ole ten
paring beds to receive them. And tenants of the bed (the seedlings) gether to one side : 4

(peesiettcberessntniiictsipimneesiniapestasecguesteriateipintinamaping
the plants have the long cool nigh:
in which to adjust themselves to
the change. In planting them be
sure to see that the hole is wide

those gardeners who have not yet are suffering in their nurs i

waste or ; fehl 8 * sery. Next morning, after water
sown their seeds will be equally And to plant out the seedlings the young plants in nee
busy looking over seed boxes and at the right Stage is so important. home, get a few bush umbrellas

generally getting things in trim If they are planted too soon they (
Tas ee ‘ ‘ti wilt in the bed and are
yY November too there is the If they are left too long i ac 2 a r
lovely feeling the heavy rains are seed box they will grow et ng seedesk ike chad The ore
(or should be) over. The days are and out of shape. The physiology vides shade for “the ‘plants until
cooler, and the dreary hot weather moment at which to transplant their roots have taken hold, Leave
is slinking discomfited away for six them is something that is learnt the umbrellas for a few days before
months at least. In getting the gar. by experience, discarding them Kir
den ready for the seedlings there _ The ideal way to transplant seed- A fine watering-pot should be
nearly always arises the bother lings is to carry the seed-box used to water the seedlings for the
over the old plants. Shall they be to the prepared bed, and lift the first few weeks after they are
pane ian daee att Ge ec eee out one at a time from planted out. If a Hose has* to be
d a e plants the x and plant the ce
in a bed are over at the same t{me. ‘into the bed. on ati thoula ‘i eneed tacos aoe
There are generally a few, or per- Transplanting should always be Some plants need a support atte
haps one end of the bed that would done in the late afternoon So that they have grown to some hit t,

MACLEANS
| IP RORMINDIS TOOTH PASTE
i keeps WEAWEt W RIMS

é any leafy branch about a foot
apt to die, high will serve as an umbrella)








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SUNDAY



A BULL DOG

KEEPING A DOG

rice. If this was the idea, my
advice to you would be “‘don’t keep
a dog.” Take out a good burgler
insurance and throw the house
scraps into the carbage bin and
put the lid on securely.

There is a right and a wrong
way of keeping any domestic
animal. You would not let your
g00d cow, goat, or horse roam
about at will nor would you feed
it on anything but the right food.
Why then make an exception of
“man’s best friend,” the dog?

A dog’s staple food is meat and
when I say meat I mean meat and
not ground up bone, meat or bits
of fat and grisle. Many people
have told me they never give their
dogs meat but feed them solely
on sweet potato or rice and claim
their dog has always been in
wonderful condition. suppose if
these people fed their horse or
cow on pork sausages they woud
claim the same of these animals.

In these days it is unfortunately
impossible to give our dogs as
much meat as they should have.
It could be done if only the
slaughtered mules and donkeys

ADVOCATE



1

allowed to be used dog
ooj instead of -being wastefuliy
away. Possibly this too
1 be rectified one day, until
we must give our dog as
good lean meat—beef or}
utton, not pork—as we can
fford’ and according to the size
f our pet. Also we must regulate
the amount of tota] intake of food
avccrding to age and the amount
of exercise the dog gets, Before
going further into the details of
feeding I want to give a few
Suggestions on what and what not
to do in connection with this sub.
ject and the general care of the
dog. f

Roaming has cropped up
reveral times-—no dog should be
permitted to roam. Any animal,
if not prevented from so doing,
will roam and ultimately get into
tioub!e—the dog is no exception.
The dog by nature is a hunter, if
left to his own devices, he will
go off, join other dogs, fight, hunt
a.d become an uncontrolled vaga-
kond and nuisance, Once a dog
has started to hunt and has-—
killed—it is nigh impossible to
break him of this habit, his one
thought in life is to get away and
he will use every form of trickery
to do so. Start from the first day
to make a pal and constant com-
panion of your dog. Take the
t ouble to feed him yourself and
at regular times, Never give him
bits from the table during meal
times and do not allow any mem-
bers of the family to do so and!
heyer allow him to be in_ the}
kitchen because the cook will in- |
Variably give him bits including:
sharp meat and fish bones. Ir-
regular feeding causes digestive
disorders — a dog’s disgestive
process is a lengthy one, the only
time to stuff your dog is when
he is a pup; once he has passed
that stage don’t over feed and
always feed at the correct interval

Keep your dog under control
curing the time you are away
from him and do_ not let
other members of the family to
ect as his guardian, Provide a
kennel with a suitable wired

as
h owr

is,

ch

in
run and put him in there—do not
chain the poor wretch up—a
chained dog is an unhappy dog.
Put your kennel in a cool shady
place and do not forget clean
water, Reading this the other mem-
bers of the family will say “oh
but we want the dog to be our pet
too” Quite right but other mem-
bers of the family please be
patient, give the dog a_ chance
to learn his manners and to obey
and do not all try to take a hand
in the production of a nicely
behaved family pet.

It. frequently horrifies me_ to
hear visitors or complete
strangers calling or giving orders
to someone else’s dog, it is a habit
far too many people have and it
is an extremely bad one, Try
always tc feed your dog in the
«xenne] run or just outside, then
it w.ill rever associate being ‘n
the house with food, it will also
look upon the kennel as a pleasant
place and not a prison.



1947

NOVEMBER 4,

SUNDAY,

Startling Predictions |

In Your Horoscope

Your Real Life Told Fre

Would you like to know without a
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of your past experiences, your str
weak points, etc? Here is ¥« i
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabor
India’s most famous Astroioger, who by
has built up ar
applying the an
gent science
useful purposes
enviable reputa
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sounc
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes en
Business, Specula-
tion, Fipances,

ove - aftdirs,
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Travels
Changes, Ligitiga-
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Sickness etc.
astounded educat
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LO ee ee ee

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951 i

PARIS Shows How To Have
A Night out— in that Little
Day Dress from LONDON

By ANNE EDWARDS.

What happens to one of those
British utility @resses “they are
buying in Paris when a Parisian
woman gets at it?

Bettina—the most photographed
mannequin in Paris—Shows what
can be done with one Cheap’ dress
when it gets ‘to the hafids of a girl
who knows What’ she’s ‘at. And
proves what we’ve always main-
tained—that elegance “is five per
cent, dress and 95 per cent. the
girl who weafs it.

The dress in the’ phOtographs is
the one that outsells all the other
British utility dresses im Paris—
BECAUSE it is simple: BECAUSE
it is corduroy: BECAUSE it is dark
cornflower blue; BECAUSE it
costs £9: and BECAUSE it is the
kind you can change around, if
you are sure of vour step.

* 2 ae



.

Bettina attacked it with the sure
fashion touch of a girl who has
done years of modelling for
Jacques Fath.” She ripped out the
shoulder pads. The belt she didn’t
even bother to take from the shop.
The waist she “darted-in” tightly .
The length she said was all right.
Next for accessories: A schoolboy’s
grey felt cap, grey suede gloves,
and flat shoes, and a giant cravat
of black and grey tie silk.

Finally—just as a gesture, and
to show how fashionwise she is—
Bettina serapped the first lot of
accessories, added a néw set of
black ones, and quick-changed the
same utility job into a_ cocktail
dress.

Easy when you've got a face like
Bettina? Easy when you know the
tricks? Easy when you can afford
the accessories? Of course, of
course.

But the things that count most
are figure argli flair.



—LES.





Boy Scouts’
Report

@ From page 11.
ment, Lt. Col. J. Connell: Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident
Tutor of the” University College
of the West Indies and Miss Dora
Ibberson, Social Welfare AdvViser
to the Comptroller for Develop-

ment and Welfare in the West
Indies,
Mr. C. R. C. Springer was

appointed to act Assistant Island
Commissioner for Training.

The resignation from mernber-
ship on the Executive Committee
of Rey, Fr. Parkinson, S.J., for
reasons of health was much
regretted. Other resignations from
the Island Council which we
regret to record include Miss
Nora Burton as Representative of

av

BETTINA,

« gives the cocktail touch to a London dress,

on various occasions and to mem-
berg of the public for their very
generous subscriptions. Tribute

office without the services of an
earnest, efficient and capable Sec-

: . eae retary and this Mr. Harrison is.
the Girl Guides Association, Mr. must also-be paid to the men and .

H. N. Chandler as Honorary women who i of their Mime Finally I Would add that if with
Treasurer of the Branch, Mr. and energy in looking after other the impending visit next year of

Cc. D. Cuffley as Assistant Com-
missioner for St. James, and Mr.
Cc. D. Cuffley Assistant Com-
The Association would place on
record its appreciation of the
services of all these during
respective terms of office.

Our thanks are again due to
Government for its annual Grant,
to the Press and Rediffusion for
their co-operation, to the British
Council for Periodicals and the
loan of equipment and services

people’s children both as active
Scouters as well as in non-execu-
tive capacities. While it may be
invidious to mention names I may
be pardoned if I take the oppor-
tunity to place on record my sin-
cere appreciation of and profound
thanks for the invaluable contri-
bution made by the Honorary
Secretary, Mr. L. A. Harrison, In-

deed, I do not think I could as
possibly carry out the duties of my

ing up
definite

and down
move
be

eoncluded that the

whether

Barbados was

“No Scouting is better
had Scouting.”



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the Chief Scout, Lord Rowallan,
loca] Scouting does not stop bobb-
and make a
forward—Scouting
is a Movement—then it can only
opinion
expressed at the first meetings held
at Harrison College in 1911 as to
‘suited’
for Scouting seems justified and
we should accordingly ‘shut shop’
than
































SUNDAY ADVOCATE





BETLINA,,, for Paris by day,

MRS. ALICE WINSTON, 29-
year-old New England housewife,
wants a divorce from her 31-
year-old husband Sydney on
charges of cruelty, The cruelty:
Switching off the TV set at “a
very dramatic moment in a play
I was watehing,”

MARLENE DIETRICH inay be
the vores most _ glamourvus
grandmother, “but Mrs; Anna
Wadsworth of Chicago Claims to
be the busiest great-grandmother.
Mrs. Wadsworth, active office-
manager of an instrance trade
paper, became a_ great-grand-
mother last night. She js 92. Her
husband who died 58 years ago,
fought at Gettysburg” (1863).

A FEATURE of American shop-
ping is the enormously elaborate
wrapping of parcels. But, thinks
Lewis Gutmann, boss of a Clay-
(Missouri) store, it is getting a
bit too elaborate,

So he fs saying 4,000 dollars a
year by ordering the staff to cut
out some of the frills.

AFTER years of all white
shows, Negro nightspots are
reopening in the Broadway dis-
trict and doing big business. But
there is q difference in comparing
them with the ones that flour-
ished in the 1920’s. Then, the
audiences were practically all
white. Now big numbers of col-
oured patrons are applauding the
coloured performers. Reasons:
the steadily improving economic
condition of the Negroes.

Stop Gelting Up
Nights unger”

Getting up pignts, burning sensation of

PreAns. wae lecnasee. eee
ins, ne! 5 ’
calenesa' and loss % Prnan|

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No matter how long you have suffered |
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AN OLD FRIEND . .

Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr. Wm. Henry Street
YOUR DRUG STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN

Please Come in and See .

THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
*Phone 4441 — 2041

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The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY
Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street

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Man About Town

Among the @lite of California's
Ifterior Decorators, Larry van
Dussen has imparted to the re-
céntly opened Club Poinciana in
Bal ‘al Gap, the wizardy of his
professfom Rich turquoise dashed
with the Starlet Of the Poinciana
ower, together mark the decor.
The graphic art of Nan Kendall
elapes across a mirrored wall in
the flowered, exdtic Ioveliness of
a branch “of: the Poinciatia tree.
Owned by popular Alan Martyr of
thé *Plying Fish Club, this @xcit-
ing vous caters to the
gourmet. "Club Poihciana — defi-
nitely a first ‘must’ to visit.

The World, after’ Ml, is split in
two—the Scots and those who'd
like to be! But fortunate it is that
two famous names with a Cotk o°

‘the’ North ring about themy are

prescribed for all mankind. On
the one hand, Jeffrey’s Lager and
Nourishing Stout, on the other—
internationally famous Grouse
Scotch Whiskey. Both have been
well known on this island for
years. Both are hames with which
to conjure. Both are immensely
Gesirable (ever tried them to-
gether?) and S. P. Musson’s are
\he sole Agents,

Wide, wide open! An invitation
from Ju-c Beverages to visit their
vltra-modern factory; inspect the
plant; ask questions; purchase a
case of your choice if you wish—
at any time of the day or in the
evening after dinner, There’s a
welcome for you whenever you
arrive and you'll enjoy the occa-
sion immensely. The beautifully
planned and_ spotiessly clean
building is a delight to enter. The
making of the thirst quenching
Ju-C Beverages is an education
to witness,

Difficult indeed to fully describe
the countless and lovely gifts in
FP. A. Clarke’s Pharmacy (a few
steps off Broad St. on Prince Wm.
Henry St.). Cellophane boxed
Goya perfumes and ‘dainty hand-
kereHiefs, Goya Cracker Packages,
beautifully presented Baby's Brush
Sets, Novelty Toilet Water Con-
tainers and Powder Jars—so very
many ftems that are of excellent
quality and value, P. A. Clarke's
Store, of course, is modern and
shiningly ‘attractive. You'll find
many Xmas Gifts here!

ss Prd
uw st

Yes, it’s Christmas talk again
and here's’ a store well advanced
with their preparations. At Cen-
tral Emporium on Broad St. are
Trikes, Bikes and Prams; Balls,
Marbles and many kinds of Toys
and an excellent selection of
Kiddies’ Books. There's the some-
times difficult to obtain A BC, as
well as Nursery Rhymes, Animal
Frolics and loads more. Lots of
Christmas Tree Decorations are
being unpacked as well. For adult
attention the Central Emporium
have many kinds of Cutlery.







are these Gas Cookers that are
coming down.
ger Just the sort of oven House-
wives love
ae Roomy and only one burner
Easy to keep clean and mod-
erately priced,
HAVE YOU BOOKED
YET FOR ONE?
Call and fee them for yourself

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Fight

THE West Incics — Australian
Test series opers on Friday this
week at Brisbane. It is but fitting
that this series of Tests should be
regarded in Imperial cricket
circles as a fight for world cricket
supremacy.

Both these tea::s have success-
fully disposed of India and Eng-
Jand during the past six years and
in the case of Australia their 1948
team proved the might of ~zoba-
bly the most united Anstralian
party sent to England.

A summary of their achieve-
ments shows that rot only did they
win exactly half their 34 matches

with an innings to spare, two by.

ten wickets, one by nine wickets,
two by eight wicxets and one by
409 runs,

The West Indies’ results, al-
though not as cor.nletely success~
ful were scarcely less brillf&int
including their first win of a Test
series in England in half a cen-
tury of visits.

The Australian XI.

The Australian team selected
for the first Test is not completely
composed of members of the all
conquering 1943 team that toured
England, but it certainly has the
cream of this team to form the
nucleus of the team that will meet
the West Indies cn Friday.

First and foremost among these
is Arthur Lindsay Hassett, Wis-
den’s cricketer of the year 1049.
Born in 1913 Hassett made his
first appearance for South Mel-
bourne and only a month after













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A Short Summary

By O. S. COPPIN

was picked for the Combined
County side of Victoria against the
West Indies touring team.

He signalised his entry into
comparatively important cricket
with a score of 147 not out. Since
then he has not looked back and
in addition to his playing ability
on the famous 1948 tour to Eng-
land, his cheerfulness and compe-
tence in filling the role of Vice-
Captain lifted a considerable load
off the shoulders of Bradman.

