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





U.K. Servicemen’s |
Families Flown |

Out Of Suez

* CATRO, November 10.

BRITAIN began to fly out servicemen’s families from
the troubled Suez Canal Zone. Three four engine

“ “Hastings aircraft, took off from the Royal Airforce Air-
port at Fayid with 58 R.A.F. families of 107 women and
children. Ten of the children were infants under two
years. The planes will stop overnight at Malta before
proceeding to England on Sunday.

eee The Egyptian Government mean-

BRITISH GUIANA | ned 82x 0iian. workers have be-
SCUSS gun a hunger strike in the Canal

TO DI
FEDERATION

Zone to protest against “ill-treat-
ment” by their British captors
The Interior Ministry said 1
night that the workers had been
imprisoned at the British labour
From Our Own Correspondent camp at Moaskara, outside Ismai-
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 9. lia, apparently for refusing to
The Governor announced today| work for the British.—U.P.
that the Legislature will meet on
November 29th to consider the mo-
tion by the Hon. Dr. J. A. Nichol-
son that the Council accepts in
principle the proposed federation
of the British Caribbean colonies
and agrees to consider in a com-
mittee of all unofficial members of
the Council, recommendations in
the Closer Association Report.







BIG THREE HOLD
CRUCIAL TALKS

PARIS, Nov. 10.

A crucial Big Three meeting is
being held about Western Euro-
pean rearmament plans.

The British Foreign Secret
Anthony Eden has told U.S. Sec
tary of State Acheson. that Britain
cannot possibly fulfill her three-
year arms programme without U.S,
aid.



ny





*
Freddie Brown
; ‘ .
Sends ‘Good Luck’|
4 The French desire either to
To John Goddard postpone or lessen the "November |
of the Rome meeting on November
From Our Own Correspondent ‘24 because plans for a European
LONDON, Nov. 9. | army are not sufficiently advanced.
England’s Captain, F. R. Brown, | fstimates have been made by
today confirmed that he had sent! w, Averill Harriman, new Mutual
a “good luck” message to John | Security Co-ordinator, that West-
Goddard in Australia, prior to the |ern Europe's economy will not
start of the first Test. “Does that|ctand the scheduled mobilization



mean that you are partisan’ of 60 anti-Communist divisions by
Brown was asked. “That,” he re- | 1954,
plied, “I never am”, ;

A U.S. spokesman said flatly

The views of English papers |
commenting on the first day’s play
are summed up by the Evening
Standard’s headline: ‘West Indies
Lose First Round”. ‘ {the only nation wholeheartedly in

There seems little dodabt that favour of the session where a co-
most Englishmen are backing the jordinated defence programme was

West Indies in the series. !to be worked out for the first time,
| The 12-man Supervising Board

of N.A.T.O’s temporary Council
READ ecu: is also meeting to re-
FULL DETAILS OF |

that the Rome meeting would be
held despite French desires to re-
open the question, They said how-
fever, that the U.S. was virtually





country by country analysis of free
Europe’s defence capabilities.

France’s case will come up Mon-
day because the complete figures
were not ready.

view progress to date of their

THIRD DAY'S PLAY
w.l. — AUSTRALIAN
TEST IN MONDAY’S
EVENING ADVOCATE

| en

UP,



Lanreaae



MRS, K. D. EDWARDS’ filly Topsy (Newman up) leading the field
November Handicap over nine furlongs. Mr. 8.

tion while Mr. N. M. inniss’ Doldrum (Holder up), favourite in the race is in the third position.

PORSY WINNING

BARBADOS



BRILLIANT CATCHY |

z



AUSTRALIA'S new wicket-keeper Gil Langley makes a brilliant catch off Tindwall to dismiss Gomez.
In the picture (left to right), aré Ian Johnson, first slip; Langley, Gomez and Lindwall,

W.L. 88 For 4 Un \fanstiencotnmen

Second

AUSSIES REPLY

Innings |

WITH 226° |

IN FIRST INNINGS OF TEST |

From HAROLD DALE

BRISBANE, Nov, 10.

THE WEST INDIES and Australia played each other
dizzy today and — if I may say so — they played me dizzy
too. In the morning Ramadhin and Valentine swung the

game the West Indies way.
the islanders will dream a

Miller in a successful onslaught

In the afte-noon Lindwal] —
bout Lindwall — partnered
that considerably

bruised the slow bowlers’ averages. Then Gomez with al

new ball swept the tailender
a mere ten,

Rae and Stollmeyer were feeling their way to a substan-
tial opening, but two wickets went for 50.
and Weekes began once again to pull the game round and
— the board read 2 for 88 with two balls to go. After
those two balls, it read 4 for 88.





in the Hastings stretch, in the :

A. Waicott’s Flienxce (Wilder up) is in second posi

Topsy

won by an easy three lengths while Doldrum beat Flieuxce into third place,

Blue Diamond Wins Brighton:

Stakes And Causes Upset |

MR. R. E. GILL’S chestnut gelding Blue Diamond pro-
vided the only real upset of the day when he carried off
the Brighton Stakes over five and a half furlongs on
Friday, the second day of the scheduled four-day B.T.C.
Autumn Meet at the Garrison Savannah. |
Both the Pari-Mutuels and the sunny weather y

Betting Forecast paid their high-| the day.
est dividends of the day in this; Oniy two first
event-—-$6.84 on Blue Diamond to| Mr. EB, C. Jones’







the order of

day winners—
Vanguard and

win in the Pari-Mutuels and $41.04) Mr. C. A. Peirce’s Fuss Budget] in

in the Betting Forecast to those) won
punters correctly placing Blue}
Diamond and Just By Chance.

Although the weather looked Red Cheeks went out of her
threatening early in the morning! class to beat the heavily backed |
it cleared up completely before “A” class filly Harroween in the
actual racing time and _ bright Sprinters Stakes over five and a

Six More Weeks
Given To Settle
Kashmir Dispute

PARIS, Novy. 10.
The U.N, Security Council voted

again on Friday
were five other horses who chalk-





Results At
A Glance

Second Day



oe

EIGHTH RACE





half furlongs,

Red Cheeks, off to a good start,
showed a burst of speed over the
first two furlongs that gave her a
lead of several lengths and allowed
Quested to pilot her home an easy
winner o%er the last three, and a
half furlongs.

Only one winning first day
trainer saddled any second day
winners and that was Mr. J. T,
Fletcher who trained each of the
winners of the first thiree races
while Mr, J. D, Edwards, Mr.

|J. B. Gill, Hon. V. C, Gale and
| Mr, V. Chase each scored their

first win of the Meet.
There was a great improvement
Field Stand Prizes. While

and there}$348.85 was the peak figure on the |Churchill’s new Conservative Gov-

Irst day, the lowest on Friday was



| ed up their first win of the Meet.} $418.42. It reached the $500 mark

hext race passed the $600 mark

twice and twice exceeded $700,
The Meet continues on Thurs-

day.

French Pierce
Rebel Line In
Indo-China

HANOI, Indonesia, Noy. 10.

French paratroop and ground
forces punched a 15-mile-long
hole in rebel lines today afer a
surprise offensive at dawn on the
Strategic Choben Pass 28 miles
west of Hanoi. Eight Communist-



1. RED CCHEEKS | to give mediator in Kashmir, Dr.
2 HAHSOWEER. |Frank Graham of the U.S,,; six
3 ee tahoe seek edn s to try _to get Indian
1 VANGUARD akistan agreement on demili-
® .VICEROY ation of the disputed area to,
3. MISS FRIENDSHIP | pave the way for a plebiscite
TENTH RACE | , pray
I ema The Council adopted 9 to 0 with
3. FRENCH FLUTTER | two abstentions the joint British-
an RACE | United States resolution instruct-
1 OPSY jing Graham to “continue efforts
2. DOLDRUM i ‘ agreement” of India |
2 PLIEUXCE pees zn peepee



TWELFTH RACE
PLUE DIAMOND
2. JUST BY CHANCE
DRURY LANE
THIRTEENTH RACE

in on the he

plan to with
ops. |



The two Council



members ab-






1. CAVALIER staining from the vote were Ir
2. CHUTNEY ad to refrain from partici-
3. MARCH WINDS ; because it as one of the
; rea ai RACE | nts and Soviet Union which
2. WATERCRESS |consistently has avoided taking
3. NOTONITE any position on the Kashmir issue
—U.F.
errr rrr en












$s away and Australia led by
Then Worrell

mt * ; ay,
The day Whowed thié’the istina:
ers have two great weapons in
their famous pair of spinners but



















him. It was a curious spectacle. ;
Lindwall was bowling at the top
of his pace and Rae was too trans-
fixed with surprise to do more
than make tiny stures with hits
bat. The first two balls found the
edge and titted away into the slij
while the crowd ‘yelled at what
must be Rae's impending downfall
The next bail, only the third of |
the match, actually tore Rae’s bat

@ On Page 5.







Tories Will Follow |
Labour Policy On
Communist China

PARIS, Nov. 10.
It was learned that Winston
ernment has decided for the time
being to follow the British Social-
ist policy on the recognition of
Communist China, The British
delegation at the United Nations
will abstain from voting at the
Uniied Nations General Assembly
—probably this afternoon — on
Russia’s proposal to put the Chin-
ese Red issue on the agenda,
Due to Churchill's opposition to

the former British Labour Goy-|
ernment’s recognition of Red |
China, there has been much;

speculation that he might reverse |
British policy and support the
United States in maintaining re-
lations with the Chinese National-

iors,




veto



ists, and denying any considera-

tion for the admission of Chinese

Communists to the United Nations
—U.P




eee ae or remimames



Prices slashed
asshop stocks
pile up —

TORONTO,
are being slasned to offse.
a sales slump started by Govern-
ment restrictions on hire-pur-
chase,

One
oldest

are

Prices

Toronto firm, | Ontario’s

British car distribu ors,
advertising Triumph and
Vanguard cars at price cuts yary-
ing trom £43 to £87.

Price cuts, up to 20 per cent,
also announced for a wide
wange of goods such as refrigera-
washing machines, TV sets,
adios and record players.
some dealers are selling with-
ut profit in the hope of getting
‘Kt their tied-up capital,





rial












they usually carry. ;
Manchester — Hamilton
THE FIRST British flag ocean
service petween Manchester and
Genet Lakes of Canada will pe
eevter ria.
By next May it is expecced that
(wo freighters, now being built at









I am afraid it once ugain showed Birkenhead, will be sailing to
that their batting so far lacks the | f#milton, Lake Ontario port,
stability vitally necessary to push Atoms v. Weevils
home the advantage, ATOMIC WAR has been de-

cording to Frida report, + +1 in Canada on weevils whieh
oss in traditic | Kill pine trees
aeit ie t vy DULY R so ope , or tracer atoms,
hattered hen Rae was ¢ | - ve ae of the: In=
bowled by Lindwall by the i}. Senta teed ee
Peron th eat later Stoll bled scienti to discover where
hadiigone foe Aleht ani these creatures go in the winter
: tage had been | ime—pbeneath the surface of the
s wrrell too lost hi bx ¥
; confident stroke | 3,500 Soldiers Vote
W ored
i @s remained inva p ) VISITING Japan and Korea
; ‘od to-take the total to Lieut.-colonel G, 'T. Inch, K.C,
jIn ways it was typical th So bakes boxes and 8,500
| West Indian . effort — va ING paper
ywickets had fallen, but they Tae colonel, who i: registrar et
been deterred from seoring|femil on for the Supreme Court of
{ what in the circumstances was, Ontario, is to supervise voting by
brisk rate, |> rviceé men in Ontario's provin-
{cial election, which takes plas 1
First Delivery vember 22, ee
i tee In 1945 he flew to Britain to
From Lind Wall's first delivery it supervise the provinciai voting

! was apparent that Rae was para among 8,000 On'é Serv ia
lysed with sheer shock at‘ ithe}/~ 0? °¥ ; ee ae eee
speed at which the ball came at | en:

U.N. Forward New
Proposals To
Red Truce Team

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Noy. 10

_ The United Nations team offered
the Communists today the right to
any adjustments sought by
the United Nations if they will ac-
cept a final Korean battle line as
the ceasefire line,

The Allies in effect dropped
their demand that the Communists
hand over the disputed Kaesong
and the northwest approaches to

Seoul as the price of an armistice.
This raised hopes on both sides
that an agreement on the truce

line might be near. The Chinese
Communist radio at Peiping had
Just broadcast a Panmunjom dis-
patch from Alan Winnington, the
correspondent for the London
Daily Worker saying, “if the
Americans give up their demand
or Kaesong, a settlement can be
reached in a matter of hours.”

At the same time, General
James A, Van Fleet, Cornmander
ff the United Nations Ground
Forces in Korea said in a World
War [ Armistice Day message to
his trag Wwe trust that a new
irmistice date signalling an hon-







Sunday Advocate

, NOVEMBER 11° 1951







4d—Power Command

Set Up In Mid-East

CDW Gives

$4,118,483
ToW.Indies

In 1951

A further sum of $480,000 for

the erection of

school

buildir

in Jamaica was among six grants
totalling $569,419 whose approval
by the Secretary of State for the

Colonies was no

tified

to the

Comptroller for Development and
Welfare during October.

In 1944
$2,400,000

Jamaica
for

was é

school b

allocated
uildings.

This has now been spent, and the



new g
being
has

rant (to
added from
been

which

approved

local
sO

building programme can
tinued during the revision of the

Colony’s Ten-Year
sum

Plan

now provided the

$96,000

is

funds)
that the
be con~

With the

Govern-

ment intends to build 26 public
elementary schools containing
7,500 places, of which 2,500 will
be new,

Jamaica, B.H. and Leewards

also
to
a

Jamaica
of $16,301
capital cost
improve domestic
in the township
(St. Ann)
cistrict (St. Mary)

British Honduras

receives

cover h
i scheme
water

of M

a grant
alf the
to
supplies
oneague

and the Castle Gordon

allocated

$10,080 for broadeasting develop-

ment. This, the
grant made to Bri
recently, provides
tion of a



second

H
th

tish
for

building

such
onduras
e prep-
for the

receiving station and the purchase

of studio equipmen
piano and a

phone records,
receiving sets
listening points.

as

fo

library

This

t, inel

of
well

r

al

uding a
gramo-
as ten

community

location

comes from the block gramt made

A grant of $61,
of the

the deficit on

238 in

Leeward Islands
the operation

| the airpert in Antigua

1950, and

1951, together

Many] for the development of broadcast-
pS have twice as much g.ock}ing in the Caribbean region.

favour
covers
of
1949,
with

in

1 Mhcreased Cost of NVink Aliow~
ances paid to airport staf? sinee

1950.

Two small
towards

Social Welfare

gnar

sed cost of iivi

\









Gentlemen,

I am directed by the Governor ty

its =

the excess cost
Training Course
in Jamaica and $360 to cover in-
allowance

ne

$1,440
of the

paid to the staff of the Govern-
nent veterinary services of St
Kitts-Nevis bring the total of
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare assistance to the British
Caribbean Colonies in 1951 to
$4,118,483. Colonial Development
and Welfare aid approved sinc
the April, 1946 now totals
$20,655,717,

Advocate Hurricane
Relief Fuatd

The Secretariat,
Jamaica, B.W.1,

6 Nov, 1951.

o acknowledge the receipt of your

Secretary's letter o

f the

19th of

PARIS, November 10, *
IT has been learned officially that the Usited States,
Britain, France and Turkey have formally decided here
to establish the Middle Eastern command despite Egypt-
ian objections. They will set up an integrated Command,
primarily concerned with planning.

The Four Power declaration announcing this decision and
setting out its motives and aims will be released in the
four capitals of the sponsoring powers.

The text of the declaration has been cireuwlated to Arab
countries and Israel. Members of the Arab delegation to
the United Nations General Assembly will meet tonight
to discuss the Four Power decision.

U. PE W, ee tu . “The defence of the Middle
kK Sast is vital to the free world and
ae ants Bigger its defence against outside

aggression Can be secured only by
the co-operation of all interested
states." the statement said.

It outlined what Arab states
could do in the first place to assist
by sponsoring states in develop-

Discount On Price
Of Iranian Oil

WASHINGTON, Nov. 9

The dispute over what discount {8 the capacity of all Middle
might be offered British buyers of Eastern states to play proper
Iranian oil was reported on Fri- roles in the defence of the area
day as one of the main stumbling] 88st outside aggression.
blocks of a possible settlement of Secondly the Middle East
the Anglo-Iranian oil controversy,|cCO™™mand “will not intervene in
reliable informants. said. Lran of. een and disputes arising
fered to sell Britain up to 70% of ee. woe < meee
its oil production at a price about Thirdly, the establishment of
15% below the world market{the Middle Eastern Command
level, Brittain is reported holding|in no way affects the existing
out for a discount of about 40 to arrangements resulting from
50% before it consents to recog- | Armistice agreements between

nize Iran’s decision to nationalize
the billion dollar Anglo-Iranian
Oil Company,—(CP)

Arab states in Israel.

Fourthly, the major task of the
Middle Eastern Command will at
first be “primarily one of plan-











ning and providing the Middle
Eastern states on their requesé
ARTIE’S HEADLINE with assistance in the form of

advice and training.”—U Pp.

aeoiscall



vee Bice
oeedives
tee
ogee
te



‘Syrian Cabinet
| Resigns

| Was Getting Out of Control

: DAMASCUS, Nov. 10.

Che Syrian Prime Minister Has-
san Hakim has announced the res-
ignation of his Cabinet because his
Foreign Minisier objected to
Western Policy against the wishes
of the Cabinet.

Hakim said that when his
Cabinet got out of Control “bal-
ance is lost and I am responsible
‘o bear responsibility further.”

In a message to Parliament the
outgoing Premier gave his per-
sonal views regarding the attitude
which Syria should adopt towards
the problem of Israel.