Skilful Bowler

taymond Russell Lindwall, an-
other cricketer of the year ha
been by common consent place!
in the gallery of great fast bowl
ers. It is true that his uncommo.

speed gave him an advantage ove’
many batsmen, but it was still con -

ceded during his tour of Englan|

that his superb control of length,

his change of pace and .genera

skill combined to earn for him the
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Arthur Morris, record-breaking
New South Wales and All Austra-
lia batsman, another of Wisden’s
1949 Cricketers gf the Year sur-
passed in his Test performances
even those of his» captain’ Don
Bradman,

Possessed of an ideal tempera-
ment, Morris is reputed to be able
to ‘combine unusual defensive with
the ability to punish to the full,
the unhittable ball.

Shock, Stock
Bowler

W, A. Johnston, the wiry six-
foot-two inch medium fast bowler
made a great personal contribution
to the playing success of the 1948
team. Johnston not only equalled
Lindwall by taking 27 wickets in
the Tests but he demonstrated
throughout the tour his ability as
the mainstay of the attack in the
imposing role of shock bowler and

‘%
;



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER. 4, 1951



D. RING

‘Ashes’. Begins

Ian Johnson, in my opinion the
best offbreak bowler as such in
the world to-day, Douglas Ring
first class leg-break bowler and
Neils Harvey, one of the youngest
players to take part ina Test
match and. accredited one of the
best left hand batsmen in the
game to-day are all ineluded.

Keith Miller, undoubtedly
bracketed with Frank Worrell as
the greatest pair of all-rounders
in the world to-day proved his
worth as a first class pace bowler,
batsman and fieldsman. He too
has been included in Friday’s Test
team.

It is around this nucleus that
the Australians have built their
team, One finds that as a batsman
they have preferred Queensland's
22-year-old school teacher Ken
Archer who scored 104 and 88
recently in a Sheffield Shield
game against New South Wales to
the veteran Syd Barnes.

Two Youngsters

They Shave also given a chance
to Graham Hole, South. Australia
outstanding batsman and change
bowler and they ave also brought
in Gil Langley, South Australia
wicket-keeper-batsman, in place
of Don Tallon who has retired
from cricket according to. latest
reports.

The Australian team is admit-
tedly strong in batting but an im-
portant feature of the selection is
the inclusion of Bill Johnstone.
fast medium bowler.



















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SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN





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J. STOLLMEYER P. JONES

FIGHT FOR “ASHES”?
BEGINS NOVEMBER 9.



R. CHRISTIANI

Youthful Vigor Restored
In 24 Hours

Glands Fortified
by New Discovery

l share the view of on-the-spot
critics who see in this move an
effort to relieve Keith Miller of
the donkey-work of stock pace

‘ ; : nae lety of women or do beautiful women pass
bowling. He will obviously be you by without a second glance? If you suffer tom
required for shock effect, a role he On the other hand he might sees Mond uabaa sore emane vienita, oF Weee
ean certainly fill with distinction, prefer to play Ken Richards, if

so that he can be free to concen-
trate on his batting, a formidable
department in his all-round make-
up.

i nod action, @ physician with 30 years’ experience

of medium class and cannot be pe rfectod ‘sum ley ate, and positive prescrip=

: ‘ : * ar j illic | to stimulate gland activity an hus bring @

It is dificult to predict who will Compared with the brilliant | | t of increased epergy, vitality, and health
represent the West Indies in the Christiani in this department |

first Test and our approach from
this distance can only be purely
academic.

Certainties in, my opinion will

first bet would be that he will play
Robert Christiani and keep intact
bis winnine Test team in the
England series last year.

the latter is showing bet er form,
This is only a long ~hot in the dark
because Ken is only a fieldsman

It remains to be seen whether
he will want the emphasis on
batting or on fielding.



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openers Jeffrey Stollmeyer and ° 3 ' the joys aud pleasures of life| POTt ®P astonishing improvement within
Alan Rae, the “W” formation, The First Team

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other veteran stager Gerry Gomez,
the now world famous combina-

Again, if the rumours are true
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has




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Ra ‘clan, recently stated: ‘Many sclen-| well, and vigorous again,
tion of Valentine and Ramadhin been injured and skipper Goddard re of the optnion that the true fecres
and Skipper Goddard himself. decides that he would be taking | , gour an y

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in a similar capacity to Keith " A PENS from 1.00 to 1.32. tific internal method of | for yourself how new blood tincles through
Miller. He might be called upon Skipper Goddard, in my opinion

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is mest. likely to
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{ | tality to the body.” prime, Then if for any reason at all you
‘as ler je since the West Indies would be in 2 ra are-not completely satisfied, merely return
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must, like Miller, concentrate on @ bad way if they have to ask oes: ' ce Because Vi-Tebs are | price will be refunded, Get Vi-Tebs from
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W.L. Captain—JOHN GODDARD





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PAGE SIXTEEN







Barbados Scores Convincing 6 Victory

Teddy Hoad Rewarded

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





BARBADOS, by defeating By Our Yachting Correspondent. Vamoose has ever recorded better
Trinidad in the first Intercolonial times,
Ternado Yachting series ever to of one-design racing, but I can Edril completed the last lap in
be -held in the West Indies, has assure them that these boats are 20 migutes 34 seconds, but did
gained a leading position in a new built on the same specifications the last two laps in 17 minutes rnin
field of West Indian sport. And, and are fitted alike. 15 seconds, and 17 minutes i2 the MGERTUL
Teddy Hoad, who won the DeLima Looking back at the recent tour, seconds respectively, also the best i er

Cup for the best individual per- Edril must be complimented for times so far for this boat. The 4 — aoe
formance, has proved beyond ending up in second place. Many conditions were very suitable for Way tN) tL
doubt that he is rated among the people thought that Cyclone, with Tornado racing and althou gh 4

top helmsmen of the West Indies.

the

the wind was strong, the sea was

: ! more experienced crew— : “re
it-wis the life long wish of Peter Ince and Gerald Nicholls— not rough as it usually is i te Ty Tai
Teddy to take part in an Inter- would have ousted Edril from Barbados,

coloaial Yachting series, whether
it be Tornadoes or Star Boats.
Ably assisted by his cousin, Len
Hoad, son of veteran helmsman
Johnnie Hoad, he not only got his
wish but scored the most points.
Teddy perhaps is now looking
forward to International fame.

Uno: tunately the Royal
Barbados Yacht Club, of which
he is an active Vice-Commodore,
has not seen fit, since its inception,
to arrenge an Intercolonia] series
or even send local yacntsmen to
take part in international races,
although it is affiliated to the Yacht
Racing Association of England.
Through the Barbados Tornado
Association, we are however look-
ing forward to seeing Teddy at
the Olympics battling to gain
honours for either Barbados or
the West Indies. He is one of the
pioneers of yachting in Barbados
and has been building and racing
boats from the pond-boat stage,
even before the Fontabelle Yacht
Club. existed,

History Created
Teddy's Tornado, Vamoose, in
which he created history in the

ay race = water. Watch it fizz into a re-
“Land of the Humming Bird,” un- Bar al¢ TK 45. Ly ~— 7 ; rare
like the ae Tonteaans va ra ane pea. ae De The three Barbados Tornadoes: TEDDY HOAD, skipper-owner of Vamoose, received the Delima Cup for ination thendrink.|
not constructed within easy reach TK44 and Cyclone, dropped out Vamoose, Cyclone and Edrii, the best individual performance. Vamoose scored 20} points. Keep a supply of quick-acting
of the sea, It was put together at of the race after striking the along with their crews : Teddy, e Alka-Seltzer handy — always!
ne St. Thomas, by Teddy windward mark. Vamoose was Len and Jackie ne ae CFER oe
himself and then brought to the first, followed by Edril second and Ince and Gerald Nicholls, |
R.B.Y.C., shed by a truck. Tritided's KAS third, In a wind will return to Barbados on Aika-Seltzer helps | | *
Many of the local yachting of 15.-mile velocity, Vamoose Tuesday by the S.S. ‘Willem- millions dail
critics are of the opinion thgt completed the first lap in 19 stad, bringing with them historic m y |
Vamoose, because’ of her streak minutes 24 seconds. The second honours. Next year’s Intercolon- Tubesat ‘on a new
of outstanding performances, hus !ap she did in 17 minutes 21 ial Tornado races will take place 14% sotableta |
had minor adjustments doue vo seconds and the third in 16 in Barbados and Barbadians will

her riggings, contrary to the rules

this position if the Trinidad boats
had failed to do so,

There were tWo trophies dis-
tributed — the Bryden and the
De Lima. The Bryden Cup went
to the winning island and the De
Lima to the crew scoring the
most points.

It must have been a pleasant
occasion for Teddy Hoad on
Wednesday afterncon, when on
behalf of the winners, Barbados,
with 54 points, he received the
Bryden Cup from Sir Hubert
Rance, Governor of Trinidad.

He then returned to accept the
De Lima Cup from the Governor.
His boat Vamoose, gave the best
performance, scoring 20} points.
Closely behind was Edril with 19}
points.

An Upset

The only Trinidad boat to cause
an upset among the Barbados
line up was TK45-whose crew
was “Binks” Bynoe, a Barbadian,
and H. deGannes. Along with H.
Jason Jones’ Cyclone, TK45 carne
third with 14 points.

At the end of the first

minutes 53 seconds, I do not think

Light Wind

The second race on the Satur-
day, October 27, was cancelled
owing to light wind. In this race
Teddy Hoad, who was again in
the lead, took one hour, 25 min-
utes and 40 seconds to complete
the firs: round while the other
boats were as far as 300 yard
behind, When the race was ¢: alled
off Edril and Cyclone appeared
to be in better positions than the
Trinidad boats.

On Sunday the second race was
re-run in the morning and the
third held in the evening. Teddy
Hoad won on both occasions. In
the second race Edril was second
and Cyelone third. “Binks” Bynve
in TK.45 caused an upset in the
third race when he came third.
Edril was second. By the end of
the third race Barbados was 21%
points.

The final race was sailed under
adverse conditions. The wind
was light and it was dec ifed to
have two laps instead of the usual
three. Edril came first, followed
by Cyclone and third, Trinidad’s

see the strength of their team.



Seltzer to other remedies be-
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Drop one or two tablets of
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Start taking VENO’S COUGH
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*"HOSFER INE

OPEN



STRANDED IN THE

2OBOD ROA, |







THE Second Intercolonial Tornado race had to be cancelled be-

cause of the light wind off Bayshore.

The boats are shown stranded

in the open shortly before the rate was talled off.

| EDRIL, skippered by Ivan Per-
kins, her owner, gave an outstanding
| performance. She came a close sec-
,ond with 194 points.









WORN OUT
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—







Telephone Service

ST.

Given below
will be changed.

is a list of

JAMES EXCHANGE



and drag around each
day, unable to work
{ to the cause of The Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in
} oT oe alta accordance with its policy of development, in the interests of the
' out of order. public, the new St. James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be
| active kidneys filter brought into.service at 2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the
poisonous wastes and 4th of November.
; excess acids from

existing subscribers whose numbers

All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary

changes in their Directories,

time and date.

ADDRESS

Chandos, Paynes Bay,

for use from the above mentioned

No. NAME

0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas

St. James0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid

Blowers, St. James0194 Bancroft, Richard
i Black Rock, St. Michael0126 B’dos Distilleries
Black Rock, St. Michael0162 Bennet, Fred
| Cede-Deo, St. James0131 Blades, D. O.
Valeneia, Derricks Bay, St. James0138 Brancker, Theodore C.
| Beach Vale, Prospect, St. James(121 Browne, D. A.
fi Prospect, St. James0108 Browne, K. C.
' AE: | Summerland, Prospect, St. James0147 Bushell, L.P.
. — St. James 0107 Colony Club
. Druggist, Derricks Bay, St. James0139 Clarke, J. B.
Enjoy your The Risk, St. James0150 Coppin, C. A.
Glitter Bay, St. James0141 Cunard, Sir Edward
ee Normandy, Prospect, St. James 9118 Deane, H. E. D. W.
moforing ee CE ET | : Boylston, St. James 0192 Duncan, Chas. J. - |
Cornett Castello, St. James0191 Edwards, A. C.
Folkestone, St. James 0117 Gibbons, Dr. A. A.
to the FULL EMP! Lancaster, St. James 0186 Govt. Flour Factory
Porters House, St. James0171 Guinness, The Hon. M.D.



Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance

GENT



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Relentless itching—caused by germs under
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Thousands of skin sufferers have proved
that there is nothing more sure in results
than D.D.D. Prescription. This famous
liquid healer does penetrate the tortured
skin tissues, attack the festering germs and
drive out the infection. Whatever form of



Undertaker & Garage

Sunset House, Prospect,

Black Rock,

St. James 0163
St. James Q195
St. Michael 0133

Supts. Qrts. Black Rock,

St. Mic. 0135

Johnson, Vivian C.

Seabourne, St. James@181
Queens Fort, St. James0158 Lord, Robt. O.

Cashmere,
Miramar,

Casablanca,

St. James 0193
St. James 0189
Clarendon, Black Rock, St. Michael 0110

St.
Paynes Bay, St. James0143

St.

House No. 1

Porters,

St. James 0172



Macrae, Mrs. J, E.
Marson, Victor
Morris, Ernest

!
Hutson, R. L. |

James 0124

Lazaretto
Lazaretto
Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph
Old Trees

O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B.

James0119 Porters Factory

. Powell, Ed.
; Argus re : St. Thomas0161 Ridgeway Pltn
skin trouble is in and dist: . .
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD | ee ae ee eons: Las Palmas St, James0123 Ross-Palmer, Mrs. V.
Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue; Port of Spain | SNMUPTIONS, PRICKLY HEAT, ' St. James0148 Sandy Lane Factory
| ae ae SE eee | Prospect, St. James 0101 Scott, T. B. ’
| | D.D.D. Prescription. will give akan \ Don Court, Prospect, St. James0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald i
DISTRIBUTORS — | ats come ee oe oe results i Fitts Village, St. James$190 Shurland, Mrs. G.
will be lasting -D. Presctiption is Paynes Bay St. James0151 St. James General S
, ( aynes Bay, umesO0I5 ames General Store
aaa chemists and sores IW) Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas.0122 Thomas, W. E. )
DA COSTA & Cs) LT. Silh elas i Sandy Lane, St. James0106 Thorne, J. H. C. H
SB. Armetrone Ltd., Bridgatowr |(\\ Molyneux, St. James0132 Thorne, S. C. )
as .B. , i) Heron Bay, Porters, St. James0173. Tree, Ronald i
, Wal Lodge, Black R St. Mic. 0127 Ward. C. I }
Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mic. 0127 Ward, C. B. ,
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD Winsville, Black Rock, St. MichselO198. Wooding, Dr. W. i
: BS . mes0159 Worswick, Mrs. A. ¢ }





BATRA ERS GNP TE

PRESCRIPTION

Ti OO PT





se i ta a i a a a a i i a i i es a ae




ee

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1947

BY CARL ANDERSON






TT WOH Bg
HOW wove FUNN ST THING ae

LIKE MY NEW \( I EVER SAW ] 1@
HAT ? ~ IN MY LIFE <
ate har baniyetc











>—
oe J PLUBBER, YOU WATCH
ME WHE. | TAKE THE CAKE TO THE JAIL,
iF TAERE'S ANY S11P-UP, YOU

START SHOOTIN’!








a! iO THE
BOSS SAY
a THAT 2

,

JOHNNY HAZARD

oa em

5 *

YOU CRAZY 2/ THOSE
ARABS ARE JUST WAITING...
FOR...A CLEAR SHOT / 4»



\6 FORT! BUT VHY
THEY NOT SEND HELP 7
VE CANNOT PERIGH LIKE



BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

WAR IG A
TERRIBLE
——.. THING! ;

i










va.

Â¥M SO HAPPY -MY BROTHER
IS GOING TO JOIN THE ARMY-
IT WON'T BE LONG BEFORE
HE HAS CHARGE OF THE

WAR -HE'S A GENIUS A eer
ene

Cee
- v
—



et iit tae dale ledge ne
|| "BIMMY* IS GOING

|} DOWN TODAY TO
TAKE HIG

PHYSICAL ee

TO GET IN HUM-HE MAY
|| THE ARMY/ PASS THE m

aah gre PHYSICAL

an \
aA)
or ;
aA Ss















oe



OFFICE OF THE PUBLISHER OF

DAILY SPHERE“:

YOON ANKS, Mk. PFENN... YOU
— \ KNOW I AM ALWAYS GLAD TO
) HELP You FELLOWS ON THE

J “SPHERE!

| JUST ONE THING...I WANT YOU

GOOD GRIEF, MR. KIRBY! I THOUG).T
TO FIND BUOU BENSON!

EVERYBODY KNEW BiJOU BENSON:

YOUR WIND, girain

MR. PFENN ?








nee NTOM













| NOWCAN\ LET ME ACK THE QUESTIONS,
|Â¥OU FIND. ABOUT THOSE LOUDSPEAKERS ON

j lY FAMILY?) THE PALACE
Ni4O~~ 0
ee | J
N » HOT







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CF

POOP

-

ee

*

OO



- " a 4
SSCS OEE LOOPS LOLOL PISS SLCC SE SOS COC SLA LAPSE ES SSSE SSOP SESSSE SS PSS SESS SSS SOSSSS



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?

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(SOLES OOPS OPPO”

PAGE SEVENTEEN




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494066606
PAGE EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
















































MAKES HIS SELECTION FROM
SUBJECTS



Wa Saris

HERE ARE EIGHTEEN SUBJECTS of His Majesty King “Smiler’ who have been
selected for final judging on Saturday, November 24th at Hastings Rocks. Usually there
are twelve but this year so many of King Smiler’s subjects look so beautiful on COW
AND GATE that the Judges had to pick six additional Babies from their photographs.
As the final judging starts all eighteen babies will come before the judges and from these
the final twelve will first be picked. After that, judging for the cup winner will begin.

Prizes will be presented by Mrs. J. W. P. Harkness.

Here are the first eighteen, all bouncing babies with the glow of health and happi-
ness associated with all COW & GATE babies.

TOP ROW

MALANA AMBROSE JONES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Jones, c/o Globe Theatre
Roebuck Street, St. Michael.

RICHARD, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. M. Watts of “Deavon,” Worthing,Christ Church.

HAROLD DAVID, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Corbin, of Garden Gap, Worthing, Christ
Church.

MAUREEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neville Noel, of “Gibraltar”, Joes River Land,
St. Joseph.

ROBERTO CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Alleyne of “Stanley”, Lands
End, St. Michael.

ANGELA, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alleyne A. Durant of “Urisks”, Eagle Hall, Black
Rock, St. Michael.
MIDDLE ROW

ADRIAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Gale of “Bartica,” Rockley, Christ Church.

CHARLES ANTHONY, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McKenzie of Bays Water Flats, Dea-
cons road, St. Michael.

CORAL, daughter of Mrs. Amy Moseley of Glendairy Road, St. Michael.

MARY CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. A. Harris of Haymans Factory, St.
eter.

ROBIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Worme of “Paraiso”, Barbarees Road, St. Michael.

COMPTON, son of Mr. and Mrs, Orlando Gonsalves of 3rd Avenue, Park Road, Bush
Hall, St. Michael.

SHIRLEY ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Geoffrey Arrindell, of “Armagh”, 6th Avenue,
Belleville, St. Michael,

BOTTOM ROW

CEDRIC, son of Mrs. Annette Holder of Ward’s Land, Goodland, St. Michael.

SUNN A daughter of Mr, and Mrs. G. I. Sealy of Brittons Cross Road, St.
chael,

RICHARD DUPREE, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. N, Turner of “Savannah Lodge’, Garrison,
St. Michael,

. WILMA, daughter of Mrs. Miriam Thompson of Chimborazo, St. Joseph.
BARBARA ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton A, Black, of ‘“Alberkuerque”,
Maxwell Coast, Christ Church.

final judging for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings Rocks on
aturdey, November 24th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents, with their children who have
entered the competition, not only those in the first 18, are, cordially invited to attend.

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PAGE 1

FAQS TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SI NDAV. NOVEMBER I. 1931 A Doctor's Love Letters Keep Tabs On Stalin %  11% IV1L1IVM 1I\MNM>I: UN .. Drartien :;..,„, wbo I ram Ml* I I and |erk 230. ere press 175. snatch 178 *ad ciaan and jerk %  y 20 pounds. It was unfortunate tint HUtatrl lifts In ihe press were unsuccaaabar was not lo him. Clemen! Jarkman %  he youngster R. Cox of Aen. in the Lightweight Division by 2:> pounda, Igeiwan. the DMienead lifter. lut;illed 665 while Cox did 640. _hlinht of the night was Of man feats bj W.-irlhi Bynoe. n Heavyweight lifter. H nde himself n human iiierry-ir"-"uii'l" rha l B on his nhouldeis and a m his neck On • Kft end and Bynoei Ha also carried over 700 pounds on hi". back. To perform this he placed a plank on his back nnd four man -"t on It. CJolde Bede, an old Omar, I ii baa a lot left In tllm. In a Trapeze display. civen by himself and son. ltudy I .Intun, he allowed the boy to swing in mld-alr while liinmim: from his (Hede's) neck. Audley Simpson proved thai Barbados too baa Its Ural r,itcontortion* ists He | \f ..M aoti client dlscontocUon. To tho A w.A.it. the she a big success by the standard of nee. TinAssociation IN s sound rooting and fioi(M M fur tn fostering ahe Improvement of welghlUftlng and body building In Barbados. n.i with dossiers i zone, it) pla ODtusH it s people. Love help him. and books, and visitors DtH-umenls tonm callers run to 200 a day. Many nod familiarly to U| *5 h a the jrrtiod police (be Americans g, ',send to guard the Frledenau i sserl ill.i d*7 and night. All bring information ihat kf up the )lgsaw. Documents, too. Confidential memos by Cabl% „ net members of the five State* R.VH that make up the Red half of a* or tax once flies. B#T. medjaruui %  a great HCI*M autboritjr on these. Many of ">-i. c. rtfg team of 6,000 Soviet zone _** I S finance officers. ^JJJ^J, %rr£iaaj .. Haraada. -*Bo Hurt when a Communist iaa* a* "• s OIW^M -er. > % %  < hnician arrives us „ refugee. '">"< caoBGrrowH i i... yaj. bi.. ,„ thumb %  grpyx^aag'i.'vjas open his archives and check on i.nui* c raium. Edward H the man's cash record — and !" atar* A. WMWhii—wi, a m —i Ed i.ix evasion was )uat M '^^"; ro r '|vn PanDr. Friedenau said that "a. P-OUI* BswaBurt. J*n I -rverybody who is anybody" J£ throughout Eastern Germany is Tj M..t r.nti> Uwl named In hbj list, 'Ther^ Is Dsauul Knurht I local mayor missing %  a nd certainly not one director i ihe biggest State factories.Twenty thousand of thm*, on A"JHy*i*B > B w lie list have a Pnedenau blarK Slawai SEA WELL n..i I,, !" TRlNlOAnk against their name? u^,, R Lob,,. K K-uh-ii. K Lawyers have already drawn ahaii. K Ka-iahaii. n-lietinents which will bring 90 offenders to court If Germany Is ever reunited as a demwracy. Caller* sra I Wilbur Tril. I Talfrt. II P UOrd-Jonsa. H W^diiv; H hnvrlH IN Jt'AN— rr H V %  i'. n i lar VSM/.ISI.A — Drnnla Ala*n-ian. Ow.ndolrn AlcWr>. an. M.W Itavld Aldconain. John (ioll.in. Barbara flnlain. llputhrr. Mrrrcd
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Tlicy act directly on these vital orj,ana, at as a tonic, toning theni up and %  pasaily restoring them to their naUu/al actrrity. K1 i t,.,.. backache follow* as a 11*111-j, consequence. For over ha'' a LJ ceatuiy De Witt's Pills hwr f been bnngina, rraad In aat< *4J (erers liom barlu.chc and A we have receiveU cu^ttkau letters of gTaU>d> trom all over the >^ufld They'll Do It Every Time JJT SEEMS TKEMBLEOIIN S ALWAYS 9EADIMS 46DUT TW3SE COH /MEM WHO ARE ABLE TO CASH SKEAT BS POGO CHECKS FBCM COAST TO COAST—. "SHIPWRECKED "! AND IT WAS A THRILL TO "FL Y HIGH"! BUT YOU WHL ENJOY MOST OF ALL BEING IN 'The Garden of Eden' AT PARADISE BEACH CLUB ON SATURDAY. I0TII NOVEUBBB STARTING 9.15 P.M. %  aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaao^'.'.'.^vv'.'.'.vv'.v'.'.'.'.'.''.'.'.'.v > t An I i inn nil. ,1 Driiir.iliiin lor W.ill. .'.ml CdHaCI i. SISCOLIN DISTEMPER Supplied in Powder form in WHITE. BUFF. CREAM, GREEN, BLUE. SUNSHINE and H HaVgal re;nl\ fur use by ntixiiie 2 1 ; jiinls WnlrT with J Ih*... Ponder Olilainnhle in 5-Ih and IH-lt puk.i-is at ?lr. icr A KK INTKRIOK AND KXTIKIOK WOODVTOWC Ua RED HAND WHITE *& I'AIVI' Dries with a Hard Glos-, eq tin I linn rniinel Finish. DIK*S not lurn Ycllou. aaaaaa a BBBBB) PHONE 4456. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. VISIT ADAMS 'Tunnel WEAR WHAT YOU LIKE, and . DANCE to the Music of one of the Island's Loading Dance Orchestras playing for your enjoymem in %  real "Garden oi Bdon". DANCE AND SNACKS Sponsored by Loawanl CX. YBSI avary suit made by us is specially tailored lo "FIT TO PERFECTION Jit to futkOun Remember, a comfortable litling SUIT ia our liial conaideralion. There are increaaing nuinbera who recogniae lor Ihemaelvei the consistently superb cut. lit and liniah ol the IDEAL TAILORING We will welcome tho opportunity ol proving thia to you in our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT on the first floor of i\\rSIIEPH[KMl'O..LTD. 10—13, BROAD STREET While there are tailors anci tailors" we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING" JVEtV! AJMAZiJVGU ohnson's WAX POLISHES I forXmasl P.C.S. MAFFll & CO. Ltd. )**W//^v,%v//.ov///^v//////*^v^r,v/i^v/''/''' v; 5% OaaVaPU THAN ANY OTIIFIE %  TOBUE r,ry//>ov//////////^//////'V'//Ay/rW %V 1 siGIVE YOUR CAR A JOHNSON BEAUTY TREATMENT FOR YOUR CAR CAR PLATE — CANNl' AUTO WAX For Your FLOORS & FURNITURE Eta, | LIQUID WAX — PLATE WAX GLO-COAT (or Linoleum. Tiles. Varnished or Pninled Kloors v J CREAM WAX. FLOOR CLEANER. FLOOR SEALER > See (hexI'tiidiKIs mm nn display at . AQUATIC CLUB. COTTON FACTORY LTD. SHEPHERD XCO.. LTD. ind GENERAL HARDWARE LTD. v.v,r///.v.'. K. J II \M(.I.-SMITH—IliMribulnr—Dial 4748 •••••'-'•'•'••••-'^•••'-•••-•-•-' %  •-•-•-•-•-'%  -' %  '•••'-•-•-•^^^ 1 iS THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN TROPICA1J5 AND WORSTEDS. WISER IS THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBE IS STOCKED WITH SUITS MADE FROM THESE MATRIAI.S. WISEST IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS TAILORED BYv C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE BAMGAMNS! LADIES AND QBNTLRMEN a* our Slock is so varied. we could nol attempt any appreciable number ol items, we nive just a few. CREPE DF. CHINE at 1.28 per yard CREPES at S1.24. 1JJ. $1.58 per yard CREPE SATIN ul 81.83. S2.44 per yard Really sweet. In various exceptional slimlis SPIN RAYONS al 97c. $1.00. SIII8 per yard LADIES' GABARDINE al S1.33 per yard SILK SHANTUNG at $1.26. $1.41 per yard FLOWERED CREPE foi b .ih grownups and children at $1.27 per yard FLOWERED SATIN at 81c. per yard PLAIN LINEN al $1.20 per yard rLOWERED LINEN at S1.51 per yard CO!ION LINEN at 90i. per J-ard STRIPES FOR SHIRTS at 70c, and 80c per yard APRON PLAIDS at 34c. per yard JBF" Kiilic-iilnuslv LOW Price and yet the Quality [g Qooa II i to believe it. Come and See for Yourself! STRIPES al 48c. per yard BED TICK al 63c. and $L32 p -mil CRETON at 63c. per >.ird KHAKI al $1.00 per yard FI'Gl al 40c. and 60c per yard HATH MATS at $1.76 each TAFFETA at $1,110 per sard DOOR M ATS from 8/up. \..., riling lo siie STRIPED TAFFETA at $1.58 per yard. Quality and Very Prettv SHARK SKIN at $3.52 per yard Very Wide. Best Quality GENTS' SUITING as low as $2.32 per yard PRINTS from 55c per yard LITTLE ROYS SUITS from S1.24 l„ 81.99 each LITTLE Gllll.s DRESSES from 91.16 to $1.63 each HAiiun \ni; 11 I;MS FLAT KVER1TK ASBESTOS SHEETS 1 ORItl I. Ml II I \ I .RITE -.III I TS—6 In III l.i i loaf Sets Screws and Washers for same PROTEX lor Cowrinc. Ihe heads of Screws EXPANDED METAL for Koihnas. Concrete Work. elc. STEEL BEAMS—20 lo I" feel leal BOUND STEEL BARS for Concrete Beams, Iron Rails. Etc—14, n H. %  T 4, ". and I inch 4 Inch l:\EKITE SOIL PIPES I Inch BENDS. TEES and Y"S 3 Inch EVERITE PIPES 3 Inch BLENDS, TEES, and Y'S ( llltltl <; \TED GALVANIZE AND IRON SHEETS lor K out, Pailinn, etc. PLAIN GALVANIZE for Guttering and Downpipes. GALVANIZE NAII.s PAINTS h\ Pincheon. Johnson. Braudeu Henderson and International BOILED and RAH UNSEED OIL TURPENTINE GALVANIZE BUCKETS. WASH PANS and TIBS A. E. TAYLOH I I If \ (in 1 Kiiii.i STREET DIAL 11110 HIGH and PRICES LOW.