He said Arab participation in
the Mediterranean Command en-
visioned by Western Powers
weuld end the dual alliance be-
tween Britain and Egypt, Iraq and
Jordan, and he rebuked Egypt for
taking action without







“Gee! A reat pri
like in the

Nelson Ring Stolen

GREENWICH, Eng. Nov 2
A gold ring Sseuvenir of Lord
Nelson was stolen on Friday trom
the Na ional Maritime Museum

here, It was the third relic of (he

ons .
British Admiral to disappe.r}the Arib League ae
oe Six months. The cheap Egypt rejected Ri lane advanec-
De the miserie e agp le es, Hakim commended Truman's
146. years ‘ago. and’ uno merai,!Mutual Security Programme as
venir diarnond-encrusted , seeeaic one which would strengthen
of triumph presented 1s Naslscr Arabs militarily and economically
by the Sultan of Turkey after [snd abolish Arab fears of Israel
the battle of the Nile, was take, | agstession.

from the show case on June 3 He said he did not feel that the
The relic emerald and diamond|Arab states should conclude a
ring, given by Nelson to his{direct alliance with Israel and
friend, Litdy Hamiltovry, was |added that the Palestine problem
Stolen from the Viscountesy | could be solved if Arab statesmen
Erleight, last August. None have /ac wisely in their negotiations
been recovered, —C.P, | with the West.—-U.P.



October, 1951, intimating that the “ oo

sum of "£2,590. 9. 4 has been col- Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass—
lected by the “Barbados Advo-

cate” and was being transmitted]? ! can't bear to see th L :

through the Canadian Bank of| \Â¥ y grees neither empty
Commerce for the Jamaica Hur- 6

ricane Relief. nor full. — RABELAIS.

2. The amount in question has {
been received. ; : T N Jays when gentlemen of the type ct Rabelais thought t
Fal Ayprweck he ——, a nothing of consuming two or more bottles of fine port ¢
pression of very sincere gratitude during their after-dinner relaxation period, their trend of }
be conveyed to roe ee, oom thought was effectively put into words by the extravagant )}
sponsoring collections through little drinki ia aaa. 14 vin th Centuee: which
the “Baroadod Advocate” whick ittle Crinking song of Carey’s in the 18th Century, ¢c K
has resulted in this splendid con- begins ;
tribution towards the relief of
distress here. “Bacchus must now his power resign—

I am, Gentlemen,

Your obedient Servant,
(Signed)

fo
Mes:




34, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,

Acting Colonial
Advocate Company

Secretary.

Limited

Barbados, B.W.1.

Codfish Shortage
Threatens Jamaica

(From Our

Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Nov. 6.
An acute shortage of codfish is

threatening in Jamaica because

price differences

betwe

urable and lasting peace will sooa|Newfoundland suppliers

9@ forthcoming.”

local Government.

There

of
en the
and the

ire ne

The United Nations spokesman,|reserve supplies on the wharves

Brig. Gen, William Nuckols, said

and the limited

quantities

held

that the initial Communist reaction by a few wholesalers are report-

to the revised United

ruce line proposal was “generally
negative, but they
the door."—U.P









led Vietnamh battalions at the N. KORE A soa on

Pass were caught offguard, Only OH proposed buffer z0nc emom is Mabker oy |

three were able to go into action i
immediately, Reo proposed truce line suvac. onggang? “a }

or 4
Despite low ceiling, att v 4 |
bombers and bombers have sup-| Loe 4
ported the offensive since jt| MFT esctont ne eae
|jumped off at dawn Fre of-| ja meet tne W
als ‘said. General De * any | eaeng a had 4
rived here earlic Saturday} i ; ae ]
from the Dalat mfer-| fr . i
jred over the past two « h} Sy “the ' , i

Maleolm MacDonald, itish | V2 SEOUL . “ vamicianianal
|Commissioner of Southeast Asia. | Fis §. KORE A |o =I}
| : =

| - —uP. | etch nn opponent

Nations |ed to be dwindling away rapidly. !

No supplies are on the way from
bE

are being made to
in sterling areas, it
whether these
cient supplies to nm

need

Talk ire being
Minister for
and Commer
sentative of the
to finding a
foundTand





food

place
is not

sources have

1eet tt

held ft

Agri
ce and
trac
solutio

uppliers earlier

did not close | Newfoundland and while attempts |

orders
known
suffi-

1e local

petween
culture
repre-

with |

|
|
j

le

r }

|

this year asked for an increasé of
two cents per pound to the
consumer. Government did not }
sanction the increase and thei
suppliers halted shipments to the

island,

4 am the only God of Wine!”

and ends:

“Let Wine be
And let that Wine be all for me!”

earth and land and sea—

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage retain the enthus-
iasm of Carey probably ngt his wish expressed in those last
few lines. They, however, are in full accord with the words
of Rabelais : and find no deeper satisfaction than in doing it —



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

insist on ‘





:
7
:

a





Oe ee ae

ee ee ee eS, eS i

PAGE TWO

SUNDAY ADVOCATE











IRâ„¢. W. M.. WORRELL, Vicar of Cocktail Party

St. ‘Matthews who wes re-
|cemtly appointed Canon of the
| Cathedral is to be installed at St.
| Augustine’s on Thursday, Novem-
ber 15th at 4.30 p.m.

Ow

Holidaying with Parents
18S BERYL INCE fley
from Montre

A new perfume for YOU..-

esterd
morning by T.C.A o

. Clarence Ince of Ashtor bat
Collymore Rock. Migs Ince li erved







































SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

Why cricket of course!

Chief Reason in Canad: Oo ou ey )
. > om Arriving by the same plane wa wung into
AND MRS. HARRY ST Mrs. Joyce Waters of “Montreal! erved unt wy
{ HILL and their two children She is staying at the Ocean ew n unwl
jae due to re.urn to St. Vincent Frotel, ’ i
[tomorrow by B.G. Airways. Chief “Stop Over” hostes ( the eurving
: reason for their visit was to | T.C.A ’ ‘ \ Bil the old
f 1S } 4 was to be T.C./ plane was Mi Piillie
RAG 1S PAR K ADORES it | present at Mr. St. Hill’s brother's Stuart who will be herew for ' ey :
\ rH , © NEW yOR ' | wedding. about one wee.k enaene ge poet he
>) T — - seve je
Y Coming Coming |! ! comfortable ch:
oan CRAWFORD | PL AZ Ave . ant, [Psd j@ most modern
‘Goodbye My Panes’ pint 23! years’ |its arrival is just i
OReeeereser ——! TO-DAY — 445 & 8.30 p.m coming tourist seas
bectesecess and « omtinuing Dathy Chie £
POCeeewerEe9 ’ a Topic
srseageeett TARZAN’S ie wage Se |
yee oe with Lex BARKER— Virginia nUBTC N—George MACREADY and CHET: the > » Frida ‘
ee ee2e¢?e@r A ne Traces 1 ri W ine
eovnevesees with the HARLEM. GLOBBTROTTERS what was the corre
poosouseses Ta Wom. T Waslete Wester nn || [SE seventh race—But
eoereeveeer “GUN TOWN” “ “RAD MAN OF RED BUTTE” NO. In the buzz of conversati
Sas Sekavaen Kirby GRANT Johnny Mack BROWN whether in the stands o :
sess seeeves LSTA CRICKET:
Seeeveeneene one
. eaceeoreos 4 PLAZA vw GALE ET % What were the chance f
eeceseses } ions aoa a we JAME W.I. in the battle at preser
So3. 33s TO-DAY TO TUESDAY “VIGHTING FATHER DUNNE || [O° “Down Under.” et
Pat O
eeeesee 5 & 8.30 P.M. “DEADLINE AT DAWN” B D
©eeeeee Susan HAYWARD also oe
se3cs see ames CAGNEY in- nt World’s Championship Fight hi ea
_ T - as a bu
ees KISS TO-MORROW SON TORS town - yesterday th
oe ” “TOMORROW IS FOREVER” ‘ bank-holiday, housewive rshe
GOODBYE Claudette Colbert & George Prent & into town to replen ( for
with, Waroera BRAYTON Ward a “BERLIN EXPRESS” the week-end ore ne
The perfume with the longer-lasting fragrance eenegunecas te Steet SPAREN) es Ges housewives, hundreds of
school-children were wv
BO UR OIS shopping, checking on Chr
E M goods which in most sto ave
already bee pene Sw
PERFUME (3 sizes) and EAU DE COLOGNE PIRE sellers were making last minut
~ sales. Loudspeaker i i
. . To-day, 4.45 and 8.30 and OPENING FRIDAY léth: ars told of cornir we
( Continuing ings while « told . :
of the new | tore eni
AN OLD FRIEND .....INA NEW SPOT 20th C.-Fox Technicolor “a Traffic was always on the \
. ‘ . shoppers found it aie ult to use of the arine’s new bar.
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street Musical the “Please Cre | ' What were they talking about?
in Pr. Wm. Henry Street “ON THE + :
YOUR DRUG STORE “Play the Game’ awe Caak
THE COSMOPOLITAN RIVIERA” Hite Car oy eee
Please Come in and See .. . through /EXHE Broad Street branch of the




















THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING gli aden Ripa fomge Bop i



































































Bata Shoe Store which was
Starring lady driver move vengvanveiie. an ate re an
Phone 4441 — 2041 en besween two parked cars. There Streep next to Messrs. KR. Hunte
Pp Music —ametng.- Singing. gtd SR se as oe é wr i Co. Ltd. has moved next
Â¥ 7 : Danny is Funnier than Ever but she had left th ; to the Advocate Stationery
The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY | She pulled off without straig md yesverday for the first time
Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street Extra: ame a ae hey were open to business at their
ew site,
ES “ANTI FAT.” a Result:—she raked he Mi q ae : ’ =
SCISSOR GG GGT TIE TE POT TE OTE EOTTTS fender on the 1 1 Stade Raggy phar coat
ithe car on her let a eee gaer’ ,
+ ienuama tite: tah 9 compleie absence of woodwork
SANETTA DRESS SHOP R 0 Y A I {tried gayle tin 1 » front of the store. The door
en , how cases are made of glass
LOWER BROAD STREET . [Wee fe aietl:' ramnestenk eae ca
Last 2 Shows To-day, 4.30 Mon. and Tues, 4.30 & 8.15.) ; ds out los pathic sca. ther side of the building there is
sited ite ia and 8.15. Bee ge ee nen ee eee t m of red bricks which
Republic Whole Serial- neighbours fender or the link ‘ nost un > ar oder
a \ of every kind Republic Double . rt ae iad etched on hx I ptt see ate a 4s
: | ‘ tect to the entire b g.
Ready-made and made-to-Order,. Robert Stack — Joy Page ZORROR'S BLACK WHIP.) OE tees ceca rons The ldin hich was de
i } 1 driv : 1 buildmg wh was de-
Also—BRASSIERES—White and Pink. ipoiibigs lee With Linda Stirling = Ng sehen Py taucans aia ee
. eee: at take the number ¢ ur t with Messrs, Brouek Katz
SIZES 38 and 40—with Waistband and without BULL FIGHTER AND George J. Lewis ive damaged, che < i R Vaughan, Bw or of
__ Waistband THE LADY. Parochial Treasurer a Lendor consultants was con-
From $3.00 to $5.44. et, ee a eee ee owns the car and ruc.ed by Messrs, A. Barnes and
LOCO RET HOS SOOT OOO : Wed. & Thu. 4.30 & 8.15—| Contact the owner : Ci
Yor roe enero LOLOL EPPA PPS PP LESSEE PLAINSMAN AND THE | a * = inl the first of a series of
LADY ; z | é ew da ago 1 i lings that Bata plans to
‘ G L O B E NIGHT TIME IN NEVADA park another driver reve construct throughout the W.1.
% im Starring ‘ saan Saat { park 1, caught his One in St. Lucia will go into con-
paki . sty ak — and — ront fender in the rear fer of struction about March next year.
TO-NITE 8 P.M. Last Showing of William Elliott—Adrian the car on his left. The bumper Mr. Lewis has also designed this
“HE GUY WHO CAME BACK” Booth RED PONY. pe ony ee = = torn ae building. engrory re Guiana
? & ver did not stop but pulled and Jamaic vi ave new
PAUL DOUGLAS — LINDA DARNELL | ff and went his way. WO OR Ssh se
TO-MORROW Only 4.30 and 7.45 p.m. OLYMPIC
‘
“HOUSE ON 92ND STREET” Last 2 Shows To-day: e 8.15. |
-day: 4.30 Mon. and Tues. 4.30 & 8.15.!
% AND and 8.15. | °
my “13 RUE MADELEINE” RAWHID! JOHN GARFIELD in . |
s ue ae! sc ee E | rt th the long- rest that he asked for a
$ TUESDAY Only Starring RS Pe NT ie ee Oe en er ee ore
$ Tyrone Power—Susan Hay- jee | AOPar lane > pormt att A narrow shave
& “PINKY” “ ” would be
3 . PINKY” and “IN OLD CHICAGO” ee ward 2 wae Pee ee Zz hatha 1 ei giViIE WOSHERBOCKER lay on
x Opening WEDNESDAY, 1th, 5 and 8 p.m. renee colleagues. 5 “rescti= ig sie § Owete aducnnen to
« ‘ fing mist ce : e tarmiliay ute while a Swede massaged her
g “CALLING BULLDOG DRUMMOND” SWORD OF MONTE THRILL OF A ROMANCI) een tec bel : 0,000-dollar nostrils. ‘There
g AUDITION TO-DAY 9.30 p.m. y CRISTO seseviewe acutely aan can knock at the door, The
$ s 3 cretary, Joe Fibustulo, thinking
986995949999 099S oo ene aes Esther Williams—Van John Yet a woman who taxes net y nother magnum of Bol-
== George MONTGOMERY son. seriously can alway hame a1 vey sent up by the Management
ES who tends to dalliance I moved quickly towards the door.
beautiful girl billiard - mar Jivie, ninking it was a photogra-
“y : ,
O BB E R oO Y driven to this roman form of pher, got there first. She opened
G L X a Se by thy 1] the door an inch god poons round
cs her home life. In \ Over her shoulder Joe saw
TO NITE 8.30, Mon. Tues. 5 & 8.15 p.m, To-day to Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 male markers, in the saloon where tranger. He pushed the door to.
/ she was engaged, try to stop he howl announced that the valu-
SEA Columbia Double — a Ding shop. One who pressed able nose had béen caught, as in
A , rer hand got such a crack. fror pair of nuterackers. A vivaci-
LB AND ous exchange, in the East 249th
we Street patois, ensued, A doctor



summoned. Apart from a
ht abrasion on the curve of the





left or western nostril, there was
] no damage, But that night no pea
pushed round the room, and
1 underworld aes everybody nearly died of bore-
commando techniques in | oe
a walkie-talkie
1 tall order













MARGARET

LEIGHTON - BEATTY

ROBER
at

THE DRILL



THE THING | ai

SUPER STAR REHEARSAL TO-DAY 9.30 a.m. FROM ANOTHER WORLD the Garrison



Interesting Stalls —



Xmas
Cocked

Sweets, Etc., Ete.

Gifts, Teys,

Food, Cakes,

(
Palmetto Street

for

4
FILM SHOW f
CHILDREN



THE
BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

present

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham



MARIONETTE SHOW
LUCKY







DIPS

By kind permission of

he Commissioner of

desirable .
To Own
Good Cutlery

BARBADOS {fi
Co-op COTTON FACTORY 4

Police the i)
November 27, 28, 29.

|
POLICE BAND __ i
EMPIRE THEATRE |

ADMISSION 1/

Children & Nurses 6d



ales | DIAL 4606

ae
2 ee

FOR LESS MONEY

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Obtainable at all Leading Stores

al i ale al a il alk all el El a a al a a eel ce a

Yesterday while a crowd of
over fifty people thronged
hrough the store, (the ladies. de-
partment is on the ground floor
and the men’s department on the
first floor,) Mr, L, Friedman Man-
ager of the store and Mr. V. R.
Fesar, Branch Inspector for Bata
in the W.I. told Carib that there is
still quite a bit of work to be
done before the new building is
completely finished but it was
hoped that everything would be
complete for Chrismas. There is
a lift to be installed but this will
not be ready for several months
On each floor on either side o
the rooms there are rows of chro-
mium shelves filled with shoes
while in the middle of each floor
there are chairs and footrest
The repair shop ig on the
floor and there is a store
the top floor

second

room on

Ventilation of the building will



be done mainly by suction fans,
hidden behind the shoe racks.
There will also be electric fans.
This is not yet complete. Two

large neon signs will be installed
outside the buildings as soon as
they arrive.

Lady members of the staff are
dressed in blue which blends well
with the light blue ceiling.

By BEACHCOMBER

woman to come out of a shed.
Royal blood and weight combined
to accentuate the dignity of her
emergence. No rushing, no
scrambling. Then, thinking “ton”
was probably a misprint for
“stone,” I read on. It said, “The
tip of her tail only cleared the
roof by eight inches.” The truth
wags out, The Princess was a fly-
ing-boat, as anybody but a man
with a passion for playing the
fool would have admitted at once.

Friendship through
Match-boxes
away in a corner ol

ae
paper was an item of

news which may have what are
called “international repercus-
sions.” Apparently King Farouk
of Egypt has agreed to be a
Patron of the British Matchbox
Label and Booklet Society. Art
knows no frontiers, as the man
said when he smuggled a Velas-
quez into England .in a_ crate
labelled “Mice.” Perhaps it was
the picture of a castle in Finland
on one of the latest match-boxes
which led the King of Egypt to
take a step so fraught with some-



The 140-ton Princess came
out of the shed.
WALTER PIDGEON Saturday Ist Dec. 1951 HAT is surely sor etd teal
5 ’ The Smartest Tax-Dodgers who- ‘ is ois epee” ime : us q thing or other,
(for the first time as the famous private eye!) ia DS | 3 to 7 P.M. able way for so enormous a thing o
under the distinguished 1
patronage of His BUY A BETTER
eae Excellency the Governor oe
â„¢ and Lady Savage S H I R ]
CO-STARRING HOW DID IT GET HERE? .