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r'STABl.ISIIKD 1895 ,'MBF.R 4. 195! U.K. WOMEN, CHILDREN QUI British Troops Guard Against Rioting THE HIVMII CAIRO, Hi %  \ has be^un Ihi maruain' and chilHrne-iorn O.nal Zone as 21.000 British troota %  %  I mCfll f;iir': tsiurtar. and British troop* were %  Canal Zone I tin. An armoured patrol of 1 streets last nipht. A large stlem i gates, but no ii id 01 trrd except omest-ine th: Royal Navy aecurit) p..':.']cruiMd round likely i mble spots i i In Calm %  series of minor In %  24 hours Thf communique said that British forces, had ai % %  -.. 'I.I Khali-k tlarakat. and expelled him from the Canal Zone U %  long list of other ln>. which. Egyptians travail Canal Zone were alleged: and rubbed by Bj No Bis Incidents A military spokesman luiu been no major incidr. ever, IKadded that tin I were continuing their poll II against both I and Mippllaill who were working for the British. A V; typist was given milii.u | work after she had I threatened by raldi and two Maltese broth, -t i rd there had also been U The Egyptian Foreign lUniater, Salah E) Din Pasha ft Farouk Airport to-day. b the United Nations General Assembly in Paris, and a possible meeting with the United States Secretary of State, Dean At the Airport. Salah said that he was "full of hope" foi ful settlement of the An tian dispute. Infm in I that he has ordered Mi Paris to arrange a meeting With Acheson. before any rontaet was made between the Egyptian delegation and the British Foreign Secretary,-Antrrny Eden. —U.P. Gale Kills Six BOSTON. Nov. 3. Six persons perished during Iha night ai a Wild loastal gale with gusts of wind up to per hour i Haw England, disrupting comn I and power hues. The storm i wit:, the greatest intensity at'the exchange for'partlcipution i dawn, .-evering electric power i J tha at inert defence of the West, many communities. t'.r. — IT.|\ Russia Wants To Resume Trade Talks With Japan TOKYO, Nov. 3. I i neuma %  : Uament reported Infoi mal oonft i p a naaa trade m Parlialu-iA budding thai two Russian diplonmated at the meeting Soviet Union would Uke i i Japanew textiles, ek and light n. .vened tho with 3U Japanese Uembarg of ParDanMnl >-i aJl ,.' % %  morally requested such ugnt barter basis Asked whether Japanese Russian trade might run into from Allied authorities, tha Russians said: "we firmly believe a principle that tho .ight :•> is to give Japan a moat favoured nation status." —UP I'rum .1/7 'hm i 1>I NEW YORK GOES TO POLLS TUESDAY Will Bonn Republic Be A Sovereign Nation? BONN. Nov. 3. Alin i Occupation Powers and Western Germany said that after six weeks of negotiations only a limited agreement has been icached on the "General Contract" M-t'ing up the Bonn Republic an almost sovereign nation. Tho joint announce'!.en t was Issued early today, following a seven I our meeting between the Bonn or Conrad Adenauer, and three Allied High Commissioners. It was the seventh time that the four men j-ot together to thrash out problems of making Western an Independent state in Chinese Suicide Squads Try To Dislodge U.N. Forces TOKYO. Nov. 3. Chlnett suicide squads Iried to disludKe United Nations forces from advance positions near Kumsong in Central Korea during the night, but were driven bark with heavy I ..iter the Communists attacked with 200 troopB. and were finally repulsed early this morning. IY.ii*.H QIHIBB HM^4"^m'tf +dMl i ,...M— No Compromise Nov. 3. a* a po%  and said Hun* h.... % % %  %  inlat China %  mununtat n.rests. Four other prelates a,e undai house arrest an.i n. been expelled from China, Only two of the 22 nuns have boon brought to trial -nd three Italian nuns weie expelled leccntly. IVn.i. i .. campaign against the Go*. %  %  If LlviUoa of |ho Tudeh (Conununiat) Party. rhey can for raise die IVtD Vienna The loft wing It.than i i principal ipaahst M tag MM t j ttOftao i 'ad %  V/ori demanded that %  rning United N. %  %  point programme. The pTOgtiunrna | to Jm-ludo tiee in Koree, tho danlut Oernuny, tha Intarna%  %  ion lo Hi. ,,f Hungary. Rumania, [laly. p.,-,) China and Bulv Vienna—Th,numbf r of women ne more I woma n %  number men ao Dffdil Hungarian news paper. nUed Btatai pUota % %  HetlOB of at 100 vehicles Korea during t. fronts, frontline comma nortad that tha Chinese Korean troops' movan Iha United Nat \err broken up snow FlaniM ... %  i>f keeping Wall %  %  Hun Jom, Allied iniantrymon, bss irtiUary barrage, %  i.-.ia> thai %  %  ing in Korea. %  special .11 iroops serving with the infai ... imes and on their .inie by November'. China* nuts launched seven attacks along tiempt to a barga u s tn gj la the Kon AH but one of the pre-dawn attacks were repulsed without loss of ground. hundreds strong, forced a temporary Allied 1 nited Na%  %  I %  %  dawn. The Reds % %  pan eiderf not to hold on la the terrain because it was exposed to Allied lire. Jet RCT— lblaa One United States F84 Thunder jet was shot down as Ui 11 planes damaged three MIG 15s in four jet scrambles ii KR3 AJli A second F84 was %  turning I the dog fights. One Fv was lost I ground lira during the day. Air force reports eaid that 124 CoranuO wara sighted ovr North Korea today, hut nnlv 120 took nart In tha battles with 57 Allied Jets. Twrenty-four fled across tho Yshi whan attatfeed by United States jeta.—r.P. BEIRUT, HOT, :t Lebanese newspaper AI llayat to-day quoted Syrian Prime Minister Hassan Hakim as saying that the proposed Middle East Defence Pact would make possible bargains "limiting Israel's expansion, obtaining financial aid and solving Mams confiroatn and the Arab world. Tba Bjn aXoJatar also ball not comproe %  ^ 1 JBBBBBBBB^M. l> ll --^ %  BBSS ST—->SB*ISBBI V m 5.. —.' iBBBsl BST '" *1P •*•I _.i*l"^ !#•SOL K. C. JONB8 brown gsld lug Taagusrd uiiinlng cosolui Ubly from Hon. J. D. Ohand lr's Collrton in Ihr SsTinnsh Lodge Stakes when the T.O. Autumn Meet opened at the Results At A Glance All Quiet In Casablanca Morocco, Calm returned to this bustling North African metropolis after violent riots Thursday and day in which six persons were killed and 50 %  the native quarters and heavy k Berber GoumiSi troops wan nt to reinI force tha iislurbances during burial the number of Moroc. r FIRST HAY FIRST RACE 1 ftfii.li 1'lutter 1 Fuss Rud|st H1XOND RACE Vanguard 1. Collalon Via pay THIRB RACE 1'il. :iX. | Do 1 drum a tlufiaUou i8t(Socket FOURTH RACE t . %  ST, it.. Idle l. Ellsabethsn lirTir RACE Diinly Arunda and Baa Chili ller'i Iwo-year-old Ally Dunquerque provided when the Barba.liis in" lub'ascheduled four-day Aiiiiiinn MeM opened ai Iha lerdiij i tfiowed a clean pair o# 1,1 a A 1 hoove* lo a Held of nine to carry Kobert Adams Discharged AS TRIAL COMES TO DRAMATIC CLOSE %  I IV ii_ l,r Lady llrooke Here For The Winter Braata (tha %  %  morning via Cmuid.-i by T.C.A. Leaving £nglaud for Canuda <.n Noveinber 1st, she left Montreal tha foilnwing &fteiiiot>n oa, sii. tald Iba Advocate that she arrived at Dorval Air," 0 ". Montraal, In time to cc Klliabath and Piin.e I'hiiip arrive f i a rn it-I pJana ti \IM greeted a! the aiipoit %  %  pians to bu in French Will Discuss Tunisia With Nationalists PARIS, NoHigh level talks on the siluation in Tunisia are plain in the next lew days between the Ccencji .M rnn Ihe Tunisian Nationalist leaders. Sirii Mohammed Q i i Ik, Minister of the North African Kinjidon; undi French protectorate has been In Pw\ several days. Sourcea close to the Government said other members of the Tunisian Cabinet will arrive in Paris soon to pertJriM.lt. tn the talks. Oar importance is bHng — %  —~—^^—______ alts* %  tact that among the Tunisian rlelei /lousingShortage "StfJIp '2£*rs£JSZ m %  • (movement of the Independence In Ilermuda HERIU'DA I Bcn s* 0 *" 40 !* 's also a Minister Bermuds. whi. h bS an SuK J ' ' %  " Tun.siari CaMhouslng shortage, H conridering ""' ""'"'r members of i the possibility of acquiring houses ^,' ''ammedlU.dr.-i. M of the Royal Naval Ml ', Vl', **".'? .•. nd i which was closed 18 "^"L""?. s ao ^h . Minister ,0 ^"* ,of Agriculture. The '" %  ill be accompanied by technical I QIOHOBTOWN, B.O, Nov. 3. i Miuuldered six ft-ot movli iba Um .Man of Twi aSn," i,n'l barrister, Hobeit Adarna. broke down i i i %  tha Aattng OUal JuaUea If, M. Boland, dirc-te, of which he and his la, were %  Adams ros'j to his feet to listen to wl>..' .he C. J. hod to sav to in 11 %  *rM discharged. Matly k | tu turn %  fourth day of %  p n->rt Farnuin laat wi'm closed the i fell on tba courtroom. Then the trial .fudga ^IIH. "I ..rn varj r) doubtful whether Ihe %  got enses nealnst these two aceused" The gvldnilOs. "I thi Crawn had shown no prlmn facie I Intent I,cfcul arRunn'ii* than %  • %  %  bj Parnun %  %  chief fuetlci rturtl v. verdict of not gun* i cuaad, Penim \\ anls IliiHsian Supar TEHXRAN 1'oisi^. which ibeflnnli to feel the pinch caused bylha B b ban on cci-taln exports, bus oroered 32,000 tons of sugar from 0 help close the gap. In the first nine months of this year, a Is reported, Kus.la delivered to IVisIa 20.000 tons of *.ugar—about a fifth of Persia'i needs. Persian exports to Russia In-* rotton. rtce and The House of Assembly, during toU^^ ft rsJlu HSFiZLI? The French resldant general In meat and Aeieforo no decision K^p*^, £££,, ,, V-." %  1 CqU r ln tHe d "' k e !" L.^ L L .. y 'sh^n ple In ih rii I ^^iil"" was wrt.b* 1 ^"*^ '' ^.L. d T nc tK PU 7 oa S ,, """J" the housing needs M MBBlpaO] The problem wUl be discussed D by th Ci Bermuda Executive ,. Council. h u thsdr demands arn •> —.UJ. 'met.—tTJ*. Barbados for about five during which time she will finish writing he, second novel "Mer|a1Ua" MM baa %  bout 30.000 more 0 tT" and she murt finish • %  .md most takeg place nuring the war. though I'self Is not about war %  vf| -'The Darling Ions"—a mld-VlttO lion of which Is almoat %  old out has the chance i^f a film production. Since Desfoi two years ago. Lady Brooke has bean I kept husy In Ixmdon writing her new book—her ninth p This Is her -etond >udt to Barbados and she Is staying with her son-in-law and dauyhtf %  : EH I %  v ansar Sir Chariea Brooke, now '7 arid receai %  L tOO I for the .1 herd working novelist also Irtee her hand at paintings. dude tobacco, • hied fruit. U.N. Propose Kaesong Be Made Neutral City To Break Deadlock In Truce Talks PANML'NJOM. K | N The Unitad Sal Iha deadlock in Ihe Korean Iruaa lalka by propoabi| nn be made a neutral city. The CoBunmilata rt'lorted lhat they Mill want to keep control o( the lontuivrisiul city which is iles south of the.iath Parallel on the weatern ii"nt. Chun-hill Stalin Talks Distant MJ the StfOO Autumn Staki-s rat five and %  hslf furlongs beating trie well backed rtniirr into %  ..imtl plac and Favourite Fusn Mudget ml Place. 1 1 Uy were paid £342.48 inch Uv 'erond highest Forecast dividend nf Ihe dny while tho Parl-mutucls paid their htishest of the day -$2R26 on the winnri Tbv saoarul vMuable wtei a or er^Aj^Trfe nd a half furlongs. was favourite while Kit \di.tb:.l .md rimtn.'v srera v'ii more he AII. h.icked than Dunqueroua, In •• contpleta unaat ran into lihe second place and still another Bunll 1 too*. Ihli II the favourites out of the prlie money. The forecast paid Its highest dividend if the day—£420 72 and LONDON. Nm Alntataf Wlnaioo Churiill beUeve then •rUI md may be a lni 1 1 baron iha tlma a ID 11 1 lei 1 111 fata use St.ihn Only %  ,ni I it.ui, 1 pi.ih.l.l. (able. rhurchiii favours another < dk with Stahn 111 th,. MiBgi • tQ end the fold War and raa.. livi--.iii.t-liIKaareement %  iween the East and West; hut ssoelatea dose to Churchill and fa Foreign Secretary Anthony F-der a irned eealnst expectlnc rhuj' h.ll to fly off to Moscow In the fore ee able future to talk lo sr %  .' %  • %  ir to propose formal I v .1 hi 'i-ci aanre reeca including Tumi.in French Pn-mlrr Itene Pleven Chiarehill haa Insuted the 1 v Ume the Wat j.its down With Russians it should be ready lo negotiate from strength." Thai i not possible now, especudi, In areas like the Middle Last where the Russians have started a major diplomatic offensive lo ^care Arab countries and Israel out of an] kind of )omt easterd I Tho Weal's Rearnuimcnt Pro* liiamme la only gottlnR under v. ay Lleneral Elsenhower Is known not to be -aiisttcd with progress of hi' Avuinttr Armv. He bj impatieii t the 'o paid %  the hlahest seeoml f of |-lll|-. I I %  .1 IICI.il Scotland. Under-Secrelaneuded Henry Lennox D'Auvti Hopkinson, 4H who Joined nrlli*h diplomatic nervlce In 1 natned Secretary for Overi de —C.P. Small Crew*J %  mall t iowd \g in attendance due no doubt [and alln'i and thi* fact was m.inl11. illustrated in the prize* peld in the Field Sweep The I BM that reached the $1,000 mark last year and which %  lalned an averatfe £800 for the past six years never ached uhe £400 mark. The high. %  ,,.. %  *i4fl.fli to ti, holder of th*' ticket that drew Mrs. J. W. flunsite. winner of the South Caribbean stakes. HI) F.xcellencv the CJovernor Savage wore in attend%  Hhonajh the track was was neither slushy nor u'erotis by rain. The nicinit Itwlf was keen and the tinishinif in three races so very in most Instani'-s only %  1 part of n head could be brought % %  1 to secure a win on Friday 11. t ulon I'" %  Four W.I. IVIERCHANTRETIRES L0MD0M •\n. wli-i 1 well known lo West Indian l-oi .km and the Wt Indus*, lass .f:iT 50 yaoee 1 ser with iww,.rn Show* l"unch Ltrl tha West Indian mer-ha MBrown wsa made seerolary of tincompiny in 1908 in 1832. both of which he holds now. made 10 vlalts to the Wesd Indies, and he is a member Advisory Committee Britain of the West Indian See Isles Cotton Association. —B.U.P. :l %  I otted Nation*' Qen, Wiibani uuuutUaU loallj turn down 1 11 will be discussed %  1'i.m sub-t I'lenuOi, I En 1—11, as warnliiK the DTI paieu for the tba Ko.can ceaseeia h 1.11 lure would bathe result of American obstruction, he said in a report nusde on October 25. but only now made public. lie -.10 that the Cbuieae atli%  ncgoU..iions had been One and 1 m AmeriI m ewe unwilling for diplomatic .md ntiiiiaUi reasons to 1 cadi .. quick agravirsaM. Thaj 4 ail kinds of provocativeuicidenbi. The Clilnese peoiiic tmi 1 i>e prepared. In evary way, against the possibilities 01 a failure In the negotiations, resulting from obstruction on the part of the United Stares, he said. No Tangible l*ruKress Faa Allies ..nd the Communist* two-and-a-half hours ti.irnmg on tha Korean truce Ime without securing any, tangible pi ogress. lltigadier General Nuckols, the Allietg spokesman, said that the Com* muniau today talked of compensating the United Nations tot withdrawals In the Kuins-tng area, but did not pinpoini the,, battle* ret* or rorr m a— I M HII -oStsToday's discussion was also con* remed with the Islands of North Korea, now in United Nationa hands. The United Nations havo ;iflered to concede these Islands, to •euro a demarcation line bringing Kaesong into United Nations hands. —CJf. Tlve "ADVOCATE' pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Nifttt Eva Peron For Operation UUENUS AIItKS, Nov. :i. Peroo was taken to hospital Saturday for an operation within 24 hours. Peron has been reported seriously ill from anaemia In the past several weeks. She Is said to have undergone several blood transfusions.—t'.P. Uruguay Will Support Entrance Of Italy To U.IS. PARIS. Nov. -6. Luis Battle Berrcs. forme: Uruguayan President and head ', to thi U.N A.ssembly, said Uruguay will supjMJit the eatlfU In tho United ll< '-aid: "I ju.sl came back from a long tour of Italy where I had the immense MtuTfacUotl of seeing the Ol 'his coiinti v -1.1 would v-• 1 U.N of B.OtW.OOO Iteuan Communists* d *mllinK: -'If I 20 HURNED TO DEATH rOKYO, Ko, 3. %  were burned to would not be very happv erlously injured if 5.ivict Russia would oppose when a Japanese passenger bus entrance, of my country iii caught fire ?"-d?,v at Hod Nations.** Berrcs x 1 Japan's eastern aeai:ht ( board. The bus caught fire from for the 1 lUn Amerl-I Its engine trappi". can Woe within the UJf.—OJP. ; 40 passenger. 1 P CbooK a Raleigh and you will aoascu a bicycle of great soengih, imooih running, lupenor workmini >b ip and long life. Built