Phone 4764

Just Opened

DRESS GOODS

CREPES

SPUNS
IN DESIGNS



11, 1951

|

. " : s a =
Cw - tf : three 4
orni y TLA, t spend a e Marine He 1 '
holiday with her parents Mr. and recasit he 4
Mrs. C ‘ :

CRICKET TALK



SIR ALLAN COLLYMORE, President of the Barbados Cricket Association, Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte,
or Vice-President of the Barbados Cricket Association and Mrs. John Goddard-——the Skipper’s wife—
seen chatting at the Cocktail Party at the Marine Hotel last night on the occasion of the opening

Steel Band Association

‘re Barbados Rhythm Kings
won the Steel Band Competi-

tion at the Globe Theatre on
Friday night. Second was the
Barbados Ali Steel Percussion
Orchestra. The large crowd that
attended the show enjoyed the
performance of these bands. Also

on the programme was the Marico
Dance Contest in which six Marico
dancerg took part. This dance

broughy many laughs from the
crowd.

Before the Steel Band Competi-
tion, Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager

of the Globe Theatre, gave a short
talk on the histoyy of the Steel
Band. He told how they were
started and urged Barbadians
form a Steel Band Association.

No decision was given in the
Super Star Talent Competition on

to

Wednesday night and the prize
money was divided between the
nine contestants; Fitz Harewood,
Hubert Clarke, Neville Phillips,
Western Rhythm Boys, Merlyn
Rock, Douglas Griffith, Orvil
Granderson, Keith Sealy and
Malcolm Murray. This show will

now be held on Friday night and
the winners will tour St, Vincent
to take part in an Intercolonial
Talent Competition there.

Back ‘lo Trinidad
R. PETER ARRINDELL who
has been in Barbados on
holiday since mid-October is due
vo return to Trinidad today by
B.W.LA. He has been staying
with friends at Maxwells.

Mr. Arrindell is with Trinidad
Leaseholds Ltd., in South Trini-
dad.

Leaving by the same plane are
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Martinez
who have been spending the
honeymoon in Barbados Mr.
Martinez is with B.W.I.A,_ in
Trinidad. His wife is the former

Tessie Camps-Campins,
of Dr, and Mrs. J.
pins of Trinidad.

Short Holiday
R. AND MRS FE. A. WAY
Indian Pond, St. Joseph plan
to fly to Grenada tomorrow by
B.W.LA. to spend a short holiday
at the Santa Maria Hotel. They
éxpect to be away for a couple of
weeks.
Mr. Way, now retired, was a
former Manager of Cable and
Wireless’ Branch in Barbados.

daughter
Camps-Cam-

¢
of

Six Months
ISS ANNIE BAYNE of
“Klarkleigh”, 10th Avenue,
3elleville was among the passen-
gers leaving for Canada yester-

day morning by T.C.A.

She has gone to spend about
six months with her brother in
Montreal.

Leaving by the same plane was
Miss Kathleen Barnes whose
destination was Toronto.







SHEERS

‘omy at EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4294

my







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

Ad The Cinema

1951

The Cote d’Azur

G.

DANNY KAYE’S

latest

B.

film ON THE

(Empire)

RUVIERA is a most refreshing lighthearted offering for

a bank holiday week-end.

All the sparkle and gaiety of

life on the Cote @’Azur have been distilled in this musical
comedy-of-errors, made to the measure of the inimitable
and versatile danny Kaye, who plays a dual role. I admit
frankly that I am one of Mr. Kaye’s millions of ardent
fans and I find his particular brand of comedy both clever

aid mirth-provoking.

The story is about an American
entertainer in the South of France
who because of his remarkable
resemblance to a noted French
flier, is hired to impersonate him
at a reception at which the avia-
tor cannot be present. During
tte impersonation, the American
finds himself involved in un-
dreamed of ramifications con-
sisting of the aviator’s very beau-

tiful wife; his numerous lady-
loves and a highly important
business deal entailing billions of

franes. Unwillingly, he brings
about changes in the business and
personal life of his alter-ego, All
difficulties are straightened out
and everyone lives happily ever
after,

Danny Kaye obviously enjoys
every minute of the picture. His
dancing and singing are excellent,

s usual, and with his versatility,
he draws a fine distinction be-
tween the two men he portrays.
With airy innocence and a nimble
sense of timing, he discreetly holds
in check a bright and sophisticated
script that occasionally teeters on
the borderline of the risqué.
Throughout this film, it will be
noticed that more histrionic de-
mands are made on Mr. Kaye than



in previous pictures and the
adroitngss and speed with which
he becomes first the entertainer

and then the debonair aviator are
like the changing of a chameleon.
Added to this, he gives a remark-
ably life like imitation of Maurice
Chevalier,

Starring with Danny Kaye is
Gene Tierney who plays effective-
ly Mme, Duran, the flier’s wife,

and her gowns will be the envy
of all the women who gee them.

Corinne Calvert as Mr. Kaye’s
dancing partner is not only at-
tractive in every way, but de-
lightfully fiery and her gamine
ways are a distinct contrast to
Miss Tierney’s cool, smooth

sophistication,

The settings are lavish and the
background alone is a treat apart
from the sprightly story written
around it. The dance numbers
are cleverly conceived and ex-
ecuted, the most attractive being

puppet dance performed by
Danny Kaye and two girls to a
tune called “Po-po The Puppet”.
The tunes are all lively with witty
lyrics the opening number—
“On The Riviera” will put you in
the mood for the scintillating
gaiety and beauty that are the
essence of this film.

Calling Bulldog

Drummend

The Globe has decided to revert
to its old system of starting the

new picture on Friday and this
week-end you can see CALLING
BULLDOG DRUMMOND. All of
us have read the books and seen
the pictures about this famous
amateur sleuth without whom, ac-
cording to “Sapper” and his
followers-on, Scotland Yard could
not operate. This time he is up
against a gang of thieves, all of
whom have had army training,
with the result that their crimes
are executed with tre precision of
a military operation. His assistant
is an attractive female sergeant
from the yerd who can take care
of herself ynder all—or nearly all
conditions. The action is rapid,
in fact at time it jumps from one
place to another and from one
episode to another so fast that you
wonder exactly what has hap-
pened, but of course, In the end
Hugh Drummond rounds up the
gang, receives the congratulations
of the Yard and he wins the girl.

Walter Pidgeon and Margaret
Leighton play the principal roles
with all the calm savoir-faire that
one has been led to associate with
the English. sleuth who carries his
life in his hands as nonchalantly
as he swings his cane. Robert
Beatty as No. 2 man of the gang
is nasty—but not too much so—
while the leader of the gang turns
out to be a gentleman and a mem-
ber of Drummond’s Club! Tut!

Tut!
Peril

Adverse circumstances prevent-
ed my seeing this film, but T will
quote a passage from the Press
book, “ the most enduring
series in motion picture history,
the Tarzan films have always
proved highly popular with thrill-
seeking patrons. The newest
cinematic exploit of the Jungle
King TARZAN’S PERIL which is
playing at the Plaza, not only
keeps the excitement at a temse
pitch, but is the first of the series
to be filmed in Africa, and presents
many spectacular shots of im-
pressive scenery and picturesque
tribal dances and customs in “the
exciting story.

Tarzan’s

A war between the belligerent
Yorangos and the peaceful Ashubas
keynotes the plot. A scoundrelly
gun-runner inspires the conflict,
and Tarzan’s perilous efforts to
stop it furnish the incidents that
build to a stirring climax. Lex
Barker, enacting the ape-man role
for the third time, turns im a
grand performance. Virginia
Huston makes a notable bow as
Jane, while
gives ¢ fine portrayal of the gun-
runner,”



Lr

ul

Rupert and





ef
"hi peer
coca ation ead Meese
When Rol!o has climbed to a sunt-
able spot, he pulls on the thin cord,
ch in turn deags the thin rope
the ship, while Rapert pays a
0 that it passes smooty en
either side of the base of tis time
pole. When it is all ont fot hauls



he Lion. Rock—26



the

steadily

Slowly

veswal swi ings towards him, and he

and firmly.

anchor at the prow
ving ox a Lastly,
the end of the rope
round and round a spur of rock.
*Thet’s made it nearly taut,’” he
murmurs. ** That's fine.”’

tugs a









‘-WACLEANS
PARORMIDIE TOOTH PASTE
keeps Wale Wal Wiettnies F

BARK, 51 Tt







TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR
FOR CHILDREN |





Fuse

ST Ome

IDEAL FOR

GROWING FEET

BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE

SUPPLIED BY YOUR |!

a
Se

George Macready _



B.B.C. Radio
Notes

We did not have the full de-
tails of the BBC's plans for broad-
castimg reports of the West In-
dies matches in Australia when
our column was written last
week but by now we trust that
you lave discovered what is be-
ing Gone by the BBC. While we
bepe thet you can pick up the
the direct broadcasts from Aus-
(tralia the BBC's repgrts will be
of imterest particularly the Mon-
day programmes in which, in
addition to the usual daily re-
port, there will be a review by
two well known cricketers in
England of the previous week’s
play- The Test Matches are
beimg reported daily in the West
Indies half-hours with an eight-
minutes report cabled from Aus-
tralia beginning at 7.15 p.m.
while in the case of the State
matches the report will be five
n.imutes in length, These pro-
gramames are on two frequen-
cies, 9.58 megacycles, 31.32
metres, and 6.195 megacycles,
48.43 metres.

As in the case of the cricket
repor.s we did not have the in-
formation last week to advise you
of the current discussion series on
Wedmesdays in ‘Calling the West
Indies.’ These are dealing with
the Summer School on Co-op-
eratives which was held at the

University College of the West In-
dies in Jamaica last summer, In
the programme last week the

broacicast was of interviews of
four persons who took part in
this summer school and on Wed-
nesday 14th. inst. the interviewee
will be Arnold Bonner of the
Co-operative College of Lough-
boreugh who visited Jamaica as
a lecturer to this summer school.
Johm Figueroa, now lecturer in
English at London University’s
Institute of Education, who was
in Jamaica at the time will ques-
tiom Mr. Bonner on his ‘after-
thoughts’ on the summer school.
‘Calling the West Indie,’ is on
the air each day at 7.15 p.m. and
these programmes will be on
Wednesdays. On the days that
there are no cricket matches in
Australia, that is on the 21st and
28th inst. the broadcasts will be
a fuli half-hour in length On
Wednesday next the Co-operative
broadcast will be shortened to
allow for the eight-minutes re-
port on the Test which will pre-
cede it.

Im “Caribbean Voices” next
Sunday—the weekly programme
of Wrest Indian prose and poetry
—listeners can hear three poems
infspired by the hurricane which
hit Jamaica on the 17th August
last. Strangely enough only one
of these poets is from Jamaica—
Albinia Hutton. The others are
E. MicG. Keane of St. Vincent and
A. IN. Forde of Grenada, These
poems will be heard as the sec-
omd half of the programme, the
first, starting at the regular time
of 7.15 p.m. being devoted to a
sketch by the Trinidadian poet
George Lamming whose ‘Birth-
day Weather’ tells of the child-
hood of a poet.

Om Tuesday next, in a feature
amme entitled ‘I Like My
Job” listeners will hear a drama-
tised account of the work of
Jarmes Langridge who, as we all
know is a professiona] cricketer
and captain of Sussex. Taking
part in the programme will be
sormeone well known to us here,
Jolan Arlott, the Sussex sports
writer whose voice has often been
heard commenting on cricket.
Broadcast starts at 10.30 p.m.



U.C.W.I. STUDENT GETS
J”°CA RHODES SCHOL.

From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, Nov. 6.

Mr. Roy Dixon (22) a student

of the University College of the

West Indies, has been awarded

the 1951 Jamaica Rhodes Schol-
arship.

He is a nephew of Mr. W. M.
Dixon (Member of the House of
Representatives).



ry







SUNDAY

SEWING

THE ONE YARD BLOUSE

PENNY NOLAN and
MUSGRAVE

Hy
ANN

For the pictured blouse you
wil] need one yard of thirty-six
inch material if you are abont
average from shoulder to waist.
If you are long waisted it would
be better to use an eighth of a
yard more.

Fold the material in half across
the width, measure from one
selvage on the fold twelve inches
and make a slit in the fold from
that point twelve inches long
for the neck. This is two inches
more than is required to go over
the average head before the neck
is sheered but if your head is

large or your material very sheer
you should mage the slit longer.
Narrowly

hem the edges of the





\ SaeevrR



Am ta B Om
square and the slit for the meck,
Stitch right sider together from
A to B (8”) and from C to D
(8”) for the sleeve and under-
arm seams, As these edges are
already hemmed your seams are
finished before you stitch, a half
inch seam should be ample.

Shim the waist (B to C) with
elastic thread, use a matching
thread on the top and elastic
thread on the bobbin. Be sure the
elastic thread you purchase is
stock, Good elastic thread

CROSSWORD







the Navy.
Step into — (@

, Runnit

water,
‘or music ae drama. (5)
¢ Grud ely some boarders do. (3)
22. Broken market in transport. (4)
. To men a “= filer is a threat. (6)
om 7", or the nine muses.
(3 26, Carted uncoloured. (3)
. Chair for the Danes? (5)
Down

In which you were ridiculed. (7)

German housewife becomes

cheat Yor a penny, (5)

a pies a wiens. (4
in soft surroundings.

Soumds like

image. (4)

Elan from th oro|

Sound of nothing in the vice. (5)

Retinue. (5)

More domesticated surely. (5)

The tide 2 produces at! (4)

oo

a

(4)
ioyed

25 pase

eee
sso

Solution of WeBaite’s 8 pusele.—Across:
1, Grandeur; Dats &, aa 9 Rotten;
Li. Dainty) 1 "eri Biot;
Yerk 19. ear 21. han:
i. aged; is “de Ei wi i

Gardener feimasi 4
Dies S. Ra: ae (0.1.D.); Snort:
Driver; 10, Folatge; 12 Bore: 14. Giate:
15, Break: nd; 20,

GIFT SETS

THE LADY or

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PAGE THREE



EO ed

CIRCLE

Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA EASED LN

A FLASH
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's

stands up well if the garment is}
earefuily washed, The thread
should never be ironed. Wind the)
elastic on the bobbin by hand/
using double thickness being care- |
ful not to stretch it. The bobbin |
case tension screw should be|
loosened until the two thicknesses |
of elastic thread can be
smoothly without two
stretching.

Experiment with stitching on a
piece of cloth of the same weight
as the one you are, using. Usually |
a medium sewing stitch and your
usual top tension will work fine. |
You will get a little more stretch |
if you lengthen the stitch slightly

much When one dose of the amazing Mixture will






Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No

but too long a stitch and too
loose a top tension results im ‘ ;
loose elastic on the underside, ft Syrup All Medication,

is very important to tie the ends
ef the elastic thread firmly.
When you are experimenting on
a sample keep in mind that each
successive ‘row increases the firm-
ness and decreases the size of the
opening.

Start = stitching the waist
about one inch from the hemmed
edge. This will leave a little
ruffle at the bottom. Make your
rows of shirring about one-fourth
of an inch apart and shirr about
two inches in depth,

The neck is dome the same way
leaving a one inch ruffle but here
ene half inch depth of shirring
is sufficient. That would be four
rows,

The sleeves will have to be
gathered or shirred first before
using elastic thread because here
you have thirty-six inches which
must be reduced to about ten
inches, In most cases the elasti
thread alone won't do this, Use
your shirring foot or gather with
a loose top tension drawing the
sleeve up to about twenty inches

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bro!
chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow wy
You'll feel the powerful healin armt
spread down through your throat and bron-
chia] tubes, soothing inflamed parts, casing
hard breathing and loosening to ugh phleg
making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture i
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There's not inother
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

BUCKLEY'S

MIXTURE





A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION

or less before using the elastic
thread. Stitch with the elastic BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.
thread right over the shirring

Stitches,

This blouse or the ones described
last week are ideal to make for
Christmas gifts because you don’t
need individual measurements or



fittings.
1
B.B.C. Programmes
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER il, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.90

® m. Ray's a Laugh, 12 (noon) The News,

12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4.00—-7.15 » m m1 32M
4.0 pm “Tutertude, 4 4 15 Pm ~ United
Nations Report, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half
Hour, 5 p.m. Composer of the Week
5.15 pm Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m
Bdward Lincoln, 6.15 p.m. Over to You
645 pm Progr: imme Parade, 6 50 p.m

What's Cooking, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10

p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Carib-
be an Voices, 7.30 p.m. Semprini
1. s rm uM

‘Robert

m Stolz, #15 pom
ale ewareel, 8.30 p.m. Religious
vice, 9 p.m. BBC Concert Hall,

10
pm, The News, ee

10.00 pom
Editorials, 10.15

ro 0
Pm. Lenden ‘orum,
Music Magazine

© B.C, PROGRAMME
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER. 11, 1951
10.066-—-10,.20 p.m News

10.20 p.m. —-10.35 p.m, Canadian Primer
11 TaMcy 29 60M Perfumes and Colognes with this world
1 VRUL 11 29Mc WRUW 11.75Me WRUX Famous name in popular scents includ-
7 :
3 p.m. Lectore on Christian Science ing Shocking and Zut.
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 151 PERFUME, Bottles by Lalique
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.90 :
a.m All Hale, 12 ‘noon) The News, on vey * . rE
12.10 p.m. News Analysis PERFUME SPRAYERS
1 007.15 pom 31.92M, 48.49M . . "
uainiaee English Cut-glass and Sterling Silver
4p.m. The News, 4 wpm. The Daily . : :
Service, 4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, Tops. Metal Spring Bellows which
5 p.m, Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m
Music from the Theatre, 6 p.m. Man and cannot wear out,
the Soil, 6.15 p.m, Happy Days, 6.45
pm Programme Parade 655 pom

To-day's Sport 7 p.m. The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd Day's
Play in First Test and Review of last
week's Cricket, and Monia Liter Quartet
7.00 Pe o1.M, 46 48M

Alfonso B. DeLima & Co.. Lid.