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PACE SIX BARMDOSdSkAlJv'OGttE a. ^.T--- f-~ -1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER t. I*S1 Hrniday. November 4. ItU ing electiona if every voter look as his standard of meanuvment this get* from Sir Hubert'!! brilliant oratory. "The exceptional fn-ud.m uf speech which the British Commonwealth allows should not delude the simple into think, ing that those with loud muuths are thereby of importance." QUESTION A QUESTION posed by Lord Milverton in the cwrent issue of "New Commonr wealth ought to be answered by every West Indian exercising adult suffrage. West Indians are no whit more anti-government,anti-this or anti-that country than other peoples living in the thousands of population centres <>f the world. What differentiates West Indian grievances from the grievances of so many uther peoples is the duration of their complaints. To-day in 1M1 our politicians of both political parties are stil' making the same antiquated traditional complaints about the Mother Country—with more or less the same degrees of conviction. Yet -.'thin* would more horrify the leaders of the two major political parries in Barbados then for Groat Britain to abdicate its -•sponsibilities in this island and leave us m the misery of our own pitiful resources o; human and natural wealth to bring nbout a-v Utopia, so easy for politicians to promise but so difficult to achieve. Lord Milyerton asks: //W many of tht C ,'i.mdf r(.(.imnii./r ichu clamour for tjov %  niin t\t anil frttdom from Imperial thockUt *aw any conception of the choice at sjfwstsjf rmtrm!f In the splendid isolation of this tiny Atlantic inland, wo the voters, and We the politicians, to-day are carrying on our Lilliputian struggle for the people and party we prefer to represent us in our 24 seat House of Assembly. We wageour political battle confident in the knowledge that the long arm of British justice. British civilisation and the mighty protection of the power of the North Atlantic Treaty Nations will give us the necessary stability and security to perform our actions. How much thought do wo spare to those gallant individuals giving their lives and their limbs so that we might enjoy this (by contrast) luxury of existence? The following extract from a British soldier m Korea quoted in the Times of October 27, should make us open wide our eyes now folded deep in Slumberland. "1 have seen men standing in the trenches helplessly exhausted after an all night vi. .1 in a temperature measuring 30 degrees of frost. I have seen Korean women NfugflM cast their babies into the icy cold riv>rs to drown rather than allow them to suffer unprotected from the cold." The soldier is appealing for warm clothing, wool socks, gloves, scarves and pullovers to protect other British soldiers from losing their limbs by amputation resulting from frost bite. Unless we can understand the significance of the Korean catastrophe, which is only one small segment of the troubles of a world living in daily peril of a horrible 1 jilub.il war, we cannot understand what %  Lord Milverton means, let alone attempt i w answer. 1 ^ In fairness to Barbadians it must be stated that they arc not unique in their colossal ignorance of the very serious condition of the world in which they live. Compared to other West Indian peoples they arc relatively well-informed. And if anyone would draw cold comfort by regarding these sentiments as mere newspaper journalism, let them study the recent speech delivered by Sir Hubert Ranee at the opening of the Trinidad Legislature on October 19th. "The way for a country such as this" said Sir Hubert "to face such difficulties is not by criticism and grumbling or demands for more wages and less work, but by pulling our belts a little tighter, by helping others and by working harder ourselves." This is net the voice of a man seeking cheap popularity. It is the voice of an experlenced soldier and administrator telling unpalatable truths to people suffering from myopic vision or blind to simple facts about life in 1951. "A loud voice" said Sir Hubert "a confident manner on the election platform, extravagant promises'and support from a political pam Co noi by any means ensure that the possessor represents the people in whose name he speaks." Would it be wishful thinking or a waste td liiac to wonder what the present conttttloa of the West Indies might be to-day, had the people of the West Indies been told these simple truths more often in the lojl decade by men holding high office? What Now? \slts (.eorgje Hum. Time thouRh short is stiU on our aide By making the right decjalon wo might lit curative! to consider MCtowly and N^a^f^^ to „ „.,"; offer an intelligent auarar to the nacaafednauoa before tne intruaucu M.lvcr'j.i VOW l*i SUM K Pl.l.XTATIO.X A F.UrOR* I. HUH 01 SHEETS 1 Barbados House of Aaaeroat*uvi<:< over all other s u a uiu er s and his fcilhwri will utuitel*l> bly has beam cBsryis itm of It n——— council. Ttero he iMunuxi is sowar la the eiocation, eighteen month* aftci die are in •ddhnon u> Uw iw* rieciad was* (MR will be publication of the Standing Outer nMmom of Ike Action Caaunitcaawlaaai Mr. BsaTd association Committee Report. lee. three wnwunated i n einber s yarded ay Ms Sri—atl Will Barbados accept the SCAC and thne n-ea*rM. „ tStrcwt to WwM report? Will it ttUte part in a Of Uw thee* m a l % %  aa, J w progress, fcot eaeae of Ma West liuiian federation* Will AdmlnlsUatav t> f mHai in uauamiuihi are kawwn ta be away effect in sill Mr. Gain earn a.,*, aweaaa la Sai l introduction command <**/ SSK Swasa a* aganaat over in St. Suite a etru**** m d u '^ m u< ,io -" %  * k** ls?jsr h, "' ,h u TZJSA'SZI'ZZT; srs£r *—*. These are question* that many the provisos, ha Che asss aUiuUta tor gsradahaw's s*d hw Ham* 1 hgaeiponsible persona are asking, the elect in as* eeactod %  Manner s o so far Si Kitta haw not accepted A t -hey need to be asked. Bethe Executlaw C aw all by all memuie Colonial OnVw'i proposaia for puse here have been oonstltubar* of the Lssgs.l i l. s ri Council. a M < |naJ rhsnn* m the We*t Indies But in sgaUe af %  anaunnsanal Neither Mwatwerr.it nor tkw bies May I MO. checks the %  rh seaBl. at Mr Geary Virgin lalanda awed be aasMandMS. Jamaica ha< not accepted the has noi riereawed aswjMawhwaa Sar jya^ti SCAC r--port. British Guiana h^s federstion aaaoag Saawa Was* aacraai ignored IL Britlah Honduras U Indians who Star %  *** a sedacat mil a s u aaaa r l sj aaaaat tkw wwasssmalmost violently an l-fedaratlon. government RBIWM be aassiaed sw mt nt rhe tkabto tahrte of redwral But the SCAC report has not represenlaUwaa of -••Ittaaal* GovernmaaU. been rajactcd out of hand, partias whaae sawtsasda and IwasvOne point of particular topical Ismail'* has Appointed a Combeyancy (hawewwar sssawaaanal thwy importance with regard to .he nlttee to s udy it and Is using it might be hs arrrs itkaa, W KSI g f Leawaris must be noted. Whila is a bask* for raronunendatg>n-< the newly anfranchlaad masrwa) the existence of the they will mike to a conference wiU not inspire canndanca bn the federil LegisUtiva council and whlrh Jamaica has mggeated world outside. the composition of Jw* Federal ahoald kw held nemt year In And since the trump card ot Executive Councils are powerful London Trinidad has accepted It federation has bean universally check,-* on the possible irresponM We ought at least to be grateful that (feey are now being said and by a man whose voice;pchoes beyond Trinidad. What a devastating but salutary effect Tperienee in our own approachI IM.HAIHMa MR. OLIVER LYTTELTON'S appointment to the Cabinet post of Secretary of State for the Colonies has been welcomed in the United Kingdom and in the Colonies as sign of a change of policy. It has been for too many years British Government policy to regard the tenure of the Secretaryship of State for the Colonies as a Junior post from which its holder is promoted to higher office. That is why political scouts looking around for a potential conservative Secretary of State fur the Colonies in 1947 never considered the late Col. Stanley He had already held that office and could not therefore be conaldtred for so low ranking a post. It is well known by those close to late government circles that many of Mr. Creech Jones' efforts to get a hearing for Colonial affairs in the United Kingdom wer invalidated by his junior voice in the Cabinet. The obvious political appointment of his successor Mr. Griffiths did little to assure Colonial peoples that their affairs were receiving adequate attention from a Minister whose word carried less weight than his more powerful colleagues. Before becoming Secretary of State for the Colonies in I960 Mr. Gnfflths had only been Minister of National Insurance, a ,>ost which was admirably suited to an active Trade Unionist and former Chairman of the Labour Party Executive In Mr. Lyttelton's appointment we can legitimately recognise the hand of the? gnat war time Prime Minister, himself a former Under Secretary of State for the Colonies (1906-08) and Secretary of State for the Colonies (1921-22). The Rt. Hon. Oliver Lyttelton was Minister of Production and Member of the War Cabinet in the vital years preceding victory (1942-45). He had been a member of the War Cabinet as M'nlster of State from 1941-42, having previously been President of the Board of Trade (1940-41). The New Sanretary of State is a man whose Ministerial ability has been proved already. He *is no tinhatched fledgling trying out his wings in a junior office. The Colonies have every reason to be pleased with the recognition awarded them by this appointment and they are of course pleased. But Mr. Churchill's administration might consider making one other appointment which would meet with unanimous approval from all West Indians except that small minority which is only anxious to sever all connections with the Mother Country, to gain its own dubious ends. The present state of West Indian affairs and the advanced constitutions recently created are not in themselves justification lor privileged treatment. But the truly long existence of the West Indian colonies (recognised by France in her privileged treatment of Martinique and Guadeloupe and by the Kingdom of the Netherlands with relation to Dutch possessions in the Caribbean) surely warrants separate consideration from that required for tho administration of African od Asian Colonies. Since it is the avowed aim of the Conservative Government, as it was of thr Labour Government, to promote self government leading to eventual Dominion Status in the Commonwealth, would it not be politically feasible and astute handling of affairs to create within the Ministry of Commonwealth aaTairs a Minister of State responsible for West Indian affairs? Since the work of the Colonial Office is now sectionalised with Under Secretaries and Heads of Departments responsible for one or more geographic-til grouping there would be little difficulty in transferring the office staff from the Colonial to the Commonwealth office. When it is remembered that the campaign against the bandits in Malaya which cost £16 million In 1950 comes under the jurisdiction of the Colonial Office it is not difficult to understand why so little attention can be paid by that office to the urgent problems of economic development in the West Indies From a psychological point of view the sooner the stigma implied in the use of the word "colonial" is removed from the West Indian scene, the greater the salve to the wounded pride ot a people who have not always enjoyed the beneficent and krtruiatic attention of the Home Government in their long centuries of political evolution. In Ha entlra'v and so have ih Windward and some of the Leoward Islands. It la Impossible to disrupt federation to-day without a thorough understanding of the rhnn.tr* whlrh have \iken pier* and til! are taking place throughm" the island..* (•uritg recent Jamaica's position remains unchanged. Mr. uuaUunanic s Labour Party still has a majori.y over air. Manley's PJi.P. and it was Mr. llustamante's Government whicn proposed that a conference should be held in London next year to dlscu** federation. If Jamaica'* stbiUty of individual PriiikSaUaiea. there i„ throughout the Leeward islands today a> strong antt-f al movfiia-nt. This movement has nothing to do with the federation proposals, since many Leeward polibciant hope -hat 'heir local power would be strengthened by participation in a West Indian federation. But if is not suggestive of that kind of co-operation between txlands which la a basic necessity tor the fucceas of a federal government __^_^_^_^_^^^^ Unless there la a complete re' venal of p re se n t tendencies it be the benefits which not !" h ' pr* 01 ** that whatever the proposed n#w constitutions will eventually ggsggaagi with * •ccepad by British Guiana and accepted post.ion can be described as unw)ll ftCcriM changud. the iame cannot be said > dmuon g. of Trinidad It was the Trinidad rh e outside warld. -n, factor TORarUUb "duraa. neither of thoee Government in which Mr Albert eaIiv ,. of po,,.^ unrP i laluUvy Gomes w*< the leading %  Mml*L wl] ^ more harm han g00cJ to which first accepted the SCAC w „ d eport in tht West Indies To-day terrltoriowill ]oln a West.Ind: Federation of the type proposed in the SCAC report r.' ^.'.T.rT '" -.I.a inst is why the election-; in it, !" !" w i"ii.*i is now seriously endangered by £* "* 5 \" v !" ** %  f !" m V r ; and rniatmnai a ,.lualy endangered by the growth of a Parliamentary V-"*' !" opposition Group which has do!" H" feated government proposals on several recent occasion-Should ihe present Trinidad Ga%'ernment be forced to resign, would ih<" opposition group support a fed' tion baaed on the SCAC report" 1 Texant indication suggest a (•nativeanswer 'o that question. But jneert; inty as t* Trinid•'.' political future is Dot theooly preoccupation of then* who mua. decide for or against federation. The recent election rvsults throughout the Windward islands election nave surprised many. The old drasti. Whether British Honduras a contention beTorelgn Ofnet ported to nv>del and Guatemala would make life Mi. Gaiiy, ras won 'raoic for j Federal Covernighi elected seats for m#nl w question which no Weft his United Workers' and Rate '"dian politician seems yet to have Pavers 1 Party. As a result he com**d. '*aaaalaa *d ^ ex-<*flc.o mem'X ?: *%*£*"-£ £* X o^r, only here In Barbados, whether under the Barbados Labour Purlv What happens ,n St Vinerm w.ll .with the undoubted prestige H be. n Z. mM "t with great anxiety by won from the competent guidance M£?£!f ^"^^ "?**• orthodo *" Mr. Adams, or under an and isss spectacular forms of govE.ectorsAssociation led bv Mr rnmem Wilkinson, advocates of West In Si. Lucia and Dominica ihe Indian federation seem to find the have been less type of political stability which hough surprising in is the foundation stone "of good Labour politician* in St Lucia and St. I ucia where Mr. Garnelt Gorgovernment. St. Vinrent have bean dropped m dor. one of the greatest advocates Unless other West Indian govfavour of new untried flamboyant of West Indian federation and Mr. ernments can produce politnal young men. Ewn Mr Marryrernftro were both forsaken by the parties of as high a calibre as our show the -father" of West Indian new voters. In both Islands howown, the submergence of Barba1 .abouthas no effective volnever, only five seats out of a dlan good sense and political ngainsl Mr. Palry and his suppotential eight were gained by the ability In a tea of shifting political porier -. victorious Labour Parties. In the currents, and the numerical Bir the picture in tlie WindWindward group therefore only minority of level-headed poliiiwards and Ihe I-eewnrdi is ma as St. Vincent la free to go its own clans amongst a variety of strutblack as It appears al first sight, way more or less unchecked bv "ny ting demagogues does not encourAdult suffrage In those islands constitutional brake. CouWSively age us to leap before we can walk, has been hedged around by cmho'vever. the Windwards do not To stick one's long neck under ratitulional check*, and only in S inspire confidence among tho,-e the sand while equally vulnerable JFrao "t has there been a landwho aro lukewarm about the port* n re lett exposed to attack, illde in favour of the extreme left, benefits to be derived from a may bo fitting enough for an In Grenada, while Mr. Ooirv'a federation dominated by untried n*trlch: but we in Barbados lav Manual and Mental Workers' men claim to an Intelligence superior Union has won six out of eight In 'he Leewards the prospect by far to that of a clumsy and elected scats, he has not got a offers little consolation. Mr. Bird silly bird with so suitable a nime Sitting On The Fenee B EING Float! %  g NATHANIEL CUMINS But one who has both my admiration and envy Is '"Boi she admires her departmental Viveur." who writes a regulai Deor Foafiny Vote manager "with the kind, tired column about eating in England'! Thanks for your Interesting •?• %  "* whose wife Is a beast." inns and is smart enough to eart. letter about "the daughter's" GA" he is a Liberal, and the a living filling his turn with the tiral Election problems, though I daughter now seems to be a floatbest food in the country pres don't think she need worry too *ng voter like yourself, maybe her ably with expenses paid, much about having disloyal fadProblems an salved, if she has a Liberal candidate to vote for. The last time I read "Bon Viveur's" column, his questing How to Vote nose was smelling out the choicest grub in Surrey. A S it the news is not bud -e-Election tettei Vet*— Ing* about the Socialist Panv whlrh she has hitherto supported. i di Anvway, *he aaarns to be 'Jngutshed company. The Bevanilcs are not bother^ r Lng to be loyal to Attlee, except survey that all Britain is gggfinl the Election, and pathise with the daughter when the says their disagreement has left her confused, particularly as ehe likes them both so much: Attlee for his "quiet, courteonv manners," and Bevan for bn "cheeky way with the nobs As she also admires Chun hill because he "is a gentleman and knew how to tick off Hitler," ihfl *eem* to be in. a poatlical meIf she votes far sejrsrrinlttles. Perhaps the daughter won! t find it easier to make up her mind on Tharsday if she fnrgot personalities, and If she concentrated on one aspect of her problems instead of bothering her pretty head about bulk-buying, natlonnl finances, and foreign aflaira. Few girls KnaTw anything about bulk-buying; even fewer know ivthing about finance, and although I would be the last to denv that she U a girl ot excepUonul intelligence. I cannot agree with her mother that she ought to he Foreign Secretary, even If sng -lid once have tea with a clerk In the Foreign Office. lu tr l.-.l and that 0 whole ot ',? EnillS cold !" S^2? *£! **•*• with plenteous servings of The centre of London Is sinking Tnd^lionTheeac "" ^^^ below the suburbs Saint Paul's nd s '"' lon cn,WM Cathedral is tilting over Dragging himself away from County Hall, Westminster, is there, he arrived in time for dinner moving up and down with the at Ripley. where he devoured a tides, and the railway tunnels three-course meal with wine, reunder the Thames are becoming tired early, and awoke to have breakfast "served course by -nurse, abed." H then writes: "I lit upon Milford next morning for inv elevenses." though how any man who eau so much could ligh' upon anything Is hard to understand. There, at it o'clock In the morning, soon after that breakfast served course by course in bed. he filled himself with home-made rakes and coffee. POCKET CARTOON hy OSBFRT LANC'ASTajJl %  Watcher mran-f look t,kt I* *OOIIg M?" Gorgeous Italian Tapestries 50" Wide at DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Brushing the cake crumbs from Ul mouth, he pressed on ttll his I nose saielled out a better lunch at t Farnham. He writes: I threaded into Farnhatn," which is an odd way foi a man so full of cakes to ar| rive anywhere, unless he was also But I think the daughter hi.s put her finger on the spot whei •gal-shaped owing to the weight t full of ate sravn ibove them. The last time I went to that At rarnham, he got his knees she asks: "If the Socialist Party kind of party ihe room was reunder the table without delay and Is spilt, how am I to know if a vulvlng slowlyand tilting dangerwas seen munching his way Socialist candidate Is a reel Soously towards the north-east. through soup, liver and fried clallst or a Communist In sheep's The table was sinking below the onion, blackberry and apple charclothing?" floor. The whole building was |otte. blue cheese nnd celery. moving up and down with the A clever phrase for a girl so tides, the waiters were standing on He does not seem to remember in*. their heads, and a bald-headed much about the dinner, except to Of course, she could ask her man epeoar." was turning into an jot down a sulky little note eritiSocialist candidate. "Are you a egg. Communist?" If he is a genuine if V ou want to save the country Socialist he will answer "No" f rorn ln i jl .ort of thing, you have He will a*>o answer no if he la VOUP c h-*are on Taasaaggiy. a ('omaiunlM sailing under false Vote for steadv Mads and a ealours. So the ojueetlon will tret ,, ab ip attain. her nowhere. In Starving Kngland • • • | HAVE admired few men in Anvway. I am glad she is happy 1 my lire and envied even in her work, and glad, too. that fewer. rising the souffle. abgebji i> plenteous" that he was too tired te write another line before he "threaded off" to another county, his nose. Ujgg thi monstrous nose of Cyrano de BerKcrac. marching a quarter of an hour abend of him. sniffing the air for the next meal. LES. It Keeps AHEAD in Quality and Popularity GODDARD'S Gold Braid RUM "Famous through the Blending"