The Jewel Box of aerien

745 p.m Opera in England, 8 15 } pm
Radio Newsreel, 6.30 p.m. Asian Survey

‘Opposite Goddards

8.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m
From the Third Programme, 10 p.m, The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials

10 15 p.m. Seience Review,
Tip Top Tunes
OBC PROGRAMME ‘
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1951
10. 06—10.20 p.m News
10 20'pom 10.35 p.m. Canadian Chroni-
ele, 11.72 Mes 25.60M

10.30 p.m
















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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WL HAVE FIGHTING
CHANCE IN FIRST TEST

By O. 8. COPPIN

‘ Bas HE WEST INDIES, after a twenty yéars” Wait

have at lest earned the right to meet Australia
again in Australia. There is however a great differ-
between this 1951 Visit of the West Indies to
Australia afid the visit of the West Indies to Aus-
tralia in 1930-31.

The West Indies in 1930 had only made a brief
unsuccessful entry into the higher circles of Impe-
rial cricket when they were awarded Test Match

status in 1928 and promptly failed to win a match of the series,

HIE West Indies have come a long way in twenty years and when

John Goddard and Lindsay Hassett declared their teams

for the first Australian-West Indies Test at Brisbane the gaunt-
| let had been thrown_into the arena to commence the battle for world
cricket supremacy.

It is but fitting that the struggle so far haw been one of an in-
| triguing fluctuation of fortunes, promises to remain so and shows
|every indication of remaining an opén issue up to the very end.

What are our reactions here in the West Indies, thousands of
miles away, with only commentaries and sport despatches to guide
us? The majority of us feel that the West Indies have not been
disgraced and that whatever the outcome of the match it must be
|freely conceded that we were not catapulted into this battle for
world cricket supremacy and that events have proven that we have
established our bona fides.

HE Valentine-Ramadhin bowling combination has proven itself

worthy of complete subjugation of the powerful Australian run-
| getting machine in the first innings. This may or may not be revers-
}ed in the second innings but it has happened in the first innings and
jit is my duty to record it.



nce

DDED to tnis, there is no

doubt about the fact that if
Ray Lindwall in a commendable
spasm of desperate and productive
aggression was called upon to bear
the brunt of the batting responsi-
bility of the Australian team,
well then we have at least proven
that for once we could cause a
temporary reshuffling in Austra-
lian batting values,

I have been accused of praising
the West Indies too soon and one
irate fan attributed this to a lack
of hormones. Whatever that
means, that lack of hormones
neither sentences me to a life of
timid inferiority complex and
serfdom nor does it prompt me,
conversely, to a life of pomposity
and superiority complex.

All that it does, *& allow me to
lay just claim for acknowledg-
ment of my _ sucesses, however
iconoclastic they might be by some
standards, and also allows me to
compete on even terms with any
; normal man whether he be from
“Home”, Bloemfontein or Bris-
, bane,



RAY LINDWALL

What of the composition of the West Indies team? ‘That was a
question that received great prominence and attention ii West indies
cricket circles before tne selection of the team for the Test,

|" PMHE great question was whether John Goddard would take the
| chdnce of going into the First Test match without either Jones
or Trim and in place of the pace bowler play a batsman-bowler
| like Roy Marshall or a pure batsman like Ken Rickards, ,

Well Goddard did. It must have been a great decision for him
io make and no doubt he had the benefit of the advice of old stagers
like Stollmeyer, Worrell and Gomez to advise him.

I F he needed any justification for this step well this was hand-

somely exemplified when Roy Marshall came in to bat at a
|most critical time in the West Indies first innings. The three “W’s’’
}were all back in the pavilion as well as Rae, Stollmeyer and Chris-
tiani. Marsihall’s 28 at number 7 is more than ample justification
of the step which Goddard took,

Perhaps the most heartening aspect of the match so far is the
reassuring factor that the bowling combination of Valentine and
Ramadhin, in which is centred the greater percentage of the hopes
for a West Indies win in the series, has proven itself so far even more
than what was expected of it, ;
I T remains for the West Indian batsmen to shoulder their respon-

sibility, make the necessary runs, and above all adopt that atti-
tude of downright fight that has characterised Australian cricket
through the centuries, ; :

The West Indies’-total of 216: was not a tall one by Test match

standards but it is to the credit of the West Indies’ players that in
the face of this they were able to fight back in a manner that belied
the pessimism and dour predictions of the local sunshine supporters
of the West Indies team.
No one for a moment could be lulled into a sense of complacency
or even satisfaction at the present state of affairs. The issue is a
wide open one and it will take all the batting resources of Weekes,
Walcott, Cnristiani, Marshall and Gomez to put up sufficient runs
tomorrow to keen the issue an open one and give the West Indies
some chance of forcing a win if the wicket at any time proves ittelf
conducive to spin.

What irritated some of the more timid souls amongst us is a
statement like this. I am of the opinion that the five players I have
mentioned ean carry the West Indies’ 78 run led¢d to 250 and if Austra-
ia can make 250 runs on the fourth day then they deserve to win
nd I think that they can’t, judging by their performance in the first
innings,

But it is cricket and if they win all praise to them. I do not
think: that they can but this should not be considered a sacriligeous

pinion. This is a free country.
ij CANNOT agree with that body of local opinion who claim that if

John Goddard had brought the new ball into use earlier say, when
ine Australian score had reached 160 that Lindwall might have been
dismissed earlier.

I egree that this might have been the case as far as Lindwall’is
}concerned but it must be remembered that the batsman at the other
}end at that time was Keith Miller.

i am sure that Keith Miller would have slashed and driven the
{life out of a new ball bowled at that time by Gomez and Worrell] for
ihe simple reason that he is a first class batsman and had been there
a long time when t'2 new ball period arriveat.
AGREE with Goddard to persist with Valentine and Ramadhin who
had got a length until Valentine had dismissed Miller, Then was
the time to give Lindwall and the new btsman the new ball. This
shock click¢d and Gomez claimed two in successive balls and Worrell
one in his first over with the new ball.

Had he used the new ball earlier he might certainly have got
Lindwall out but scarcely Miller, The incoming batsmen then would
have had the support of a confident Keith Miller at one end and would
not have had to negotiate shine and swing from Gomez and Worrell,

The more*responsible cricket fans in the West Indies are behind
the West Indies team. The issue is still v-ide open but 78 runs are ih
the book already and if they can add to this to the tune of 250 runs
it will take some making.









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Friday’s

Racing

SECOND DAY

EIGHTH RACE
Sprinters Stakes
Four_oi the eight entrants were

cratched, and when the remain-
der started Red Cheeks (Quested
up) was left flat-footed at the
starting pole. She came back

strongly, howeyer, to win in fine
Style two lengths away from Har-

roween (Yvonet up). Harroween
took the lead soon from the start
with Belle Surprise running a
close second and Demure in the
third position.

Red Cheeks was about six

lengths behind but began to catch
up with the field going around the
bend,

Nearing the three-furlong pole,
she challenged and overtook De-
mure, a Ss she approached the
two-furlong pore, she also over-

took Belle Surprise.

Racing down the homestretch,
there was tussle between her
and Harroween who was leading
all the while A few yards from
the Judge Box, Red Cheeks,

urged by Quest
up to overtake Ke
in convincing

, rapidly moved
leader and win

tyle. Harroween

was second, th lengths ahead
of Belle Surprice.

NINTH RACE

Shot Hall Stakes

Vanguard, nicely ridden by
jockey Quested, won this event in

a driving finish by half a length
from Viceroy.

Three of the twelve entrants
were scratched in the race and
the remaining nine were soon des-
patched. There was a jostling for

positions from the
Vanguard was slightly in the lead
with Viceroy, Holder up, making
a strong bid for the position. Vice-
roy soon drew level and as the
field approache the clock these
horses were rac evenly. Racing
down the straight for home, how-
ever, Quested hustled Vanguard
definitely to the fore. Viceroy and
Miss Friendship (Yvonet up) took
up the challenve but Vanguard
held on to his position to emerge
the winner. Viceroy took second
place money, a length ahead of
Miss Friendship
TENTH RACE
Autumn Handicap

Four of the eleven entrants
were scratched and the other
horses were off to a good start.

They bunched all the way
around the bend while there was
constant inter-changing of posi-
tions,

The horses spread out as they
were approaching the clock and
Fuss Budget (P. Fletcher up)
moved up to the fore. Meanwhile,
Arunda (Newman up) who was
well back in the bunch, came up
on the outside to second position.

Fuss Budget kept well to the
fore and raced home an _ easy
winner, one and a half lengths
away from Arunda who was sec-
ond two and a half lengths away
from. French Flutter,

ELEVENTH RACE
November Handicap

Mrs. K. D. Edwards’ bay filly
Topsy, won this event comfort-
ably by three lengths from Dol-
drum,

Lunways was
race

start but soon




eratched in this
and five entrants faced the

starter. Sweet Rocket (Lutch-
man up) was soon in the lead and
was in this position when the
horses passed the stands for the
first time closely followed by
Topsy. Nearing the four furlong

pole Topsy took over from Sweet
Rocket. Infusion was running
third. There was an exchange of
positions near the clock but Topsy
maintained hers and responding
nicely to the urgings of Newman
threw off all opposition to emerge
the winner. Dolidrum was second
two lengths away from Flieuxce.
TWELFTH RACE
Brighton Stakes
All the entrants were off to a
good start and Just By Chance
(Yvonet up) was quickly leading
the field. His Worship was in the
second position and Drury Lane,

carrying three pounds overweight,
was third.

Going around the bend, Drury
Lane (Quested up) challenged
and overtook His Worship. When
passing the clock, Just By Chance
‘was ‘still leading the field with
Drury Lane in second position.

Just By Chance entered on the
home stretch first but Drury Lane
was gradually giving away her
second position to Blue Diamond
(Lutechman up) who was coming






into the picture for the first time.
Blue Diamond, urged by Lutch-
man, eventually overtook Just By
Chance, winning the race by half
a length. Just By Chance was
second, half a length away from
Drury Lane, who ran third.
THIRTEENTH RACE

Junior Stakes

May Day having been scratched
in this race, six entrants started
with Seedling, Cardinal and
March Winds carrying four lbs., 2
lbs., and 1 lb. respectively over-
weight,

Seedling was soon leading with
Cavalier making a strong bid for
the position. Nearing the clock,
these horses which were keeping
well ahead of the others, drew
level and raced this way for a
short while. Turning down the
straight for home, jockey Holder
hustled Cavalier to the front. He
increased his speed with every
stride and though stubbornly chal-
lenged by Chutney (Crossley up)
raced home easily a length and a
half away

Chutney was second a
in front of March Winds.

FOURTEENTH RACE

Worthing Handicap

Landmark (Holder up) won
this race from Watercress (Cross-
ley up) by a length in a very
exciting finish.

Four of the nine entrants were
scratched and from the start, No-
tonite (P. Fletcher ap) went to
the fore, with Pretty Way (Wilder
up) second. When the horses
pased the Stands for the first time
Notonite and Pretty Way were
still holding their positions.

Going around the bend, Land-
mark, urged by Holder, was posi-
tioned on the inside and was
running almost neck to neck with
Watercress, who had overtaken
Pretty Way.

Holder got Landmark to the
front when the horses entered on
the home stretch and she won
comfortably from Watercress who
led Notonite by three lengths.

Results Of
2’- Field
Sweep

EIGHTH RACE

lengtr



PRIZE











TICKET AMOUNT
First 3945, . $418.42
Second 2631 ‘389-10
Third 2071 119.55
Fourth 1933 69.77
ht each to holder of tickets No.
oe 3946, 2630, 2682, 2070, 2072, 1932,
NINTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First Seee. goede $564.31
Second 2729 822.47
Third 1847 161.23
Fourth ...... 3562 80.61
Fifth 3747 10,00
Sixth 1327 10,00
Seventh 1102 10,00
Eighth 1314 ’ 10.00
Ninth ; . 2044 + -» 10.00
$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
py » B28, 2728, 2730, 1846, 1848, 3561,
TENTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First . 3170 $690.00
Second 0752 394.29
Third 0483 197.14
Fourth 2800 98.57
Fifth 4055 10.00
Sixth avs 3500 iva es 10.00
$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
3169, SL7L, 0751, 0753, 4082, 0484, 2799,
2801
ELEVENTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First 2892 $743.55
Second 3999 424.89
Third 0245, 2144
Fourth 1942 106.22
Fifth 3525 : 10.00
35.00 each to holder of tickets No.
ae » 2895, 3998, 4000, 0244, @246, 1941,
1948.
TWELFTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First > 2763 .. $720.66
Second 4734 41181
Third 2175 205.90
Fourth ., 0953 102 95
Fifth 4409 10.00
Sixth 0026 10.00
Seventh 3368 10.00
Eighth 1870 10.00
Ninth 3250 10.00
Tenth . 0391 10.00
$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
2762, 2764, 4733, 4735, 2174, 2176, o952,
ooo.
THIRTEENTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First 4 3570 $613.95
Second 4509 350.82
Third O416 175.41
Fourth O541 87.70
Fifth 1712 10.00
Sixth 2779 10.00

$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.

S578, 3580, 4508, 4510, O415, O417, @540,
o542.
FOURTEENTH RACE

PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First 2746 eee $723.53
Second 4025 413,45
Third SHR asaseds- 206.72
Fourth 0563 103.36
Fifth , 2874 : -.» 10.00

$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
2745, 2747, 4024, 4026, 3483, 3485, 0562,
0564.

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(ECKSTEIN BROS.)



SUNDAY,

A PERFECT TRACK
Red Cheeks—An Outstanding Filly

By BOOKIE

NOVEMBER li, 1951 ~



AFTER two Gays of racing with nearly a week in
between and another week to go before the third day
comes up one might well feel as if one meeting is
over and another is about to begin. I have heard
many opinions, mostly divergent, on the matter of
meetings which last over a period of two weeks and
it seems that while it may be a very good thing for the horses it is not
so convenient for owners and trainers, especially visiting ones.



For myself I can say that ] am enjoying it immensely althouga
it means more getting-up-early on mornings. The fact is that after
a week I find that not only the horses have time to recover but it
also allows one time to get over the hustle and bustle of one race day
before another is upon one. For those who bet heavily I should
imagine it also gives them time to recoup if they have lost.

The other outstanding feature so far has been the state of ihe
track under the heavy weather that we have been experiencing. I
shall place it on record that the track on the first day, which received
over an inch of rain in the twelve hours just before the day’s racing
opened, was the best wet track that I can ever remember seeing in
my long experience of racing. The immediate credit for this natural-
ly goes to the B.T.C, Track and Paddock manager and his staff, but
quite a lot must also go to the gentlemen of the B.T.C. who had the
foresight to lay down the sand track and the present drainage system.

With regard to the sand track itself this was not laid down with
the intention that it should help the track proper in the matter of
drainage, but there is no doubt that this is exactly what it is doing.
In my opinion it has not been the success that it might have been in
the way of aiding in exercise work, but there is no gainsaying the
fact that together with the actual drains it completes the most perfect
drainage system that could be wished for. So much for the track.

The racing as is usual with wet tracks saw many upsets. It
stared with Arunda winning the Maiden by a short head from French
Flutter, With top weight she ran for the first time as if she really
meant business anq then came back on Friday to turn in a very
similar performance when racing second to Fuss Budget. This proves
that she has at last found her true form and while she may like the
soft going it must be remembered that she has already met it this
way in Trinidad and still did nothing. Those who like to see quick
results and imagine that every horse must be at its best a few weeks
after it arrives from England should remember examples of this kind.

While on the subject of the Maidens I must also say that Fuss
Budget is another of this same kind. So far she has won two races and
one of these in a tight finish with Red Cheeks which we will not be
likely to forget in a hurry. It was a clear indication that when Fuss
Budget feels like it she can fight as hard as the gamest, but remem-
bering her showing in the Maiden Stakes only a few hours earlier
it must also be concluded that she is very moody. Her second win
on Friday was scored with ridiculous ease and with top weight of
133 lbs. to boot. If she keeps up her good moods there is every in-
dication that she will be concerned in the finish for the winner of
the sweep.

Turning, if rather abruptly, to what we have seen so far of the
A class horses two things stand out very clearly. First that old Gun
Site is not near the age of retirement yet. Secondly that Red Cheeks
» an outstanding filly.

Dealing first with Gun Site and the race which he won it was
obvious that the mud made the others play right into his hands.
Pretty Way ran a good race for a new comer, but not being fully ac~
climatised the heavy going probably took more out of her than would
have been the case had it been dry. Old Elizabethan, who likes the
mud as much as any other, once again impressed me that she does
not like to be denied in the early stages and when Tommy Wilder
on Pretty Way first headed her and then manipulated the pace of the
race to a slow one I was not surprised at the result. No-to-nite ran
gamely but is obviously not well enough if he could not bring it off
with 105 lbs.

Having such going to his liking, with the pace of the race to suit
him and his most serious rival not fit enough, Gun Site was there-
fore presented with a situation made to order for him. Running
well within himself and also within striking distance of the others
from flag fall, two things which he has seldom been able to do, he
came through at the finish with his usual drive to win a very easy
race. Whereas his usual finishing drive generally made him catch
the leading horse on the post, this time it took him clear of the field.

The other A class race, the Sprinters Stakes, brought forth a
spectacle which we have not seen here for many years. Secret
Treasure, I think, is about the only other horse I have seen bring
off a win over 5} furlongs after being left by as many lengths as Red
Cheeks was last Friday. I do remember similar happenings with Free
Fun, Jonathan Gee and Lady Shantung, but in each case they failed
by narrow margins to get there first.

Briefly the facts are that Harroween, Demure and Bell Surprise
were all well away as the gates flew while Red Cheeks was left
standing. A conservative estimate of the lengths she lost would
be about ten. In spite of this she ran them all down, eventually
caught Harroween in the straight and beat her by a length or two.
Harroween’s weight was 129 lbs. and Red Cheeks’ 114 lbs. a difference
of 15 lbs. What the equivalent in weight is of the lengths Red Cneeks
lost at the start I suppose there will be many opinions on, but for
my part I would say Harroween was more than compensated for the
handicap which she was set.

On the actual form displayed I would say that after her race
with Fuss Budget on the first day Red Cheeks was probably very fit
while Harroween on the other hand ran with more bulk than we
have usually seen her carry. The Jaiter stopped in such an emphatic
manner in the last furlong that it is possible she might have been
short. While I think Red Cheeks is definitely very good yet I would
prefer to see both fit and well and at even weights before I decide
which is the better.

The two-year-old Trumpeter Cup, the Biue Riband of our Novem-—
ber meetings and our top race of the year for these youngs.ers went
to the promising filly Dunquerque. By O.T.C, out of Belledune she
is yet another from the successful family of Mr. Chandler’s mare
Beauvais, the dam of Belledune. She has come on a lot since last
August when she could only manage a place to April’s Dream and
Bright Light and I think she will go a lot further too. In the two-
year-old race on the last day when the colts and fillies meet again
it shall be interesting to see how she will shape against Cavalier who
was not fit in the Trumpeter Cup.

Second in the Trumpeter Cup was the St. Kitts filly Diarose
owned by Dr. Lake of that island. This is an extremely well grown
filly and old timers will be interested to know that her grand sire is
‘hat old horse Just By Chance who raced here in the late twenties.
L was as surprised as anybody else to see Diarose second and on this
showing I think she must have genuine possibilities.

Sunina, another obscure one before race day, also did very well
to come third. She is the first of the foals from her dam China Clip-
per to show promise of any kind and perhaps before the meeting is
out we will hear from her again.

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SUNDAY,

BLUE DIAMOND GETS HOME



BLUE DIAMOND (on
Norman El

the rails)

@ From page |
its path and shattered the
; The batsman hurried
almost as if he had been
faced with some strange monster
in whom he could still not really
believe

Frank Worrell came out into the
sunshine obviously a little im-
pressed by the dynamic force that
had swept his predecessor out of
the reckoning but even with that
example he was himself surprised

He drove at the first ball but the
speed of it, combined with the op-
posite impact of the bat to drop
the ball at the foot of the stumps.
He weathered the remainder of
the over and off the last ball drove
past the bowler for an easy single
but Stollmeyer at the other end
was apparently so aghast at what
he had seen that he entirely neg-
lected to call for a run

\ Maiden
It was then Stollmeyer’s turn to
face the bowling of Miller. The
Australian did not find a length
in this over and bowled a maiden











NOV©MBER 11,

1951

Mr. R. E. Gill’s four-year-old gelding wins by a short head from Mr.
Just By Chance (on the outside) in the Brighton Stakes over five and a half furlongs.
This upset win paid the highest Forecast and Pari- Mutuel dividends of the day.

W.L 88 For 4 In Second Innings

if he resented being under the de-
finite continual threat that the
Australian attack represented.
Worrell Bowled

Worrell now opened out into
nothing less than an onslaught on
the bowling. Archer by brilliant
running, gathering and throwing
in the deep, three times cut a four
into a single, but there was no
stopping Worrell and he raced
along to 37. Then apparently at
the peak of his confidence he went
down on one knee to sweep John-
ston away to leg. It was almost a
disdainful gesture—and Worrell
paid for it. He played under the
ball, one of Johnston’s inswingers
and was bowled. The score was
now 3 for 63. Johnston at this stage
having bowled seven overs, no
maidens for 21 runs getting two
wickets, Worrell had batted 70
minutes

Worrell left, but there remained
Weekes who immediately set out
to avenge him, He hooked John-
ston with savage ferocity and re-
peated success. Archer was still
running like a hare in this position

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, NOVEMBER 9, 1951.

WEATHER: Bright. TRACK: Firm.
8th Race: SPRINTERS STAKES—Class A & B Only—$1,100,
65, $185, $60, — 54) Furlongs
1. RED CHEEKS 114 lbs. Mr. E. C. Jones. Jockey ested.
2. HARROWEEN 129 Ibs. Mr. D. Y. Scott. Jockey Yvonet.

96 Ir RE. Gil, Jockey Lutchman
3. Belle Surprise .. 96 + 9 ibs. Mr Be oleh Sn

TIME: 1.11%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win:

FORECAST: $5.76.

ALSO RAN Demure (119 Crossley)

aaa. Fair FINISH: Basy (2 lengths)
WINNER: 32-year-old b.f. Linklater-Golden Carp.

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

oth Race: SHOT HALL STAKES—Class F & Lower (3 y.0. & over)
° —$800, $265, $135, $50 — 5', Furlongs

1” VANGUARD 131 tbs. Mr. B.C, Jones. Jockey Quested.

Si VIGOR oo -s5s epee 117 Ibs. Mr. R. Denis Betnard, ites inh
lbs. Jockey c .

2; an eee ee Mr. F. F. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet.

TIME: 1.13). PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.22. Place: $1.42, $1.36,

$1.54.
FORECAST: $12.96. :
” ALSO RAN: Bowmanston (130 lbs. Lattimer); Clementina (121

Ibs., Thirkell; Soprano (114 Ibs., P. Fletcher); Colleton (133 lbs.,

Crossley); Perseverance (121 Ibs., Wilder); Diamoa (133 Ibs.,
A, Gomes).
START: Fair. FINISH: Easy (14 lengths)
er WINNER: 3-year-old br.g, O.T.C.-Hurricane
TRAINER: Mr. J. T, Fletcher.

err nT a DANDIOCAPOlmes C a o ¥
loth Race: AUTUMN HANDICAP—Class C & C2 (Maidens at

Eniry)— $800, $265, $135, $50 — 514 Furlongs
1. FUSS BUDGET . 183 lbs. Mr. C. A, Peirce Jockey Fletcher
2. ARUNDA 133 lbs. Mr. M. E, R. Bourne,

=NC LUTTE 11 Ibs. Jockey Newman.
8. FRENCH FLUTTER 111 Ibs. AL, Goddard, Jockey Thirkell.

in his 85 minutes stay, but they
had been only the seeds of whet
tailed to flower into the exciting
and valuable innings we had ex-
pected,

i : - a Win: $4-18.-Place $3.12, $3.50.
Lindwall was put on to part- TIME: 1.12, PARI-MUTUEI int $
ner Ring—a typical Hassett de- FORECAST: $18.50. § OS con deat
vice, designed to unsettle the ALSO RAN: Mabouya (121 Ibs., Crossley); Fire Lads

Yvonet); Dashing Princess (120 lbs., Lutehman)
START: Fair. FINISH:

batsmen who had one moment
to cope with Ring’s lofty flight
and sharp spin

Close (4 length)

and the next : -year- Jobsleigh-Palm Lily
moment to contend with Lind- WINNER: 3-year yong wel Bobsleig
wall’s expresses. Christiani TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

showed signs of adapting him-
self quite well and on-drove
the fast bowler for a comforta-

lith Race: NOVEMBER HANDICAP—Class C & C2 (Winners)
—$800, $265, $135, $50 — 9 furlongs

ble two. He next took a single Be Ast 121 lbs. Mrs. K. D. Edwards ;
and Walcott who had queen wero’ ug Joomey ees
ed Weekes now took his first 2. DOLDRUM . . 120 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inhiss. Jockey ater
ball of the match. It was his 3. FLIBUXCE ........128lbs. Mr. S. A. alcott. sees fo er,
last, His bat was so far behind TIME: 2.03. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.66. Place $1.94, $1.26.
whatever intentions he had in FORECAST: $11.66. *
mind that it had not moved to also RAN: Infusion (128 Ibs., Yvonet); Sweet Rocket (117 Ibs.,
peeae — aa Sine Lutehman)
promptly an nally L.B.W. . ) 1S as :
This was 5 for 95 and the whole START: Good. FINIBH:; Basy (8 longs)
advantage of winning the toss WINNER: 3-year-old b-f. Winterhbalter-Ricochet.

could now be said to have been

TRAINER: Mr. K, D. Edwards.
thrown away,



RACING RESULTS | v.11 — 0-17







Robert this house
Said Joe
I did't go to the Court house
Nor have I sought

PAGE FIVE









Neuraigia,
Neuritis,

Sciatica, Toothache

The Topic

of
Last Week

A generous applirs-




tion of comforting
“HERMOGENE
Medicated Rub to the pain-

soothing

ft does you good In two

ful part will soon bring relief



ways — you rub it on



Repeat the application as required

divided

and you breathe it in!
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_ THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

without a saw until the pain has disappeared.

the law

These women have thier own way
And when they get a chance
They try their best to bully

Or ‘buse the man in Prance

Trouble began on Thursda
About nine in the night
When the West Indies started
The first round of the fight

Joe is a Goddard hailer

Not now but ever since

With all John Goddard's actions
Joe says He's quite convincec

Joe mised ahd said my dear Lou
John Goddard won .the toss

He will now serve Australians
With old West Indian sauce



a

THERES A GLASS Mo WONDEN
AND A HALF OF = vou CAM
MILK IN EVERY \f TASTE THE (REAM
HALE POUND pen

<2

Lou said old man keep quiet

We have five days to play

And those bovs in Australia

Will have things their own way
. .





Remember Joe its Hassett
The brilliant Harvey too
The bulwark Mr. Morris
Get ready for your stew

























And Lindwall is no Candy

Do keep your eyes on Ring

For no West Indian batsman |
Can take out these bays’ sting

Right then the radio echoed

The West Indies “bag. four

Are all out ander ninety

Lord! what a paltry score

Lou said Joe you are quiet '
No more big talk ar howl


























Which Stollmeyer virtually ig- and throwing like an angel, but 12th Race: BRIGHTON STAKES—Class G & Lower—$600, Like "Cock-roach Before fowl? ssh wigs
nered except for once dangerously Weekes three times passed him Lucky Choice \% Furl : : I Gt Ha
advancing an uncertain bat to a with shots of tremendous power " $200, $100, $40 — 514 jengs ‘key Lutchman, p 2Yt Goddard to the rescue HP aE ba
ball wide of the off stump In 100 minutes of play the score However, Goddard had done one |. BLUE DIAMOND .. 133 lbs. i 7 — ery ee BeBe Dee Se Sate ' ,
The tension was broken when rose to 86, Weekes 35 and Chris- other lucky thing besides calling 2. JUST BY CHANCB IF 130 Ibs 1. N. RAMS, ‘ roe f ome. ab the Cakes, hour
Vorrell idenly came to his full tiani 5. At this point eager Chris- for the right side of the coin rv 3. DRURY LANE 106 + 2 Ibs. Mr. A. L, Trestrail. Jockey Speset. And ended up top score |
height and splendi Aly off drove tiani mistimed Johnston and a last minute inspiration he had TIME: 1.14, PARI-MUTUEL: Win $6.84, Place $1.42, $1.96, $1. Well Friday night ‘twas different |
L ! {wall three with a late shot swung round to see the ball fall included the steady batting Mar- FORECAST: $41.04 The Augaigs mart to bat sa |
hat looke aln ost a sudden de- down at the back of the stumps shall in place of fast bowler Prior ALSO RAN: Diadem (126 Ibs., Gomes), Wilmar (121 Ibs., Holder), } W 0 their stomews is start tumbling |
Lindwall hoges that threatened to ghoul dislodging the pail. Lind- Ones. Now, if ever, was the mo- ~~ Joan's Star (114 Ibs, Belle), Gavotte (130 tbs. Thirkell) His . :
Lindwall bogey that threat assett 1 ack L ment when that choice was justi- 5 / 133 lbs., Wilder), Front } fo", Valentine and Ramandin
become nace, — wall for Miller at the pavilion end fed, Worship (133 lbs., Newman), Betsam ( io ’ Made some the Aussies boys
Stollme yer joined in by exactly and Christiani ducked under two Hopper (125 lbs., Hardwidge). oe oye ane enret. age
repeatin he stroke and in the balls that lifted head high and Marshall began with a single START: Good FINISH: Close (“% length). : |
next few minutes with the score then off-drove the third for two taken easily off Lindwall and ad ; T.C.-Call Girl To-night will settle matters |
a to eighteen it seemed past mid-off. He had ae 4 showed from the start that there WINNER: 4-year-old h,b. br.g. O -Ca . sald Lou and if we win. ae
that the day sensations were hunt was for runs and with was nothing in the wicket and pats marenll oe = se ane
over t Weekes’ example was going after nothing riegtodt in thee bewiing TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill. : Fresh trouble now begi: ;
_it was then that Stollmeyer them—a policy typically West.In- that could have excused the col. 13th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—Class B & Lower—$900, J wroever wins this Test mateh |
lifted his bat unwisely to Johnston qian, but of somewhat doubtful lapse. He looked at ease, turned $300, $150, $55 — 9 furlongs. Joe boy we'll wait and see |
who had relieved Miller. safety at this point, However Lindwall square for two and when 1 CAVALIER ‘111 Ibs. Mr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder. {Ana drinks “it ben ina.
The ball moved into him and junch came 15 minutes earlier than 199 came up in 125 redmuites, it 1. ENTREE tah oo 10G Mey. Boast, Ohendlen |
Langley behind the stumps took a was generally expected and both seemed that perhaps now these two : MARCH WINDS 104 + ; fe Ye a Jockey Crossley. sponsored by
Bee eas SAE Caen. dudaayiowore sib Chere, een = hristiani and Marshall—would —* Mr, U. J. Parravicino, Jocke a
blow that the crowd sighed in ~j ae a -istiani ha yr and take the game in TIME; 1.13%. PARI-MUTUBL: Win; $2.10, Place $1.20, $1.28. J & R BAKERIES
5 ai aa The brief promise of Christiani hand, Runs came slowly but they ,
oe fly Renee Fan a rye and Weekes was not fulfilled after came without undue effort and pp th a i 44.4 Ik f
Fan etwiemay: ees 5 them cn lunch, Douglas Ring, bowling his Christiani began to lose his ap- ALSO RAN: First Admiral (104 lbs., Lutehman), Seedling (104-4 Ibs., makers o
onan at ‘Auate lia wa ibout to fiehted leg spinner right arm over prehension of Lindwall. In fact J. Belle), Cardinal (1044-2 Ibs., Thirkell),
omnes seas fuse Waals GiUn. shabe the. wien eeer ore ar. he played one ball back with such START: Good. FINISH: Easy (1% lengths), ENRICHED BREAD
, and talented islanders as Christiani took two off a no-ball casual ease that the next was a . 3 is , i ow-Chivalry. ‘
vuptly as they have with all Watched the next spin across the head high bumper. Lindwall ap- W'NNER: 2-year oe ’ . and the blenders of
other opponents since the war and ets ie oe and ee parently Wag not relishing the TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale. |
it was obvious the crowd didn’t third ba or a single, us batsman’s attitude of comfortable ‘ E :
eae it eet v x wevaht ; ten brought Weekes to work out the uncencern. The stand however 14th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—Class B & Lower—$900, J&R RUM
wanted to see the West Indies at puzzle of Ring. He watched him was doomed to be short, Christiani $300, $150, $55 — 9 furlongs.
their brightest and be with extreme care for four batis tried to punch Lindwall past point, 1. LAND MARK . . 126 tbs. Mr. Victor Chase. Jockey Holder.
Hone bre revived when Frank and then ventured forward too but the wicket which had shown 2. WATERCRESS 104 Ibs. Hon. J. D. Chandler ;
Worrell be score Carly to the last ball of the over. plenty of life, lifted this ball just 3. NOTONITE .. . 120 Ibs. Jockey Crossley, | PAN AMERICAN
along certainty He touched the ball only with the that little extra. Only the ‘top Mr, C. A. Peirce. | —— —
that { mark He turned top edge of his bat and Langley edge of the bat connected and Jockey P, Fletcher. |
Linadwall 1 off drove him took a catch almost at bail level. Ring took the catch at second TIME: 2.04}. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.88, Place $1.56, $2.00 3
with such ease that the t bowler ar mp was ee ee 92. pe ocr had scored 22, hit- FORECAST: $12.00 {
acts i red and almost The departure o eekes who ting one 4 in 74 minutes bs . ¥ a ‘ a a |
‘ H replace . niet had shown such fiery determina- At 6 for 112 the heart had cer- ALSO RAN: Petty Way (117 lbs. Wilder), Flieuxce (104 Ibs Et
) Miller. but 53 came up with tion to attack and had seemed on tainly been taken out of the in- Crossley),
over the slips’ heads off the verge of hitting the bowlers nings. The remaining question was START: Fair. FINISH: Close (1 length), |
ston, bringing Worrell to 28, from pee early gornipetiog was —could Gomez repeat his lone WINNER: 4-year-old ch. Pylon II-Esperance. |
Weekes had 16 which he had made a mortal blow to the West Indian hand in the previous match ‘ E |
with choppy impatient strokes as innings. He had hit three fours @ on page 10 TRAINER: Mr. Victor Chase.

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PAGE SIX

PoorMrs. Jorda





n! She

Could Never Say ‘No’

By MARGARET LANE
Mrs. Jordan And Her Family.

‘ 1 nd ce 11 g (a vell















h

A. C, pinall (Arthur Barker, » becor fluent Pe n
30s.) he trave nd ; diniap nonce
QUEEN VICTORIA’S staid - 4 a een, oe Sei. Thee iis dinathons in
mo.ality may well have been a j-orne continue to bear) ). he writing is full of a
@action against the raffishness of uit because st wer o have elicious quiet humour and the
her royal uncies, all of whom were bam be Imply. a ea. writer flavour cf a_ sing ularly generou
involved in adventure by which — on whe coud not seribble personality. Ag well as scholar,
she must have been horrified and even a hasty lette- to a friend travelle and distinguished write:,
er from a . vithout illumivating the page a this rare being has always been a
There w ge IV, secretly doz n time with fe iciti of ex- women of g.eat vitality and at-
married to Mrs, bitzherbert and traction, so that her life has had
always indalously busy; the the added richness of great friend-
Duke York, publicly embar- ships and affections, which shine
rassed by the i:evelations of Mary like a hidden lamp through all
Ann Clarke; the Duke of Cumber- her work,
land with his progeny on the THE QUIET GENTLEMAN.
wrong side of the blanket; ant Georgette Heyer (Heinemann
finally the Duke of Clarence, later 12s, 6d.)