PAGE 1

I'M.I FOI'R -.1 sll.W ADVOCATE si NI1AY SIIVKHKR i. !%  M ,> -Irary MeHsrs tHs a Seseyr W.I. IN TIGHT SPOT IN YESTERDAY'S RACING RACING RESULTS AUSTRALIA Whom Witt Goddard Choose Far First Test? HRST R.M I Au mnin Stakes Two horses were sc atcfied in oparittl event and the rrmalning nine entrant* were off to f good start there was a jostling i< the premier position from the SIXTH K\(i 4 KiiMiUiiicn Stakes Two of tfe eight entranu were %  %  %  : o a good start. Mary Ann ..Yvonet up) waa in the lead with Watertres* AT TIIK GARRISON BAV WWII MW MRER 3. 15I WEATHER Fair. TRACK Good 1st hvo s. <:PI\ TT IS OFTEN SURPRISING, how quickly backache, MilT, aching muscles or joints, lumbago, rheumatic paint and common urinary trouble* due to impuntir* in the blood can be OTceoome. Strong, .iive kidney* safcfuacd your health by -training impuritii* and harmful wastea out f the intern. When kjJnc* action n inadequate and bill to filter the Wood properly. Aefc yo-r Deafer ft pain and discomfort, m the Irroucnt results. Doan's Backache Kidney Pills brUuj happy relief by helping to cleanse the kidney niters aad so stassuktiBs their acttoo. You can rclv upon this well known diuretic and urinary aotnepuc. Many thousand* of Rnncful men ana women have testified to the good health they have retained by taking Uoan'a PUIs. took place f:nrl> regular.> Nearing th* clock. Arunda (N up) was i lightly in the lead, out ie, arc undoubtedly in a tight spot in their Hrst real KUJB Budget (P Fletcher up) rrm\ ic* n r tour of Australia—a four-day game againul rd Jg> almost from the of the weakest States in Australia. • haDrnge stubbornly. As the I an, hot among those who would panic at first news that the horaaa raced down the Hou* Wat In lies had been dismissed for the small total of 1M in their StrMeh. Newman hustled Arunda lirst Inni'.ns and thai by close of piny the Queensland team had scored ..gain to th* fore and aetiouslv ( ong wicket challenged i > Franch Flui tart and aa exehangof poailio n c-cond plaee -nd Bowion running a close third. Marv Ann led the field through<**s kepi COIKI place, but on the homo ARUNDA FKE.NCH FLUTTER FUSS BUDOR M II UN STARES—Claos (' I (I ttU9. llSa. |ill lH Farissaga 129 lbs. Mr M E R bourne. Jockey N 111 lb*. Dr. A I itnjn Jockey Thirteen Jockev Fletcher I.Ill sees. PAHI-MtTTUEL Win *Z856 Place 14.12. $4.02, (1 at -wS#Usckach* KioW PilltW 1 'I* FOOD FOR T.IOrr.HT Ot'T certainly line mult has given mfowl for thought. I am '* %  '• W< Indian baumen will be able to stem the tide in tt-.t second Innings to the extent of forcing a draw. %  • strikes me in the report Is that the West Indian batsmen ware always forcing the pace with a complete dl ir agard fur caution even though wtrke's were tumbling Surely • can overdo this sunshine cricket theory. Play bright CrtcbSsI by all means but the circumstances obtaining at any particular stage of a game must be taken into consideration and team strateg> adapted accordingly If the report of the gam? is accuraU then the %  d Up m my opinion If Ihcv did not i I • fri ly after they found themselves in trouble even %  %  rfl for .i "duck" (Thlrkvll up) reached the Judge in 'inlrh to win by a head. t iutler was second )ust a i.eck away from Fuss Budget who .. is third a length in front of Fire dv SECOND RACE Savannah Lodge Stake* Eight horses ficed the starter two having Laen sc atched. They lowing V iceroy carrymoved 111 Ibp. i omanatort, who all the TIME r arhili was running third, waa ov^rl :ken by The Eagle when only niKKCAST 342.4g Hair Anriwrn ntraw Witorerese ^LSO RAN: Mabouya (129 lbs; Oroaslty); Q Snm lengths Wilder ; Ftrc Lidy |12 lbs. V SEVENTH RACE Md); The Thing (111 lbs. J. Belle,. Worthing Stake* START: Good. Slx "' "VINNT.H 3-ycar-old br.f. Pampas Qr •urted in this race with Fuss .„,. %  ,,, ,_ urn n„^„I'.dget carrying 14 and 1 lbs. re!" *INER "• M %  • R *"*"* !y overweight. Belle Surprise was leading when Ok passed ihe stands for the first time with Fuss Budget in the secid position and Red Cheeks follow third Fuss Budget id drew level with ihc nenring the bend. Thd ng UtM. overweight. taadg Cementlna (P. Fletcher up) horses ware strung out for a short TIME: I 40(. :,u.ckiy went to the for-and WJS while and then there were some BIlSBANiT WK'KFT HELP '" th '* P 0 ^ 11011 when the field ondcd gajrrah U> the ureinrs of inwards the clo.k Vanguard Belle and reached Ihe Judge : Quvsled up) was n the lead but hed in front of Red Cheeks who MKIII Viceroy (Holder up) moved was second two lengths awny p to challenge. Down the straight from I-nnd Mark i'ig by Colin McCool's success, .. at least the wicket does not prevent a good slow man from getMil' .M hat II he tfl ;• % %  -(( SJOnillTI %  lat being Ihc case. Doug Ring, who was prrferred by the Austra•lectors to CoUn MeCo Ind Race: SAVANNAH LOsXiF. STAKES— < laas F and Lsnver (3 V. o Over) *M. (•>•>, 513 4tl—T j Farlongs VANGUARD 115 lb. Mr. E. C Jones. Jockey Quested. Hon. J. D. ChundUr. COLLETON 126 lbs. Jockey Crossley. Mr Denis Biimard, VICEROY HIS + 2 tbl Holder. PARI-MUTUEL: Win J5.26. Place: $134. SI 3, gi.ee. FORECAST. $1128. 112 + 2 lbs: P. Fletcher); Soprano (105 45 lbs; Newman); Diamoa (126 lbs; Gomes); M*'s Friendship (123 lbs ; Yvonet). START : Fairly Good UNISH i Close. (* lengthy WINNER: 8-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-HUM TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher. Mai also i..i,i< to obtain sosn. [• %  '" .'* %  %  •' JJIIW"" measure of success on the BrisVanguard a-d Vic -oy but. Van.iKet as well guard finally Bsevad away and West Indian batsmen will neeremler posiihe progress of West Indies lion. Vanguard mi crukil in recent years can fall to however, to win th. • the great influence of :. !• uglh. Col let on Frankle Worrell on West Indies length and a half batting. His inclusion in the Test Viceroy. Ill restore a lot of balance RESULTS OF2/FIELD SWEEP >d Race NOVEMBER N TAR EH—Class C A C2 (Winner.) $M ($3##. gisg. $)_7i i Fwrlarun FLIEUXCE IHH.IJHUM (INFUSION .21 lbs. lla lbs. 126 lbs. Mr. S. A. Waico't. Jockey Wilder. Ml N H Inniss. Jcckey Holder. M. .1 i-. Pavne. Jockev Yvonet. ntainedthb. ^ race by half s-iu nd as second a J 1 1 away from f*|"" SWEET ROCKET 115 lbs. Mr. R E Gill. Jockey Lutchman. Win $11.00. Place: $2.94. $1.38 OSM i*o: ma to ihe batting. <-IIKISTIAM'K CHANCE STRONG C IHtlSTIANIS fine batUng display yesterday as well will go a long way towards giving him the edge for Inclusion in the First i | %  icam. |l remains to be seen from this game whethei Ramadhin has sufInfusion caugm linrntlv uxovered from his elbow injury to merit his selection in the leader and raced . .11 itttl ft 1 %  . 1# DamallMh CfftP4 ,,i If you have eata lunvitcly, or too well, take i dash of ENO'a Fruit Salt ". 'I hit will set your digestive juices flowing, help your stomach deal with in burden; remove thc feeling of discomfort and congestion. And thanks to its wonderful effervescence, how freshentm; HNO'S n to thc mouth UNO'S oootains na Glauber's -Sail and no Kpsom Salts. Yet, by a gentle laxative action, ENO'S encourages oerfect regularity. Most of u* need our "Fhiil Salt "first thing m the mornmg. Eno's Fruit Salt' SPECIALLY RECOMMK.SDFV Ul IHKII.I I \l( AC flONi SIC* in>AI<1<>. IIVfRlSHNT.VS. BILKHSMSS. Ill Mllhi H\. ,,. SM l hoiifM/or tasting /tsahaasa. i ~.fu-.i JV*J> Afarth IIIIKII BACK November Stakea Topsy was scra'ched and the lemainlng six sBurantl got off td a good start, when they passed. r ,„, the Stands for the first time High tweond nd Low was leading with Infusion Thl 1 close second. Around the bend >£!£ with the si.in %  enly for a s*vnih Test team M would be a sad blow'to the West Indies u* Ramadhin short while. The Held bunched at B h,h was unlit hut certainly If he is, then it would not behove Skipper the four furlong |x>le and raced ,£ ££,' Goddard to take the chance of carrying him into the field in the in this position f r some Uma. -|, Down tho Home Stretch, there '" %  This would at once let Ferguson in for whom I see no place In was a tussle between Infusion S^L^" the team If Ramadhin is in, except Christian! or one of the pace FUeuxce and Dold um for the Third bowlers Trim or Jones are left out first place, but Flieuxce hustled by Fourth Wilder left the field, to win by a ,ln ONE PACER MUST BE INCLUDED heck ahead o* Do-drum, who was w M W HETHER the pace bowlers are up to fork lightning standard or J !" ^1W, £S' d|s ^ nc ? -"f^ I could not imagine skipper Goddard attempting to take the "?" Sweet Botto field without a genuine pace howler, regardless of his success in earlier games, and then depending upon Worrell and Gomez for early "MV guess is that if Ramadhin Is fit John Goddard will take th. Test team that ,won at Lord's into the field with him /" %  %  the First Test against Australia and here it is :— Ooddard, Kae. Sia rHxi in uus r-i.o with mv Sfulimeyer. Worrell. Weekes. Walrott. Gome/. Lhrisiiani, Valentine. Way carrying 7 Us. overweight Ramadhin. Jones. rsch to holdera o* UckH. Novm "W. -M DSSS. 0S0S, 1401, |OI is< ONB aaea ritk.i ABWPX %  au SSST as ins IJS BU 340S ar as OSSS ss s* 0I 10 OS SSM ID -i 10. so %  ;', TIME 1.401 sees. PARI-MUTUEL: n so IORECAST: 537 68 $11 ALSO KAN; High and Low (120 lbs; Quested); Uinways 115 lbs; .Newman). START: Good. FINISH: Clofe. (Head) WINNER: 5-ycar-old b.m. Mieuxce-Flank. TRAINER: Mr. S. A. Walcott. IO no -H.leb S1TI 3100 lo holdan of tlck# NtH. lit, iii7. MOB. MIO. oass asw 1HISD A<- TI*SM SMI am is* so who tth Rare: SOl'TH CARIBSEAN STAKES—Class A I (SMS. fltS, M0)—9 Furlnnxs GUN SITE 128 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler Jockey Crossley. NOTONITE |u lbs. Mr. C. A Peirce. Jockey Lutchman 3 ELIZABETHAN .._., 123 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder. riMF: 2.021 sees. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8 56. Place: S2.M, Sl.M. FORECAST: MB 52. <* ALSO RAN: Atomic II (121 lbs.. Yvonet); Pretty Way (102 + 7 lbs.. Wilder). ^JJ START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Close. (t, length) io oo WINNER: 7-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Suin | | oiaT TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. nd Infusion mi arit aars ta*M . OflTI ;i -.' FOURTH KACE South Caribbeiin Stakes Five of the seven entrants -started in this race with Pretty t it i ii i. \. %  Tlfcl XSU they passed mvhih i*B 10 oo %  first time. Ninth eus is.ou silv %  length Tw>ut toss io oo BWbMm who wa. "s-ss, „ „„ ft** „„.. IK 1 in the third ssss. osse our. sass. sow. son SOD Site i close __ pjHa as they were S^A niong pole. On Third there was an r J? u Ul IUIM BAtf iizs isra oiss .. ._ holder* ot tWk. Ko 11SO. Sir, 313B. IS0I ISM 11M 01 SKVSNTH a*re MARV ANN WATERCRESS THE EAGLE Atomic II was eft flat-footed Psssi at tho suii-tlng gate and never Fl,rt JAMAICA INVITES 41 f '***?•* g n ^ ln P> c r^ird" 1 I N the Intercolonial cricket field I see that Jamaica has invited ture She trailed behind. Toun forty-oa. pi for their tour of Barbados early next ^Jj ''^' r w h *w l-he invitee* include Iwo former Jamaica captains Johnnie !" J !" £ZT m *oth these gentlemen in % % %  me lp "awn.n action. Groves I saw captain the Jamaica team against Trinidad In c ,, M n ,' ,a ,or ,h< Trinidad last year and Bonilto I saw captain the Jamaica team *""£ v f ay 1 wai t against British Guiana this year. on can oi EUzat^. „...., woo wu> tt ^^ 1 would give Ihe Job to Johnny Groves who is a better allround followed by Nolon— cricketer than Bonitto in my opinion and n more popular figuie by position and Gun miles than Bonitto. L tn . Thoy bunched WKI.L-KNOWN CRICKET NAMES S'aTS The'Xk! O THER names that will id once strike a bell in the memoiics of exchange of places when Gun those who have been following Intercolonial cricket for the Site (Crossley up) moved up and us past lew years are those of George Mudie, slow medium left arm made a strong bid for the first bowleV. Esmond Kentish, paee bowler, Hines Johnson, pace bowler place. Gun Site succeeded down fJlir of international fame. Stan Goodridge another useful pace bowler the home stretch, and hustled D/ BMone und Alike Binns. wicket-keeper batsman whom Simpson Guillen only Cross'ey, reached the winning Third nosed out of a West Indies play in the team that is at present touring pole half length away front Iwarta Australia. *. sv Notontte (Lulohntiin up) who F i 1 PliOMISLNCi YOUNGSTERS %  second a length and hali ",*„ O K the more promising youncsters. Neville Bonitto is an attractive w*y from EUzabcthan. ssss. : batsman, a rungettcr and a rank crowd pleaser. Roy Miller is ....—,. I*.E. a medium ftist bowler who h,.s just arrived from what we term ririii u \t i. "framg fi*l sMefcet" but he keeps un impeccable length and can use Trumpeter Cup the seam for breakbacks from the off. Eleven horses went off to a good Colin Bonitto is an orthodox, conscientious opening batsman start In this race with Dunquerque from whom I expect a gross performance and the teenagers Lumsden (Crossley up) taking the lead. Jand Thorboum the former an-opening batsman and the latter a The field raced in single file for viiay Merchant (106 not out) batsman and slow off break bowler are sure to Justify the promise some time and then an excharara and Viiav Hazare today earned have showri m^their tournament play against Trinidad uf places took place Cavalier and India to' within 17 runs of Dunqucrque Jostled for tho preEngland's first innings total of mier position as the horses ap203 In thc first cricket Test here, proachod the clock, but down tho Batting throughout the &1 straight for home Crossley hushours of the second day India A LOOK AT LEAGUE CRICKET tied Dunquerque definitely to the scored 186 for two A T Bank Hall on Sunday In the second City vs. Country series of 'ore. Dlarose urged by newcomer chant took Oi hours to beconv the Barbados Cricket League fixtures fourteen wickets fell for A Q"es then moved away from the first player to hit a century ALSO RAN 160 runs on a pertc.t wicket. Of these 110 were scored by the City *be remainder of the company to off English bowling on the tour team anal by close of play the Country XI had lost 4 wickets for 50 challenge stubbornly, but Dunso far. run* qucrque maintained her lead to England's The atorj If Wired amunrl fast bowlinit Blackmail of Romans snatch the race by half a length, ere Its only took 3 for 36 for the Country xi and so fur Rudder of Progressive Dlarose was second a neck away ness in the last 85 minutes when the four wickets of the Country team that have fallen. from Sunum only 33 runs were scored—CJF. ath Race: flRllsWRlasl < UP—Class I' X VI A Lower—SHOW (1265. I13S, f4t)— 5i i, Furlorars I I. DUNQUERQUE US lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler, ii is n Jockey Crossley"';* N£, 7 I>IAROSE 115 lbs. Dr A. W Lake, uioo. no. josz Jockey A. Gomes 3 St'NINA 115 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Quested. ••• TIME: 1-121 sees. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $6.12 Place $2.12, (10.16. ttl! 95.96. "" FORECAST: (420.72. to ou ALSO RUN; Chulney (118 lbs.. Thuke.l); Cavalier 118 lbs. Holder). 'lew Seedling (118 lbs.. J. Belle); Fir.-t Admiral (118 lbs., Lutchman); "oo Rambler Rose (115 lbs.. Newman); March Winds (118 lbs. looo Yvonet); Champagne II (115 lbs.. Fletcher); Cardinal (118 lbs., La ttlmer). START: Good. FINISH: Close. < >, length). I %  ml WINNERS : 2-year-old b.f. O.T.C -Belledunc •=2-S TRAINER ; Mr, J. W. Chindlcr. 6th Race: CONHTTTI'TION STAKES—Class D Lewer—(9e M. I0SS. lOSO SSSS IXDIA mr 186—2 AGAiXST ENGLAND NEW DELHI, INDIA. Nov. 3 Ailol I d unfinished third ivlcket stand of TIME: 1.13 sees. PARI-MUTUEL: FORECAST: $8.86 ALSO RAN: Bowmanston (115 lbs.. Wilder); Comet (118 lb., J. Belle). START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Easy. (3 lengths; WINNER: 4-year-old br.f. OT.C.-FIak. M" between TRAINRBi Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. BOOKERS SAY... Which the. \i-.s\ year and gfprijnn British Ciuiami this year. Due hopes to hear of some plnns being made for building J bados team in the very near future. 7th I : WORTHING STAKES—Class B Lower— $1,196 ((335. (165. (VM—7 j Farlonss FUSS BUDGET 105 lbs. Mr. C. A. Feircc, Jockey J. Belle. RED CHEEKS 115 lbs. Mr. E. C. Jones, Jockey Quested LAND MARK 126 lbs Mr. Victor Chase. Jockey Wilder. ickets MerTlME: 1-MVi aec*. PARI-MUTUEL: Win; (12.56 Place; $4-06, $1,96. K! RECAST: (29.64. Belle Surprise (91 ( 14 lbs; Lutchman). Demure (120 lb*.. Crossley): Topsy (110 lbs.. Newman). Mack was raedioSTART: Good. FINISH: Close, (Head) irtue being steadiWINNER: 3-ycar-old br.f. Bobsleigh-Palm Lily. ItAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher. I root... UMA' suoi'i'iM. MADE EASY:— AT BOOKER'S WF. FFtn POTTER S MOORE GIFT SETS EAU DE COLOGNE LAVENDER WATER YAROLEY'S GIFT SETS Ladlw and G.nl. 4711 GIFT SETS. TOSCA EAU DE COLOGNE BOOK ENDS FONOPADS ETC.. ETC. Lofrlv Selection of XMAS CARDS BIRTHDAY CARDS TDJSEL XMAS WRAPPING PAPER XMAS TREE DECORATIONS ETC.. ETC.. ETC. All Obtainable al Yow FavouriW Slac" — BOOKER'S BOOKERS (B'dM) DRUfi STORES flD. BHOAD STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY) SHOP AT THE:EARGAIN HOUSE FOR BEST ALL ROUND VALUES 1. CHRISTMAS FORECAST OF COLOURS MOSS Cm in HIM. H.-II:.-. Sail Blue. Kelly %  HI n. Gray. Aqua, and Drown, per yd. $1.68 2. SOMETHING TOIIMM SOMETHING DRESSY 42" SHEER in Wine. Nii-Blu*. Corn-Pink. PearlGrey, and Navy—I1.K0. X ROMAINR CRF.PB—Wrinkle Reohlunl—Grey. Illae. Wine. Cocoa-Bronn and Navy—SI.S5 I. F.MI.E SILK—II you've an eye lor quality— you'll choose thik: in Siam-Royal. Chineie-ljiequer. Tunserlne and Black. Speeial Oiler A FINE SILK FABRIC—Suitable lor ShirU. Blouses, and Children's Dresses. 8 Shades Si *1.00 per Yard. Full Range ol HATS, SHOES. HOISERY. NIGHTIES. SLIPS. PANTIES. VESTS and BRAS. THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30 SWAN STREET — DIAL 2702 — Prop. S. ALTMAN K'*VVVW**#VW^VVW090*#VVV>V #^^^^ 1951 RACING SUCCESSES include Isle of Man T. T. Races Ulster Trophy British Empire Trophy Daily Express Production Car Race J 5 Le Mans 24 Hour Road Race • •: The Alpine Rally R.A.C. Ulster T.T. IT PA YS f —^ TO SA i ... v*!iS) > J