William IV, father of ten children

FROM her own








private vision

by the leading actress of the of Regency England, Miss Heyer
time constructs a fictional never-never
No doubt it very shocking; land in which laconic earls, for-
but when we examine the famot n.idable dowagers, beautiful heir-
and long-standing love affair of OsSE ind plain, common-sense
the Duke of Clarence and M Jane-Austenish heroines are enter-
Jordan (“Little Pickle” as s tainingly deployed. The Ear! of
was popularly known, from one of St. Erth, her latest hero, make
her favourite parts) we find our- » claim to be taken seriously;
selves in an atmosphere of ali t ysut she has a respect for her
comic respectability. reader which makes her seriously
She Was Devoted FREYA STARK precise about all the local colour,

Mrs, Jordan lived with the Duke On each page, points of light. dress, slang and dialogue of her
for 20 years in a domestic atmos- _ characters. One feels there is a
phere of the most wifely pro- pression which have the effect of scholarly back-ground to this
pr.ety “Thro’ your excellence,” ijitile points of light, lightest of feather-weight tales.
he wrote to her, “and kindne Each A Gem A ROUGH SHOOT. Geoffrey
in private life I am the happiest In an age when the art of let- Household, (Michael Joseph,
man possible”; and he told Thomas tey writing i almost extinet, 8s. 6d.) A short adventure story
Coutts, the royal family’s banker. this second volume of her auto- by a master of pursuit and
I cannot help thinking her one biography stands up like a classi¢ escape, who creates excitement
of the most perfect women in this monument, being largely com- without (the relief!) either
world, posed of wonderful letters written gangsters or detectives.

Indeed, she seems to have been from the midst of her adventures THE SATURDAY BOOK

an excellent creature, devoted to (very often in haste and discom-























Edited by Leonard Russell. (Hut-



her stout middle-aged Duke and for! and even danger) to her echinson, 25s.) The 11th issue of
tireless in her efforts to make parents and_ friends, letters this elegant and sumptuous mis-
him happy. One of the remark- written without any thought of cellany; nice fodder for one’s
ucic Luss about her is that she publication, and each one a gem. own bedside table, then the
showed no sort of financial greed They now, tenderly preserved spare room
in her relations with him, but by their recipients, illuminate the WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVE!
poured her very considerable adventurous story of her later —L.E
earnings into their joint menage, thirties, when she wandered in ——~~—~ ~~. ~~~ —____
and into the support of their Persia and Arabia, lived in Bag-
¢hildren, When, of 50. she was dad and earned her living there, Holly wood Facés
pensioned off by the Duke so that —. Pao Se among the N *
he could be free to marry an rocky slopes of Luristan, * C
heiress, she uttered no complaint, _ Freya Stark is not the first ew risis
and though she died in neglected Englishwoman to be fascinated HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 8.
poverty after he had come to the by Arab life, and by the great jydications that Britain, France
throne, did not reproach him, eniptiness, leisure and vitality of and several other European
Mrs, Jordan's final poverty was that great sandy continent; but Countrie may introduce new
not, as we learn from Professor She brings a rarer mind to her curbs on H »LLywood film show-
Aspinall’s introduction to this in- experiences -than any other jngs, presented a new crisis to the
teresting collection of letters, the traveller of our time, She is a movie industry, the most impor -
Duke's fault. He allowed her 8090 contemplative; out of every ex- tant since the advent of Tele-
guineas a year while she was his perience she distils a drop of vision.
mistre: and a pension of £2,000 something precious—sometimes a With Television continuing to
a year after, as well as providing kind of minute inspired observa- make inroads on the film audi-
for his own children and for three tion, sometimes wisdom. ences, Hollywood film makers
that she had had by other lovers. counted more and more on
The trouble seems rs have been in Detached Thinker revenues from pictures in the

her own careless genergs



ty, which Consider these sentences on





main Western European countries

made free with her purse as weil youth and age, scribbled in her which more than counterbalanc-
as her affections, She was a wo- diary when she was 38: “In spite ed the decreased box office re-
man who could never bring her- of all that is said. it is h ippier Ho pw’ to Television in the

celf r, re? one Inited States.
elf to say, No. later where the joy and the value vty industry finance. expert

«, * of learning about it all is dis- Qojiote a " ohe

BEYOND EUPHRATES. Freya covered and our self comes to ee d eee ue aoe = o. ot
Stark (John Murray 25s.) count for so little that its unhap- furopean profits were eng
Fea ; - returned to United States banks.

- ABOUT’ once in a century the piness scarcely troubles one. The
small shores.and moist airs of ageing body need not impede the

While the Marshall Plan was in
effect in Europe, things went well
European

With

facing

reserves,

in

these islagids produce a traveller spirit very much, But never for for Hollywood and the

of genius,» whose spirit is drawn a moment. if one desires this true countries receiving films.

to desertseand burning suns, and contentment, can one think 11 the Plan but a pleasant memory,

who has ‘the rare gift of being terms of this life only: the pro- the same countries are

able to interpret the experience. portion with eternity must be fast depleting dollar reserves and
Such a one is Freya Stark, who kept.” also dwindling gold

now in her late middle-age, mar- Beside this wisdom, which This is particularly true

ried, and a great gardener and springs from her capacity



for
ne poling opininaipinste

TNT Tells you what Tono ts

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food of high nutritive and caloric value. It contains all
the health-giving and restorative elements of pure rich
milk—fine chocolate— sucrose, and malted grain —
with a definite addition of Vitamin D.

Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a bedtime
nightcap. Children love it. No added milk is required.

TAKE iT “To-pay Not To-morrow !!”

Tono

CHOCOLATE MALT & MILK BEVERAGE

Cr
Mac rens Mi
Beyeaace

COW & GATE
Product

LESLIE & Co., Ltd.—Agents



tructure



and Strathclyde
inticipated that plans are already
on the drawing board, not merely
pillars

im-

an
which would
provement on the existing situa-
carefully and
which
fully
the

neatly designed building
will be both creditable and
in all respects for

from fruit
delicate
growers

produce

waste;

produce
clutter

securely

increased
present
Western

decision to hold a

new U.S. Mutual
trator.
far from re-assuring.

Britain, despite the Conservatives. present U.S. view is

ta ve 4)
xaTi J
——~ -

SUNDAY
















Markets

1 emerged in Govern-
ci s recer for farmers
gardeners and housewives: a dis-
market for the northern cre:

id own. Let hope
not be long before a worthy

rears its head for

of all ‘jose who live

in this populous suburb

rict. Such a market ho
those siding in . Black

Rock, Spooners and Bank H
extending even to Barbarees

as well. It

shelter
hardly

open on

be an

but for a

the purpose in view.

Among the requirements which
consideration
egress,
not only for those engaged in the
business
housewives
having
hrough
congested lines of alley
construction provided
sible display counters,

of
ingress

worthy
proper and
of marketing, but
and consumer
to find their
disorderly,
trays;

side and customers on. the
arrangements which will
ground provisions separate

and vegetables ar

foodstuffs generally
allotted space, say on Tuesdays
Saturdays, for bona fide
and grower groups
encouraged to market their own
without the intervention
middle traders: adequate
ventilation and an efficient drain-
age system to ’permit of quick
easy cleaning; the usual
accessories such as light, water

sanitary conveniences

as bins for rubbish and
an attached shed _ for
opening crates and containers of
which, otherwise, will
up the selling spate;
facilities for the prominent dis-

play of controlled prices and the
-egulations

in connection
wide doors which
locked

can

More Rearmament Will

PARIS, Nov. 8

United States believes any

under
shatter
economy.

re-armament
conditions might
Europe’s

from W. Averell

The answer has

that

betore you bath -
before you dress -

ANDREWS

for laner Cleanliness! *

First thing in the morning,
make sure you take your Andrews.
Inner Cleanliness comes first! Just
as Andrews bubbles in the glass,
so you'll sparkle with the fitness
and energy that come from a
system free from impurities.

Firstly, Andrews cleans
mouth and tongue, then settles the
stomach, tones up the liver and,
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Take Andrews as a refreshing



for
tired
way
unwhd%iesome,



With aceas-
vendors on

there-

when the market
is not in use, providing protection

Rome meetin;
Harriman ©
Aid Adminis- for such planned expenditures ;
been

an

ADVOCATI



een

FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

il r ven-
Alia
DUSINeSS.

es nt t
le le i

the course i

fiints
m

important

Sanitation

Just as sanitery asures and
im the
where

on
ence,

ecaulions are

@ and fr ll places
a exist
for

to



good
the
and plant
usually enforcea
with homes, stables
and so on, but plant
left fend for themselves
some specific p or disease
breaks out and threatens a staple
crop with near extinction. True,
there are quarantine regulations
relating to the introduction of
yant material from one country
o another but, by and large,
iarmers and gardenet are ad-
1 in general terms, to adopt
preventive practices which help
to minimize danger to their crops
i productions. Too often,
however, there is insufficient
care and even neglect to follow
al, in most case amounts
‘ nmon routine,
are the of dise:
planung rial and using
best -seed from healthy, vigorou
plants. This good enough as
far as it goes, t ta no
account of keeping soil and
plant environment reason-
ably healthy Disease
may be soil borne, in which case
rigid crop rotation must be the
rule, that is avoid replanting the
same or related crop in the same
location over a sufficiently
period A good example
kind.of disease is the Black Rot
of cabbage described in Agricul
ture Department pamphlet
Any suspected leaf or plant
material of any sort should not



and ortant
health of bot I

t wation ire
nection







Gainme are

inle



to








sense
selection







the
in a
condition.





long

of thi




No



be thrown on the compost

but collected and burnt. Again,
weeds are likely to harbour pest
and diseases and should be eradi-
cated from borders and waste
places in the vicinity of field and
garden, These are just a few of

the precautions which beginners,
in particular, are urged to adopt
in the interest of happy garden-
ing.

Shatter Western Economy

\dded
economies

countries’
would

strain
at

on most
this time

create an internal situation whicn
would
We

be
tern alliance than any

far more damaging to
benefit










France believes the same thing. that could come from the buildup
and the U.S. and Britain had to wf defence at any cost.
override French objections France in particular is rapidly
the Rome North Atlantic approaching a major financial
Council meeting on Nov- crisis Its gold and dollar re-
er 24 on time. France wanted « s already are below the
meeting postponed. The $700,000,000 mark and are sinking
disclosure came as General Eisen- fast towards the danger point of
hower flew back from a trip $500,000,000, the point be -ond the
the United States for conferences ®conomy collapse
with Truman. Informed sources
said increased U.S. aid for Europ- Britain also is in bad shape
re-armament was the main With some $450,000,000, lacking
reason why Eisenhower was between the nticipated income
called to Washington. and expenditures the French are
The French, British and U.S. unwilling to consider increased
Foreign Ministers are to, disqusg, 4rmament at. this time.
matter again when they, | tisenhower reportedly made .a
Friday morning. The US strong plea at the Pentagon for

money to be
by the U.S.

“advanced to Europe
Defence Department

air-fields in France, “off shore”
In fact the purchases and U.S. military pur-
chases in Europe U.P



a ee)

oY
SPS ogy
5 YY a pa





the

drink at eny time; just a tea-
spoonful in a glass of water is

suflicient.

DO YOU KNOW that the mouth records events in y



ur

digestive system? If all is well the tongue is clean, the mouth
feels fresh. But if your system’s sluggish the tongue is coated,
there’s an unpleasant taste in your mouth. Sparkling Andrews

is needed —its cleansing action freshens the mouth a

whole system.



—







Gelfing Up Nights
_ Makes Men Old

Getting up nights, burning sensation of
s, Whitish discharge, duil ache at base
ne, groin and leg pains, nervousness,
weakness and loss of manly vigour are
caused by a disease of the Prostate Gland
(a most important sex gland in men
overcome these troubles in 24 hour:
quickly restore vigour and health, tai
hew scientific iscovery called Rocgere
No matter how you have suffered
Rogeno is guarant to set you right,
reinvigorate your Prostate Gland and make
s feel 10 to 20 years younger or money
ack. Get Rogene from your chemist. Tie
Guarantee protects you.














~ Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Fre.

Would you like to know without a
cost what the Stars indicate for you, so:
of your past experiences, your strong «
weak points, etc? Here is your che
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabor
India's most famous Astrologer, wh *
has built up ap
applying the an-
cient science to
useful purposes
enviable reputa
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes eon
Business, Specula-
tion, Finances,

Love - aftairs,
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Travels
Changes, Ligitiga
tion, Lucky Tir
Sickness etc. hav+
astounded educat

ed people th: % As ct

world over. GEORGE MACKEY OF wow
York believes that Tabore must po:-
sess some sort of second-sight.

To popularise his system Tabore w
send you FREE your Astral Interpret
tion if you forward him your full nane
«Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date
of birth all clearly writen t
No money wanted for Astrological Work,
postage etc., but send 6d in British P.






Order for stationery, testimonials e }
You will be zed at e remarkcbie
accuracy of his statements yut you and
your affairs. Write now as this offer
may not be made again. Addres: PUN-
DIT TABORE (Dept 213—C..), Upper

Forjett Street. Bombay 26. India, Postage

To India 4 cent

—_
Le x

oR MORSES
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are cleared out. Geé Dr.
Morse’s Indian Root
Pills today.






A
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER
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!
| BEWARE oF worms!
I

Be sure your family is protected with
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lt makers of Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills.

BWI-449.



o al

yourse t


















The

is

iadividual
until you

*





and Clerk of Works

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951



ask for «

om,

Cusson

non

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The



come-

Terry Amies, now
Thomas: “Lip- designing
stick is tine elothes fer
both on and

off the sereen.
But not in the
wrong places.
wrong
places, accord-
ing to Terry,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951

rier Hardy

"THE THINGS MEN HATE IN WOMEN | gg ap, aime

would often
give a lot for a
wrinkle or two
when Lam designing a collection,



my are cups. cock- Tt abhor them in a stocking.”
tail glasses, and particularly
teeth. Mrs. Thomas always

carries a face tissue ip
tu remove lipstick traces.





Domestic Help? It Depends Where You Live

By EILEEN ASCROFT.

HOW hard is it © get a maid
these days? I find there is no
shortage of domestic labour in
London if you live in one of the
“right” places.

These include Mayfair, Chelsea,
| Kensington, Maida Vale and Re-
gent’s Park. The “difficult” places

are anywhere north of Maida

| Vale, south of the river or west of

Kensington.

One agency, with 2,000 house-
wives on its books waiting for
cooks, general maids and nannies,
reports that 1,860 of the 2,000 are
in North-west London,

Girls prefer to take jobs in cen-
tral London. They are reluctant
to go to districts like Edgware and
Hampstead. Wimbledon and
Streatham they regard as being
almost in the country.

It is always easier to obtain help
for a modern flat than for a
house, because girls believe that
there will be less heavy work.
Even the young and healthy fre-
quently stipulate “No stairs.”
Greatest prejudice among the
* over-45 cook-generals and house-
keepers is children in the house.

Pick Of 30

IF I were a Kensington house-
wife I would have little difficulty
in obtaining help. From one agen-
cy alone I could have had the
pick ofa dozen girls in a week,
all qualified with good references.

Most of them wanted a weekly
wage of at least £3, one whole
day off a week or two half-days,
their own bed-sitting room, and
daily help for the rough work.

I could have had a butler
“with experience in the best
houses” for £5 a week, an experi-
enced nanny for £4, a chauffeur
for £5 10s. Od. or a married couple
for £7 10s. 04.

But if I lived in Stanmore my
problem would be more difficul'.

Most hopeful course, if my need
was great and my pocket small,
would be to bring over a for-
eigner, either an Austrian, Ger-
man or Swisg, This takes anything
from six weeks to three months
and would cst a five-guinea fee

R. M. MAC COLL
NEW YORK:

Alvhougin Americans visit Can-
ada by hundreds of thousands
and there is perfect amity and
good-fellowship with the north-
ern neighbours, there is a whole
jot of room for improvement in
United States knowledge about
the Dominion.

So the Canada-United States
Committee on Education, sitting
in Chicago, has drawn up a six-
point programme to try to better
things.

This includes arranging for the
exchange of school and college
students, and urging American
textbook companies to publish
more books about Canada.

The committee pursed its lips
over a recent survey, in which
American students were asked to
name famous Canadians. None
of them could think of anyone
more modern than Champlain
and Montcalm,

When asked: ‘Well, what
about Mackenzie King?” they
said they thought he was an ice-
hockey star.

The Net Spreads

Americans have uneasily heard
a good deal lately about how
their rearmament efforts are be-
hind schedule. But they have
reassurance about one very im-
portant matter: General Hoyt
Vandenberg, the Air Force chief
of staff, announces that the na-
tions great radar network—
which many experts thought
would take long years to complete
—is nearly ready.

That’s Just Fine

Stewart Alsop from London,

By

her Dag



oe

to the agency ang £10 to £12 for
the girl’s fare, advance to a travel
agency. Usual wage asked ig £2.

Stigma Gone

WHY is it easier to get help in
the house at present? The old
stigma of domestic service is dead.
Also high wages and advantages
of a comfortable home and free
keep are attracting girls who
would formerly have tried for an
office job, but now find it almost
impossible to live in lodgings on
a business wage.

Married couples, tired of hous-
ing problems, are taking up domes-
tic work: they can command ¢7
or £8 a week between them and
enjoy comfortable quarters,

Young women coming from
Australia and New Zealand to
stay a year or so in Britain, and
girls from the Continent wanting
to Jearn English are also finding
domestic work more paying than
typing or clerking.

But the average housewife must
rely on the “daily help.” Every
year more, women are being driv-
en to work in other people’s houses
by the ever-rising cost of living.
But even daily wages are high
today. Before the war, Mrs. Mopp
worked for Is. an hour; to-day
sne demands 2s, 6d. or 3s,



3

the newest
of nail jewellery trom Paris.

are attached to the nails for evening
wear and can be worn with er without

Gilded cages are

They

nail yarnish. This set is in filigree
ipalladion, set i tiny ‘orillante,



tells. in the New York Herald-
Tribune a wonderful story of Mr.
Attlee’s ashington visit last
year.

He says: “Before secing Tru-
man, Attlee was thoroughly
briefed on the world raw material
shortage which threatened the
British economy with disaster.
He spoke to Truman at some
length, pointing out that unless
means were found to control the
upsurge of ces, Britain’s econ-
omy would in mortal danger.

“When Attlee had finished his
gloomy recital those present were
amazed to see Truman smiling
happily.

“That’s great, Mr. Prime Min-
ister,” said the President, that’s
just fine. I’m delighted to hear it.’

“Attlee apparently had mum-
bled, as he is wont to do, and what
with the unfamiliar accent Truman

had not understood a word he
said.”
Alsop goes on: “The story is

worth retelling now, simply be-
cause this is great essential
difference which a Conservative
victory would make, For Winston
Churchill certainly will not
mumble.”

Fisherman

JOHN DEEP, a grocer of Macon,
Georgia, lost in a swamp while
out fishing, fought for 52 hours—
his own strength steadily waning
—to keep his 15-year-old son,
John Jnr, from being engulfed in
a quicksand.

Twice he had to shoot water
moceasins (deadly snakes) which
threatened them, Father and son



KNOW YOUR NEIGHBO UR

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



_









... created to keep you

acter Jose , >
cere. was = of the Lightweights, qa face—a happy blend of comt rt} cool and elegant

fotuboes . ie nine for the connoisseur—the and modernity that includes a 1e=} \

aaane st rand new Ambassador Motor- lightful and novel Bamboo pan-} all through the day

playing Cyrano \ Cycle at A. Barnes & Co. With elled Bar (with delicious Ameri-| & ne |
de Bergerac the internationally known Villiers can Hamburgers served up to| ~ |

“Grubby pew
der-puffs come
top of my list.
The nose of a
pretty woman is something to be
kissed, even adored. But it can
swiftly be reduced in a man's
mind to mere flesh and bone by

|197 c.c. two stroke engine, its midnight) and hospitality that
tubular eradle frame and excep. already is a byword among resi-
tionally smart appearance, the cent and non-aaae guests alike.
Ambassador is rapidly becoming a There you have new St. Law-
favourite among enthusiasts. No rence under most able man-
wonder, at around 100 m.p.g. at 30 agement of ter and Ruth
m.p.h. Ask Milton Tucker, maes- Morgan, The swimming is at your




































































fhe contast of a chewedup tro of the two-whee door, dive in er wade in, the
eee eam to put the Ambassador through it's choice is Yours, A. perfect setting
‘ paces, phone him at 4723. for a young family--come a
7 * “ enjoy it. ee
Here they are—from the Tod- , .

dler stage right on up, for child- | When next you ask for Rum, may
ren of all ages shoes of all sizes I suagest that you make it DEM-
and shapes. In Black, White ERARA FRUIT CURED RUM by
and Brown. Leather and Crepe Booker’s of B.G. It's the ideal
soled Sandals and some cute num- rum for Punch, just you try it!
ae in two-tone effects together The local agents are Grannum &
BS a new shipment of ‘lace-up’ Co. and it is now becoming avail-
1 Shoes. All of these are able through hotels and clubs on |
ceetient quality and hard wedr- the Island, Distributors are Han-| §
ng. Mum and Dad are not for- schell, Larsen & Co. and W. A.)
lots of varieties for them, Medford & Co. To make a,Dem-|

too, {and Ladies’ Satin and Felt erara Swizzle with this Fruit}
Slippers for Xmas). All of these Cured Rum results in one thhg}
and more are in the Shoe Dept. only—making another; It’s yours)
at DaCosta & Co., Ltd. for the asking, yours for enjoying, ;

| >t
A COMPLETE Toy Shop! This " * 2"¢ 8
is for me—upstairs in Roberts ‘& ead
Co. the new showroom is crammed They're big, they're new, they're
with really ‘buyable’ toys. Come /UXurious, the 1952 Velox and
on and look and don’t play with Wyvern Vauxhall cars. The
them, I'll do that. Telephones, !ormer with its 6-cylinder power-
Trains and Fire Engines (wait']] {ul engine is styled to perfection, |
I show you how they work), Air- long, wide and handsome and with |
planes and Gas Stations and No. every accessory imaginable. The
1 Meceano Sets. And, of course, smaller Wyvern with its 30 m.p.g.
the loveliest crackers you've seen is similar in appearance and de-
in an age are in Roberts & Co, signed for five-passenger comfort, |
Christmas Cards are handily These newcomers are ‘thrillers |
arranged and to make your choice and the colour schemes are some-
is the work of amoment. Socome thing of a departure from the
up, they’re for you! usual. Courtesy Garage will give
: you details. ‘
° »



YARDLEY

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& s .

and ‘the luxury soap ) of the
NS

also perfumed with Yardley Lavender

Bath Salts

AT LAST manufacturers of . .
women’s clothes are realising tha:
the perfect feminine figure is the
exception rather than the rule.

I saiute the makers of very large
and small shoes, and those whe
cater for the tiny figure. Also the
corsetieres and dress manufac-
turers who have discovered that
the major English figure fault is
beimg short-waisted and that an
outsize figure ig more frequently
short than tall.

New this winter are moderately
priced fur coats in six sizes. It
Should now be possible to fit al-
most any figure from stock.

Spring Song
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS 4 ADVOCATE

Fee SoS ced

Printed by the Advocate ©o.. L*¢., Broad St., Bridgetewa

Sunday November 11, 1951

Ye NX ‘
HOUSING
\ VISITOR to the Bay

fail to

the
the

Estate or

Mane

cannot be impressed by
number of new houses that have been con-
structed there in recent months. Building
is still in progress at the Bay Estate. In
both places good roads have been provided.

First appearances suggest that at long
last something is being done to tackle the
depressing housing conditions of this is-
land. First appearances are deceptive.
There is much more needed in a sound
housing programme than the construction
of one hundred houses or more in a year or
two. The cost of those houses and the
organisation necessary to construct them
are of fundamental importance. Let it be
said at once that Barbados is fortunate in
having a Housing Manager and Secretary
whose detailed knowledge of Barbadian
housing needs is equalled only by the
initiative and enthusiasm he displays in a
job which bristles with difficulties.

But too often talent ability and energy
cannot prevail against the creaking of out-
dated administration and methods. The
Government of Barbados are to. be con-
gratulated on their achievements in the
Bay Estate, the Pine and Belfield. It is
better to begin sium clearance however
uneconomic the cost of new houses and
however inadequate the organisation.
To-day there is need for revision of what
has been achieved and of careful planning
for the future,

No Government-controlled or privately-
run building organisation, can cope for
long with the continuous rise in prices of
basic materials and the decreased produc-
tion of some local materials which is said
to have resulted from the larger pay pack-
ets of workers. The laborious cutting of
stones by hand-saw and the slow output of
standard hand-made wooden frames must
add to the overall costs.

It would be easy to compile a detailed
list of all the disadvantages which handi-
cap the building of government houses in
Barbados to-day, but the source of all
disadvantages lies in the absence of an
authority strong enough to raise house
building out of the arena of local polities.
There is no disagreement between the
two major political perties of Barbados
with regard to housing. Both are agreed
that the provision of housing is the most
urgent need of the island. Yet anyone
with the slightest acquaintance of local
politics knows that nothing handicaps the
provision of houses more than the political
capital which is made out of houses.

There is immediate need in this island
for a Housing Corporation with a Chair-
man who is sufficiently strong an admin-
istrator and sufficiently qualified to con-
duct a housing policy approved by the
government, free from the pin-pricks and
interference of individual politicians.
When it is remembered that even with the
cheapest type of dwelling there is always
a gap between an economic rental based
on construction costs and the rental which
the unskilled wage earner can pay, the im-
portance of providing houses at the lowest
possible cost must leap to the mind. In
Barbados costs are continually increasing,
although more and more houses are being
construcfed. This is contrary to the law of
economics by which prices should fall as
larger quantities of basic materials
are ordered, The general rise in the
cost of living in the world outside Barba-
dos is being blamed for the rise in prices
of many local products without any expla-
nation to the purchaser.

It is time that the Government institute
an inquiry into the prices now being asked
and paid for basic materials used in the
construction of government houses, And if
:. is true that increased wages to stone
cutters has put up costs by a decrease in
production there ought to be immediate
action taken by the government to avoid
this obstacle to building.

The present organisation of the Barba-
dos Housing Board does not provide ade-
quate machinery to deal with all the
urgent problems involved in the provis-
ion of low priced houses. There is too
much political interference, too little plan-
ning ahead. Houses are constructed
although no-architect is employed to de-
sign them. Problems are met with as they
arise and since 1949 there have been
varieties of experiments. The Gardner-
Medwin homes at the Pine were followed
by the Crowe stone and megcrete build-
ings. Aesthetically the Crowe houses
are pleasing but some are already show-
ing signs of constructional defects, and
their inclusive of roads and water
were in excess of more recently con-
structed There been a re-
version in favour of a traditional
Barbadian type dwelling and houses super-
vised by Mr. Lashley and Mr. Harold Con-
nell have been built at the Bay Estate and
at the Pine for
Crowe houses

The Government continues to experi-
ment and it is better that there should be
continuous provision of houses than a ces-

cost

houses. has

more

considerably less than the



ee

sation of labour, until something new turns |

up. But everyday that passes under the

present system will add to the difficulties
The- absence of protective legislation
against eviction of tenants: the absence of |
bye-laws and regulations of the type |
to be found in Trinidad and St. Lucia: |
the lack of an architect to design
houses and surroundings suitable for
each building area: the failure to util-
ise and assist private building organisa-
ticns are daily adding to the difficulties

arising from rising costs, decreased pro-
duction, and shortages. But more serious
than all the difficulties facing the Hous-
ing Board is the lack of a Town Planning
Architect, backed by full legislative au-
thority to control indiscriminate building
of all kinds

The housing problem in its essentials
arises from unregulated city growth. It
would be flirting with the acute housing
conditions of Barbados to strengthen the
status of the housing authority and to
leave unchecked the cancerous growth of
houses and buildings which are daily de-
valuing this island’s natural assets.

Any political party which fails to give
housing greater attention than it has
received in recent years, will be failing in
its first duty to the voters who trust them
to represent their interests.

Remember

“SERVICE means long life” is a slogan
which anyone standing in Victoria Street,
Bridgetown, can read any day of the week,
There is however, at least one form of ser-
vice not covered by this well-meant warn-
ing—~active service. One has only to leave
the blinding glare of Victoria Street and
drag one’s resisting feet up the sun
drenched highway of the city to that piece
of Bridgetown curiously called a “Square”
to prove the accuracy of that statement.
There it is possible to read the names of

those Barbadians who fell in the 1914-18 |

War. On one side some of the names are
already beginning to grow dim but on the
front of the obelisk a plaque recalls their
“lasting” memory.

To-day is remembrance Sunday.

Individual Barbadian homes will keep
green the memory of their loved ones who
gave their lives in the 1939-45 War. There
are many for so small an island. It would

be invidious to select a single name from |

among that honoured number of Barba-
dians whom the fortunate among us have
so soon forgotten, if ever they had heard
about their gallant deaths.

They have not been remembered by the
government of Barbados, except on this
and other remembrance days .when the
island joins with the British Common-
wealth in a day of prayer and remem-
brance.

When will we honour them?

There is on@ way in which their memory
can be kept green. By planting oleanders,
and other small trees in that vacant plot
facing Victoria Street: by building well
designed stone benches: by tending a
small sweet lime hedge and caring flower
beds Bridgetown could acquire a place of
rest and refreshment in which its tired
citizens could sit in the heat of the day
and give thanks for those brave Barbadi-
ans who gave their lives for us not many
years ago, The land is advertised for sale.
Why not buy it, call it Victoria Square,
and beautify it as a memorial, an oasis,
in the drabness of non-uniform city build-
ings, a place of spiritual repose, a haven
of peace?

If we had died on active service how
would we like to be remembered by those
amongst whom we had spent most of our
days of life.

Not only at the going down of the sun
and in the morning but through each day’s
fierce consuming heat let us remember
those whose brave death challenges our
hesitant gratitude,

Tepid

THE Barbados House of Assembly has
luke-warmly accepted the SCAC report
as a basis for discussion about West Indian
federation,

Judging from the reports of members’
speeches in the daily newspaper the sub-
ject does not appear to have been debated
except superficially.

The report neglected for so long de-
served better than this of a proud and
ancient Assembly. One point mentioned
in the debate needs correction. The case
for or against federation cannot be affect-
ed by the kind of Government in power
in the United Kingdom. ‘Federation has
been proposed for the West Indies by
British governments of all political parties.
It would be a shocking kind of federation
which depended on the favour of any one
political group in the United Kingdom

Fortunately for the West Indies successive |

Secretaries of State have emphasised that
federation cannot be thrust down West
Indian throats. If federation is desirable,
it must be desired by the West Indian
peoples So far it may justly be said that
these peoples have shown no great anxiety
to federate,
postponed





grandfather was a slave.

| DON’T know

| this country
The issue has been again | husbands as eagles, though they

SUNDAY






*
a
‘
~
4

Barbados

The Colonial Office display win-
dows at Sanctuary Buildings,
Great Smith Street, Westminster,

} London, have been placed at the
disposal of

the Government of
and on October Ist a
exhibit featuring the
exports, tourist attrac-

Barbados,
handsome
domestic

tions and minor industries of Bar-

bados was placed on view. The
exhibit is to remain for a period
of two months, which will provide
portunity for it to be seen by
many thousands of people.

The exhibit is in two sections,
one in each window,

That in the larger window is de-
voted mainly to the export pro-

ADVOCATE



re of the outer
» of a Barbados
ine, There are
panels. One of
tum at its Glori-
he exporters in

other, “Chief
1950", gives the
* sugar, molasses
»ples of products
window. cover
‘um and cotton.
ed by samples of
s of Dark Crys-
Crystal Sugar,
Sugar. Molasses
lisplay jars and
xtra fancy mo-

the right a pi
Careenage and «
girl with sugar
also two displa
these, “Barback
ous Best”, lists
the island. q
Domestic Expo
relevant figure
andrum. The
arranged in tt
sugar, molasses
Sugar is repres<
cut cane, and tre
tal Sugar, Yell
and Clear Straw
are exhibited ir
by tins of Bemi

In London

Ail-the-Year-round holiday resort,
The world’s finest sea-bathing
Yachting and sea-fishing—
Golf tennis horse-riding
Polo horse-racing

Flanking the background on the
left are mounted photographs of
the pottery market and a pottery
vendor in Bridgetown; on the
right a photograph of a Barbadian
harvesting sugar cane, and one of
fishermen catching flying fish. A
flying fish is suspended in the air
adjacent to this photograph. Vases
prominently displayed on small
columns, and ash trays, draw
attention to the pottery industry
and there is an attractive assort-
ment of tortoise shell goods includ-



ducts, but advantage has been
taken of the background space
available to display an enlarge-
ment in bas relief of the Barba-
dos Publicity Committee's pictorial
map of the island which makes a
handsome and effective centre-
piece, As, moreover, in addition
to tourist information, the map de~
picts the location of the various
sugar and molasses factories and
rum distilleries, it plays a most
appropriate part in the display,
Flanking the base of this large
map are two sets of photographs:
on the left a mauby woman and a
typical Barbados donkey cart; on



Jasses. A miniature cask marked
“Barbados Rum” and labelled bot-
tles of the various island brands
give emphasis to rum, A tray of

seed cotton draws attention to the
fact that Barbados produces its
quota of Sea Islund cotton.

The background of the exhibit
in the smaller window is also
strikingly arranged. Narrow ver-
tical white stripes on a maroon
ground set off most effectively
samples of embroidery arranged
around a display panel in the form
of a cloud and carrying the fol-
lowing inscription: —

Health, Happin and Sunshine—

Await you in Tarbados



ing hair brushes, cigarette and
match cases and bangles. Miscel-
laneous articles of local manufac-
ture include trays and bowls of
Barbados woods, straw baskets and
mats.

Helmets in the upper part of
the two windows announce in
prominent lettering that Barbados,
in the British West Indies, is the
Riviera of the Caribbean and the
Land of the Flying Fish.

The colour scheme in both win-
dows is in maroon and turquoise
and the whole forms a challenging
and effective exhibit —W.1.C.C,



Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

T is a long time since anybody

in Fleet-street had aq _ letter
irom “Disgusted.”

Along with “Pro Bono Publico,”
he used to write to us so dili-
gently over the years that we
thought he had died of exhaus-
tion.

Now he has turned up again
as an Egyptian “Disgusted,” who
is annoyed with me for making
some well-meant observations
concerning Farouk and his delu-
sions of grandeur.

“I am Egyptian,” he writes,
“am perfectly disgusted at
your great impertinence. How
dare you insult a foreign mon-
arch?..What sort of a person
are you? A dumb-witted nit-
wit of very low mentality, I
think, I wonder if you will
publish this letter? (signed)
Disgusted.

Well, “Disgusted,” I have pub-
lished what I can read of it, and
would like to congratulate you on
your perspicacity.

If I were not dumb-witted I
wouldn’t be writing this column
at all. .I would be buying and
selling things in the black market,
or doping racehorses and living

income tax free



But when you ask “What sort
|} of a person are you?” you are
| touching a tender spot.

For nearly 21 years I have

tried to keep this a secret.

Some readers have believed I
am a certain peer’s daughter
“who writes such amusing let-
ters”; others that I am an un-
frocked bishop.

But the truth is even stranger
than that.

I am a little old Negro who’s

Yas, massa Disgusted, suh.

Men Like Beasts

‘Tam nothing but a spar-
row, while he is an eagle who
flies high and sure amiong the
peaks.”—-Eva Peron, writing
about President Peron in her
book, “The Aim of My Life.”

about foreign
parts, but it is certain that
there are not many women in

who think of their

think of
of, birds

them as other

ften
I and animals

When he is being particularly
foolish, an English wife can
think of her husband as a goose,
when too solemn anqd_ clever
as an owl,

When he appxirs to be sieep-
ing through her rambling con-
versation, he reminds her of
the dormouse at the Mad Hatter’s
tea party; when irritated, of a
rogue elephant, trampling through
the house, banging the front
door.