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PACK TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATK M ISS CARLOTTA BOURBON .' IT <>r Dr |Li>U *-ea Kad on Thursday tvatuiu lb Mr %  Ith CfiU Curs h pufMOilj oa a short holiday The ceremony, a fully choral QL$ took plate K ft Matthias nd wa performed by Rtv. Griffith*, th-The bride W*B attired m wh ti.tr* or beada. IM ii>r train iras ii'mriiM wttri i*mi* of uel and lu corgla""" • bou^uc of gvrbera* and nrifpa. She was attended by a Maid of Honour. Mm Joan Boyce who an orchid dress of embossed with a headdress and bouquet of orchids to match. There if iwo bridesmaids Mtsa Norms Backles and Miss Thelnu Artiiu' wore pale blue water tufieln. and carried Victorian poalat of forget-me-not* Tht* bride wu given in marriage by Mr Morgan Boyce while thf dutu. oi bcstnwn fall to Mr N. I Jut.i.kwii. brother-in-law of the riccraem UMH Lstto Bctkie-. and l.uliWhltungioii were usher* held .t "Leightun' I'assaic Hoad, the home of -iid Mr*. Sa lha iunayinooit i* being spent H $il*M Sands ^ After T Y* \jfUib ADNA STl'ART djiighl-wl tar of Mr and Mra. V. w. laxt of Fuiiheld Cross Rood. St MKU-el has left Barbados for I s „ncr a ten-week holiday hare. ThU was Mus Stuart's first vlmll to Barbados alnce she left 1841. A keen photographer %  ! look many pictures during he*:stay. 'Garden Of Eden" Ball rrHE 'Garden of Eden" Ball. auousorod by the Leewaril :kel Club at the Paradise Beaeii Club on Saturday November Id. aeasna as if it's gum* to be a Ml success and a wonderful opportunity for nn excellent evening's entertainment. Most interest seems tired around Adam's Tunnel of Love", through which apparently many '"Eves" will be tafanl Lvnving Shortly For U.S. T HIS morning at 9.30 o'clock /there will be a Cocktail Party ;>t the Barbados Press Club. No. 52 Swan Street In honour Of Mr. "Barney" Millar. Chief Su>Editor of the Barbados Advocate leaves for the US., in a few dayon lour, tavvc. Mr. Millar, who haa been member of the Advocate % %  i..n* for ity-yoara. la a member of tho committee of management of the Bai'mrtos Press Club. B.W.I.A. Arrival! r )UHTEEN passengers arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning bv B.W.i.A. Mr. Llovd Jams. Mr H. O. B. Woodinir and his slater. Mr. D. Sam-n-.. Mi C Slii;nian. Mr. and Mrs. E. Telfer. Mr and Mrs. K. Kelahall and daughter, Mr. and Mn. Prank i.ol" Mr. C. Cralg and Mr. H. Mr and si KDAT, NOVEMBER 4. 1951 MR AND MBS. CECIL ORAZETTE _ T.C.A. Arrivals WaUr Polo Enthusiast |AJOR ami Mrs. Arthur jyaTB. FRJEDDIE WOOD arrived ^J^ ^Ld^were'^mong'The lea. from Canada yesterday mornpassengers arriving yesterday by ing by TCA.. to spend three T.C.A.. from Ihe UK. via Canada. weeks holiday with his parents. other passengers on the same Mr. and Mrs. dement A. Wood of plane bound for Barbados were. "The Paddock.' Doikeith Road. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw, Freddie left Barbados In 1M7 Dr. Nonruui Wright. Miss Lucille and now lives in Toronto. A keen Adcock. Miss M. MrCallum. Mra. water polo player ho was a memNelly Haideluiaycr. Mr. and Mrs. ber of Barracudas Water Polo John MacLean. Mr. and Mrs. Club before he went to Canada. Bernard Rich. Mr Robert Irwtn, He was a nightmare to local £oalMr. Alexander Nicholson, Miss keepers and chief goal-getter for Dorothy ftvery, and Mrs. Menj Barracudas Freddie tells me that Cnsaon and her daughter Elizabeth he still plays quite %  bit up in woo left Seawell shortly after by <".inari;i. B.C.. Airways for St, Vincent, Passengers from Bermuda by Maybe the Water Polo AssoctaT.C.A., wore Mr. and Mrs. Richard tion will arrange a game for him Harshnian, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence while he Is here. Wilkins and Miss Olga Zoawaski. I'roviTbs. */4JO are i daoMo-cl;iy Mrs. Frank due to return to TrlnlLEE HAW EXPERT A Graduata of Baaford'e Ac*desu> and Amerirax Top Hair Stylist. mini vi imii manes this amazingly low offer to meet your budget GLOTONK M\l HIM. I'HtMANKNTS fl.M Each curl steamed in a bath uf cream, ADDED SPECIAL. : RayeUea Americas Top Oetd Wave done by the hands of an export Cold Waver for only l.00 Be as lovely as the Hollywood Stars For AppulB—Wti Dial MM 4.11.51—In. g ^^rTORlTOHOME A GIFT THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL WELCOME An ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR CREAM or WHITE — WITH 5 YEAR GUARANTEE rAMJ. AT THE < 1HIXI It STOHE FOR HOT-HOT DAYS USE COOL-COOL TALC Soothing fnsba'flirafrMt, keeps yiu awity mi CM(ortabli. idsiaia ii t*i fragrance wm tat. MB AND MRS. LOUIS ST HILL 456 Wins A Cycle | No 4&6 ha* won in* btcyiJo what'li %  Tennis Aai held In order to raise lunds to purchase a new table Mi Chrlatle Smith, Secrrtary of tniAuociailoa. releeaed bU programme fur l52 yr*trrday. rhen *,n be Intor-Club Laague game s m two divisions; Inter-Club Knock Out: ClasslBed Single: for Juniors. Ladis. and Men. Grades "A" and B" Doubles—Ladtaa. Uen ..nd Muted aru) the Barbados Championship. At n meeting of uV Management Committee of the Association it was decided to promote the following player* to Grade 'A" A HowafrJ, R. Greenidgc, E. Goodridgr -r.d J. Hoad of Barna: J. Ilintls n( Y iJP.C..; R. Herbert and Roberts of the Aquatic Club: W. Ramsay. M. Simmons and E. Mcdford of Fox Club: R. Alleyne of Police Sports Club and RMavrr* of Abbey Mart The Secretary told Carib: "This Ii the most extensive prosramme that has ever been arranged Married Yesterday M ISS SYLVIA aoXILL, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Boxill of Domyl". Welches Gardens, St. Michael, was married yesterday afternoon at St. Patrick's R. C. Church to Mi. Louis St. Hill, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. St. Hill, of "Ypres", 1st Avenue Belleville. The ceremony which took place shortly after 4.30 p.m.. was performed by Ft. ShoiTOckJ. S. J. The Bride who was given In marriage by her father wore a (Town of slipper satin with lace yoke and bertha collar. The skirt was embroidered with true lovers knots of seed pearls. She wor e her mothers veil of Bruaaels lace which was held in place by a tiara of orangu blossom*. Her bouquet was of gerberas. queen's luce, roses and coraliu Matron of honour was MrsTony Lawlerte. sister of the bride. Her dress was of orchid nylon over taffeta made on the same lines as the bride, wltn tucked skirt, Kreen lace, picture hat and mittens. She carried a bouquet of peach gladioli. The Besuman was Mr. Harry St. Hill, brother of the trootn There were two flower-girK Miss Helen St Hill and Ml*. Valerie Sheppard, nieces of tha 'uroom They wore tight fitting off the shoulder dresses with full skirts nr apple green nvlon and carried silver baskets filled with roses, gerberas and Queen Anne's Lace. The ushers were Mr. Tim Yearwood, Mr. Tpnv Lawless. Mr. Bert Tnppln and Mr. John Corfaln. After the ceremony, a reception w is held at the Hotel Royal. The honeymoon is being spent nt "Bauva" Cattlawash. Incidental Intelligence " MET my wife at a travel burcuu. She was looking for a vacation and I was lha last resort."— C roue ho Marx. —L.B.S. Asfhma Mucus Dissolved in 1 Day S)1BM UM *iirT 01 MAda:, I S 1 IM pfcjilflrIHUnM — I < H .Ma I i *d SMNjat I m*H* tni HKIMN UuMur> ri-.c e:osd in 10 % %  '• %  .. %  UM cMkina aaacus anS phfan a>aa Tau brrait" ..lv >. J r %  w ** *• roar'lunt*. M mour rSleep Like a gaby TkNHna f Ijrmn HifftirTt Iron AiihM ku UM( U rtiy flm H v Dial %  • stU ID nilural >yi W CHICDM I 01 asUMM. Ui U OlHOliu. • r ; !" !" fowf iii*iii i.r.r *•#> %  nd I ••.< had no Aitkna Umtm m m 1 JHll" Mri. A. W trim "| MlAMfeM !• IS •. After ..~, UrnM. I n. Pr^m rm s^sa. Ip'-i-l.l.i Ii T "^ %  •r kMW %  *-< a <**t fa > %  toad WaKfi i**f. Tka Ho. ..'i"a n a oa-r. bur I f want to 'Braer my pc.i MHaH Benefits Immediat* Th tin tint daaa ct taensoia •** ngbl to arkcinutUrnf,U>rouE'i I Ska Jadfa ?£r. U Hu don 1 Tprl •i.ticu U. Illiliri p*noo. ard tu!l latn.lcd alur tafesns MaadVca ] %  rrturn Ihe empty axUf* and ih tall puitBaw am* UI • %  i ". Mi-Oco Irotn rs> CfwrnIM loday and ure imw ril you iUp 10nlflil and 1)0* Biuli kalUr you wBTIaal MandacoE-'ss %  • %  tmdt Aubms*BromtbUu*H*j Ftvw (lU/AaasU f)ouau. 7 I A I ( U M Table Glass Pyrex Ware | BARBADOS CO-OP COTTON FACTORY LTD BUY A BETTER SHIRT FOR LESS MONEY &f RELIANCE SHIRT DEPOT Palmetto Street Phone 4764 Obtainable at all Leading Stores A tfew Shipment Of SHOES Now On Show LADIES' DEVONSHIRE In White Nubuck, Black Suede, Tan Sued* I3J8— Ht.ttO (Medium and Low Heels) LADIES BLACK BALLERINAS 9S.19 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOl'H SHOE STORKS Dial WIW li Dial 4SM I



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PAGE lUi SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY MlNrMBKR , itol Farm And Garden K? \.i...i.. %  ..i. :il ready dc' of which pupui 1 %  mm m the lui I MUg will lx> Bm with dry. fine soil, %  ;h c othtrwlsa. imall ntml f"* 1 'iK trw-i Hud %  *** i ItWOUfBl the •oil. Watar regular 1 ., J rigM rover in 4 of straw during | i ulaiVu *"" *>' • advantagSao th<%  nadllngg have grown orOci%  each other. Ihinning eon et\veen the plants hi Do not ulsrard IK but transplant the more *lunlv are usually inc bed. tl nned oui at the appruIg*. Excellent rwull! ran tM obtained by transplanting beetj Lut carrot*, if transplanted, arc lev I op forked and IIIMlMs. Radishes, llkewi*.-. planted; their Hi cycle li comparative^ one* \M I UUK* %  heal (2n to so days? and they _io iru-heii batvaari the nm and lit U) jrarj Wtll along the borders six Inohcs in V; planted to other vegetathinned carrots maka %  palatable bias M in vacant spaces here and dish when about the MM there in the garden. Do not let little finger: leave those that arthem get too old before pulling to develop about three In-t-eaa Ihr older specimens apart in the rows. BeeU are r>Mv ba corky and rather sharp r-> r thelabla in in nav-Nir. month*, carrots a little Ir-icrr: Now a word or two about sowand do not forget that baal h %  tag direct .n fie beds. First of all. make excellent spinach and there is our old enemy, the ant. should not be tfUVWI. % %  to be guarded against. Search garbage. and pour bolting ed can also he hclnful. The beds should be rroperly prepared, raked and amnahed to .i good fine tilth, at •hr same tin* %  UlTf&g in about %  if V.G.M iii sprinkle llghtl> with water and make shallow q I roa aoroai apart afcaiatdni and damage can be very severe if neglactad. The plants should be carefuly searched at the first sign of trouble and the culprit destroyed. Mr. Tucker. GovEntomologist, advise* that this insect, the larva of small moth, may also attack OUMT plant*, including some A BL'U, DIM. KEEPING A DOG YOU have chosen pet, I riii Garden Hints For Amateurs. .. ;hi* was the idea, r 'nials, and can be conw nder whether you have t.ikc.i ,ir or talked of what type of dog scraps into the carbage bin and you really wanted, or did you Ju-t put the lid on securely. decide to have a dog. Something There Is a right and a wrong that barks, keeps strung mams about the and is fed on an] old lefifioni chicken bonrs to nirrtatj of the Agriculture' Department'* pamphlet on garden peat control handy. THE GAKDt.N IN NOVEMBER. laM ., bit longer and for some ___^__ Oi'.bcr will I* busy caring for Ihr bed Ibr the Max & ate of InitKii Ihost. „f u. ._ win u „ to ,„ UlMth. hoi. keeping any domes'.. rden and yaic" vnlmal. You would not let youi good cow. goat, or horse roam about at will nor would you feed it on unylhing bul the 11 Why then make an cx< i man's best friend. 1 the doK? A dog's staple food is meat und when I say meat I mean meat an I not ground up bone, meat or bits %  rid* pa.ing beds to receive them. And tenants of the bed (the seedlings) .ether ,r !5r'f^ e ^ Wh0 ..^ Vr ; '' %  ** %  %  in their nursery NJV sown their sceUs will be equaby And to plant out the seedling | u v ., busy looking over seed boxes and l the rtaht st. I. , *-,...!. L". ^ u to one side ;t morning, after watering /oung plant> in their new m*m .hu in ,n„ .^- 1 SS SSSTSS f^lft'br^^^TTta .;„,„,„, to. h ,.,.,, lh „;.'".j" ""L b '£,; n ? "',"" ! dle hl h •" •"•" %  • • umbwiui wmmmmmMMmm fli-ll i i> MIV Inv Iha '*' *a>__^. -W>L i I *1IM.II*HI|K inCnl. .... i ^•-%b|£ isj^SggS g£3fX8£ "Vime" lL^l ES P n! lhCm m% " CC "^ ,h< P^ure of the water T ,T -? ? w, | L ihould bo turned low. i should always !*• Some plants need a suppeirt nfjer •*"' n;it they ha\e (frown to some hetght hnve told me they never give lhei< dogs meat but feed them solely on sweet potato or rice and claim their dog has always been in wonderful condition, l suppose if these people fed their horse or row on pork sausages they wouid the same of these ant main. tunately doaj. H Id have. inly the liiughtcrcd mules and donkeys %  Mowed to be used as doff ool instead of b ,h own awav, P-'sa.bly thu too be rectified one day. until .: is. we must give our dog as in good lean meet—beef or not pork—aa we can fiord and according to the size f our pet. Also wo must regulate t .if total intake of food %  o age and the amount no", •ham the poor wretch up—a chained dog is an unhappy dog. Put your kennel in a cool shady place and do not forget clean water. Reading this the other mem ben of the family will say -oh but we want the dog lo be our pet too." Quite right but oihci memban of the family please be patient, give the dog a chance to learn his manners and to obey and do not all try to lake a hand in the production of a nicely behaved family pet. It frequently horrifies me to hear visitors or compleV strangers calling or giving orde': to someone else's dog, It Is a habit far too many people have and it Is an extremely bad one. Try alway. tc feed your dor m Un Kent.-1 run or Just outald.-*. then H wUl i ever associate bta| %  the house with food, it will BaW !ook upon the kennel as a pleasant place and not a prison. SUrlling Frfdiflioos In tor llru*rupf Your Real Life Told Free WouU OU Ilk* U> *!.' *.llhHl * >n if, st.,. h ah as % % %  I y*ur past ustrWiim, YOU •sa ainu. *u* Hti* i. H> ISM nun ih* MIII of Purait 1 DsaUi'f awet fBKu.ua AUiutogsr. has bum up •Pfilylfis l^c To populaiUai hli •yitatn Tabor* wi' •ond jou PHIZ >ouf A-U-. Uon U jou forward ILII.I nw .Mr. Mil or MUor. •ddr-u >i"l %  *!• of birlh all eloMly wit^n • No n.onc. waniod foe AiUvloftt-al WoiK. DoiUir etc but tend Sd In %  H Ordar for lUUoneri. lotlmoi.iaU ••* Vou *tll ba ainair.1 at •'•*TUfev of bla atotamontr. ,1, your aflalrt Writs now ... thu olfa. manot bo mad* a|ai A*M nrr TAnoiu: irsaai FoiMIt Str**I. Bocl.-v . India. Poal-d' Cashmere Bouquet Soap Adorni vow tkin wifh Ihs fraqrorce me" love 1 anwaJh u.. MM gpflj I %  •• %  ro '-r-ar-oM j .la laajf*I m .-.I DR M ORSES PILLS • TBUSTiD RIMEOY | roa ovm i 50 TIAtI ] COMSTOCK'S WORM PiLLlIS luda by th* aaaan ol l)r Moraa'i Pilla oflord >an pra#oaOon IM-J The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, .forHEADACHES NERVE PAINS COLDS. CHILLS t and RHEUMATIC PAINS If you sre suffering from a Cold, Chill, Headache or fern 1'ain start taking YBAST-V1TE TablewA'I'tlN. I V. ...111.ovcryoyeJ si tlal dataeoof it makes to you. ^out Pun. Cold. or tJull lymptomt will quickly ditappcar, and you'U fcl ever so much better. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN MAKE', rcu FZEl WEtl Therc'i nothing cbc lite M sST Virii. It's the ONLY pain reliever whc.i ALSO cmtains ill, RBBk Viumm Hi. -'-If a lupply of VITA Tablets TO-DAY' That'* the bcl way lo f.et uunk relief and (eel better, tool YEAST-V8TE It Is seldom lhal in a l>ed are over at the There are generally .1 f haps one end of the bed thai uld done in the late aflen MACLEANS [PSI&0S&1HDB TOOTH PASTE keeps ^Slf^m WlHa^S and healthy INSPECTION TIME FOII AGRICULTURAL TRUCKS AND TRAILERS VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND SEEJAe Vltw OcAAion og vutfittmiM "0. fyO" duAJtin h WITH THESE IMPROVEMENTS =• STEERING COLUMN GEAR CHANGE LEVER • FULL HYDRAULIC BRAKES • NEW FASCIA PANEL • MORE EFFECTIVE SHOCK ABSORBERS FOR LONGER LIFE AND IMPROVED RIDING A U 91 I N -you can depend on It! ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street I HAVE GOOD/'YEAR TIRES FITTED TO YOUR EQUIPMENT Obta