Occasionally he
of an amiable
fight. This is

reminds her
bear at a bun
when things go
well. At other times she is re-
minded of a bear with a sore
back. This is when things go ill.

Although he remindg her most
of the time of a Tom cat who
eats, goes out, comes in, eats,
sleeps, and goes out again, there
are some wives who make un-
kinder comparisons.

These nasty little women think
of their husbands as horses to
be fed and watered morning and
evening with just enough fodder
to keep them fit for work; or
as pack mules, born to bear all
the burdens of life, including
shopping baskets.

Others of this type
them as rabbits, too frightened
to assert themselves, or (if they
do assert themselves) as beasts
in human shape,

The uglier ones are thought of
as beasts in beast’s shape.

Meet Mal Manger

think of

S I now learn from a number

of correspondents that “Bon

Viveur,”’ who writes a regular

column about eating in England's

inns, is a woman, I can only
apologise for the mistake.

When I quoted her last week

I assumed B.V. was a man, prob-

ably because [ used to write
much the same thing in the
sama style when I was ‘Mal
Manger,” contributing to The
Tooting Bugle

Here are some extracts from
the work of “Mal Manger” :—
‘At a tiny inn called The

Purple Cow, nestling drowsily in

Norman and Saxon England, I
sat down to an amazing lunch
served by an angry, red-faced

woman

“Clear soup, as clear and appe-
tising as washing-up water, and
tasting of dish mops, was followec
by an unbelievable slice of meat
which I judged to be all that
was left of an also-ran which
lost the Derby some years pre-
viously,

“For a sweet, a slice of stale
eake and thin, eggless custard
was put before me, together with
a bill for 7s. 6d.

“Partly out of curiosity and
partly out of revenge, I asked the
red-faced woman if the-inn had
been named after her before 1
departed with all speed without
leaving a tip.

“Feeling rather
wended my way
Bishop-in-the-Hole, where I lit
upon another inn called The
Galloping Snail, also nestling. in
a bit of Norman and Saxon
England.

“Here I waited half an hour

sick I then
onwards tt

before I was served with luke-
warm beer by the Galloping
Snail himself, who had been}

nestling drowsily in the

bar |
parlour all the afternoon. ‘

“When I asked for the dinner|



















menu, he opened qa door leading
to the quaint old kitchen, but)
the stench from the oven wafted,
me away to console myself with
liquid refreshment at several
more inns, all nestling drowsily |
and smelling abominably of ale}

and cabbage, in several bits of |
Norman and Saxon England. |
“Eventually, I found myself

threading gingerly
narrow,

through the}

Fiddling.
“Here I crashed into a fair-
sized country inn, The Five

Smells, where I woke the entire
Staff nestling drowsily all ovei
the place.

“The menu was in French and
fter waiting about. an hour, |
was served with tepid Consomme
Orrible| Poisson Mal Femme
!a Mal’ Maison Disgoosting, Poulet
Semi Roti Tres Ar et Tres
Revolting, and st Fromage



Feelthy by a sleep walker in
evening dress,

“As the bill came to-l5s. 6d.
without wine I threaded off from
Little Fiddli i quickly

L.E.S

k le,’

winding streets of Little|





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

1951





FOR FINEST
CHRISTMAS CARDS |

__





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SKIRTS
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6 ht en ee, ltt aL I



SUNDAY,



‘GILL NET
IMPROVES
INDUSTRY

With the introduction
‘Gill Net’ for flying fish
the Island's

new

of the
capture,
fishery las taken on
healthy outlook
o the boat-owners and fishermen

and more

we Willing to invest an
wpreximate amount of $15.00 in

tho purchase of a small gill net.

During the latter part of the
last fishing season, a few of the
bcat-owners, following the advice
of the Fishery Officer, decided to
use nets after seeing the surpris-
ing returns that had been made
by gill nets operated from the
Research Boat “Investizator.”
These boat-owners who equipped
their boats with a gill net, have
enly glowing remarks to make
and are most enthusiastic over
the possibility of operating their
boats for a full season with this
added bit of gear.




Fishermen, as in many other
countries of the world, are very
difficult men to convince; it was
only after a year of persistent use
of this net by the “Investigator”
that boat-owners and fishermen
realised that their old method of
hooking and dipping up __ this
elusive fish was to a large ex-
tent, laborious and wasteful
where time was concerned, as
every minute on the drift counts.

For comparison of time spent
on capturing the flying fish on
“slow” days, the gill net would
often take more than double the
number hooked; very often on
such days, it was not possible to
dip any fish through the opera-
tion of the dip net, for they never

came close enough to the boat.
For this reason alone, it can
clearly be seen that the “Gill
Net” is a most useful piece of
gear in a boat.

During the last flying fish

season, many nets were knitted
by hand to 1.7/8” stretched mesh
in various depths and _ lengths;
these nets were dyed blue or
treated with green cuprinol to
preserve them from mildew, as
well as rotting as a result of the
flying fish spawn. These local
nets were successful beyond the
widest hopes, and more and more

nets were knitted. This knitting
wos rather wearisome and often
took more time than a_ short

flying fish seasor could afford.

Accordingly, it was a_= great
relief to some boat-owners when
it was announced that a limited
amount of ready-made netting
had been received by the Depart-
ment of Science & Agriculture and
would be resold through the
Office of the Fishery Officer at
the Reef, St. Michael. This net-
ting which was machine made,
ready-treated with a preservative
and dyed the required colour,
was also knitted at 1.7/8” stretch-
ed mesh; its entire depth was 120
meshes or 12 feet when hanging
on the cork line. During the
availability of this netting, a
fisherman was able to purchase

his required amount and have
same geared and fitted with
eorks and leads within a day.

This service has been most help-
ful to those who took advantage
of it, and the quantity of gill
netting sold has returned to the
respective owners, many times
over the value in fish captured,

It is encouraging to learn that
some local Firms have consented
to stock this gill netting and so,
boat-owners are now able to buy
their requirements on the counter
from time to time.

With the success of the Gill
Net assured, the Fishery Officer
vas able to turn his attention to
a new gand nore’ advanced
method of flying fish capture.
In short, a new net has been born
and a new technique for captur-
ing flying fish is in the process of
being developed. This net, rec-
tangular in shape and similar to
the local seine net, is called the
Ring Gill Net; it is 50 yds, long
and 24 ft. deep and is geared with
3” and 4” corks every 2ft., with
leaded rings of 6 oz. each on the
lead line geared at every 3 ft.
apart, The lint of this net is the
same as used for gill nets.

The method used to operate
this net is to pay out into the
water one wing which has a
haulback rope and follow with
the balance of the net as the boat
drifts downtide, while the net
drifts away from the boat uptide.
As soon as two-thirds of the net
has been released, a member of
the crew takes the haulback rope
to the stern of the boat and
starts to haul the net; when this
end is rehauled to the boat, the
far end begins to form a_ horse-

shoe, thus the ends are b-ought



M.

erage °
‘BRANDY FOR

THREE STAR”
Angi
AGENTS:

~ e
STANSFELD, SCOTT

NOVEMBER 11,

1951

DRINK

SUNDAY A





FOR TWO






—

PAUSE for refreshment in the Rome sunshine, glasses resting on their jet-craft’s tailplane.

The Jet Age Provides Ann
Todd’s Latest

By DAVID LEWIY

BREAKFAST in London
aperitifs in Rome lunch in Cairo.
The camera catches Ann Todd
and Nigel Patrick at the aperitif
stage in a scene from their new
film “The Sound Barrier.”

She is the daughter of a plane
menufacturer. He is a jet test
pilot—killed trying to break the
barrier of sound waves’ whici
forms when planes travel around
400 miles an hour.

David Lean is making the
picture Faced with the disap-
pointments of his two latest films
(“Madeleine” and “Passionate
Friends” ). Lean breaks into a
subject which is not: only excit-
ing but has political kick-backs
as well.

I quarrel only with the title
—‘Sound Barrier” might be a
deaf-aid documentary.

Lean has surrounded himself
with a team which could almost
certify success. Korda backs the
picture. Terence Rattigan was
keyed to write the script—
about people rather taan planes.

Nigel Patrick and Ralph
Richardson are there. And Lean’s
wife Ann Todd has the part of
the woman who revolts against
her father when he sends her
man to death jin an attempt to
fly faster than sound.

“What’s the good of it?” she
eries, “Is it really worth while?”

Something like that might have
been said when Whitehall, a few
years back cecreed that future
faster -than-sound flight experi-
ments should be made with

together at the centre of the boat.
As soon as this is done, the rope
which passes through the leaded
rings on. the lead line is hauled,
‘thereby closing the bottom of the
net and preventing the fish from
escaping through diving.

On the first occasion that this
net was used, over 1,000 fish were
taken in 20 minutes, the net was
cleared,and the next haul took
1,567 fish; four (4) hauls landed
over 5,000 fish. Tihis net is sim-
ple to operate and can be launch-
ed from local boats or boats
bigger than “Investigator.”

Fishermen interested in obtain-
ing more detail with regard to
the Gill Net and the Ring Gill
Net for flying fish are advised to
contact the Fishery Officer who
has been working on these prob-
lems for the last two fishing
seasons.

It should also be noted that
four of the leading hardware
stores have in stock, quantities of
gill net mesh which is capable of
making up either of these nets;
the necessary corks for floating
purposes can also be had from
these stores,

we

ga

EVERY HOME
jyoOROON BLEU

& CO., LTD.— BRIDGETOY/1



piletless planes. It was left to
the Americans to beat us to it
und fly — with pilots — at more
than 1,000 miles an hour.

The Whitehall motion was
changed and the R.A.F. breaks
the sound barrier regularly now.
But the Ann Todd cry certainly
had an echo.

There have been other air-
plane pictures but few with so
pressing ‘a problem as_ hers.

Myrna Loy, in that old Spencer
Tracy tilm ‘Test Pilot,’ worried
on the ground when her map
was alone in the sky. But Ann
Todd sees her husband put in a
test-tube to die for an experi-
ment.

David Lean
his new film a British adven-
ture story. There are few left,
Scott has already discovered the
Antarctic on the screen. Africa
has been explored in the cinema.

Only the sky remained—and
in the air there can only be one
star. Says Ann Todd: “It has
to be the jet-plane. I’m a sup-
porting player to that... ”

Dem Bones

*“ROUNDING UP the Royal
Film Show star parade — or
what they said when they came
to town ;—

Jane Russell: “I’m the girl
with the disgruntled glance. I’m
not sour about anything everyone
in the family ‘looks that way.
Bone structure I guess.”

wanted to make

Fred MacMurray: “People are
always saying I’ve got a lot of
money stacked away and I'm
one of the wealthiest actors.
Not truc. As for owning oil
wells I have a share in one with
a dozen others. And the well
produces a cupful of oil i
day...”

Dan Duryea professional
Hollywood “bad man”: “I shot
Jesse James in the back in 1938
and I’ve been slowly degenerat-
ing on the screen ever since. To
be a successful villain you just
have to think that way. It isn’t
the curl of the lip, the voice or
the face, it’s just what’s going on

inside your head.”
My Fault
"NOEL COWARD pointed an
accusing finger ot me when I

went to see him early yesterday
morning after his cabaret succe
“You're responsible for this,





he said. ‘It’s your fault, Tf you
hadn* suggested it after my try-
out at the Theatrical Garden
Party I’d never have come into
the West End for cabaret.”

I plead guilty — gladly. Mr
Coward makes all the other
after-supper song salesmen seem
like amateurs.

Just Mary

I ASKED Mary Martin just why
she was so suited for the part of
Knuckle-headed Nellie in “South
Pacific,” which opens in the West
End tomorrow night.

There was a pause, Then came
this story which has never before
been told,

Ten years ago Mary Martin had
en argument with Oscar Hammer-
stein IL about race prejudice. “I
had been brought up with set
ideas on the subject. As I grew

older L became more tolerant,.gut
Oscar hadn't forgotten my views.

“When he wrote South Pacific
with ‘the part of the girl who is
prejudiced against coloured people
and changes her mind he sent it
to me. And he reminded me of
that talk years before.

“That is why I feel I
Nellie so well. You see— I
like her.”

know
was so
Correct?

IT COULD have been written
just for its present star—this de-

scription of the woman in the
play “Nina.”

On Broadway five times mar-
tied Gloria Swanson has a part

which in the script is detailed like
this: “She is domineering but
feminine, wise to the ways of re-
bellious lovers and suspicious
husbands.”

On The Square

THERE IS quite a bunch of
stars straining themselves to get
a Square Dance routine worked
out for Monday's Royal Film
Show. Included in the shenanigans
are Sonny Tufts, Michael Wilding,
Peter Lawford, Joan Greenwood,
and Hermione Baddeley.



I ELSIE LLL LL,

Fine English

BONE

ea

| Barbados

ee

BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

Exquisite “ROYAL CROWN DERBY”
Beautiful “SHELLEY” in delightful patterns
Handsome Figures in “CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE”

‘
}
)
}
{
A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Cobalt”
’
i

DVOCATE

Government
Interest
In Ships

LONDON, November 2
Particular importance is attach-

ed by Colonial interests here to the






fact that hree, member of
’ the new Tory gover 1 have
directed nteresty) in iipping
i 3 Siree the war, the problem
; ef providing adequate pping
Po} oservives to and from Colonial |
A » t itcries, and to a lesser degree
‘ en the United Kingdom and
oe viens has been tackled}
3 t enthusiasm but little
In me e of the West Indies, to
Owe ¢ txumpile, a Com- |
Mm wtweail Suipping Committee |
1 reported as far back as|

he need for vast improve- |



I nthe services between |
Groat Britain and the Eastern}

iibbean, This is the area which |
neludes Trinidad, Barbados and}
British Guiana

baie Committ@s recommended

& provision OF a regular passen-
ger service between tne United
wuhgoom and uve Curiobean with
pear iiger Snips having aceommo- |
oacoa tor beiween 00 and 75 pas-

sengers capuvie of speeds between |
ii Knots to run if possible |
ortmigntly tut not less frequent-|
ly’ than monthly. The Committee}
wiso Suggested that if necessary aj}
Government subsidy should be}
made available to put the service}
ito operation. |

No action has been taken so far

the recommendations of the
Committee and the shipping ser-
vices between the United King-|
and the Eastern Caribbean
re a constant source of dissatis-
faction to the inhabitants of the]
British Caribbean.

The Ministry of Transport, just|
before the General Election, was|
discussing with interested parties
problems of shipping also at East
African ports. Considerable con-
troversy has raged over shipping
delays there, Hopes are held that
more vigorous Government action
in regard to shipping
would help to alleviate the East
African position,

io aha



com



Questions were raised’ at vari-
ous times in tne last rarllament
about shipping difficulties in
austraha
would welcome fresh moves
ecure a situation in which irri-
tating turn-round delays were ob
viated

All these problems, it is believ-
ed, will not pass unnoticed by
Lord Leathers, who has been ap-
pointed Secretary of State for co
ordination of Transport, Fuel and
Power. His Lordship’s interest:
outside Parliament include direc-
torships of the Peninsula and
Orient Line and the British India
Company. He is also an under-
writing member of Lloyds

Anothe. memoer of the Gov-
ernment who has had direct con-

too,

generally |

|

Business interests here ;
to}








ee ee ee ee
SRA ZYBZEB GAFFE

‘



tact with shipping interests is Sir

Arthur Salter, now Minister
Economic Affairs

istry of Shipping from November
1939 to June 1941
his new position, it is to him that
West Indian interests may look
particularly for support of the
Commonwealth Shipping Com-
mittee recommendation about
subsidies.

Mr. John Scott Maclay, Minis-
ter of Transport and Aviation, is
a third member of Mr. Churchill's
Government expected to liste:
with a sympathetic ear to claims
for better shipping services, He
is a shipowner and in 1944 was
head of the British Merchant
Shipping Mission. to the Unitec
States of America.

Among the back-benchers ir
the Tory Party with shipping in
terests are Mr. Edward Keelins
who is a member of Lloyds, an:
Colonel James Hutchinson, wh
was Glasgow Representative t
the Chamber of Shipping from
1930 to 1935.

Fourd In Foxhole

NEW YORK
A dead man wearing a Russian

for
He was Par-
liamentary Secretary te the Mir-

As a result of

|





AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN




found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was boeing
prematurely aged by kidney
trouble He tells in his letter
how Kruschen gave him back hie
heajth after weeks of pain :— «

“Ll suffered for weeks from
Kidnes trouble and felt like an
old maw although I am only 31
If 1 stooped to do anything it
was agony to straighten w
again. Several people advis
me to try Kruschen Salts as the;
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with the datly dose because
can now do my day's work and

not ‘eel any the worse for ‘dy

Uniess the kidneys function
yroperly, certain acid wastes,
tratond of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
atream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma
tism and excessive fatigue
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients
The small datly dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream is
purified and vigorous healtb
restored. @ 2

Ask your nearest Chemist or
Drug Store for Kruschen.

4 ee

POST EARLY FOR.. x

XMAS y»
WEATHERHEAD’ §



have just the Gift you wil
want to post to your friends \y
aud relatives abroad and Ay
home
HAND PAINTED

LEATHER NOY
WITH THE CORE

BARBADOS

Zipp Wallets
Zipp Key Cases

VYoe Hand Cigarette Cases WS
Key Cases (Car) a
Ladies Zipp Purses \
Pocket Manicure «
Fruit Knife in case \
Magnifying Glass in Case YY
yy Pocket Dictionary N
«. Shopping List \
SS Loose Leaf Note Book
Hair Grips in Case a

K

( Ladies Hand Bag Purses
Penknife in Case
Ladies Shopping Purses
Comb in Case (3 kinds)
Comb and File in Case
Sewing Set
Book Marker
Key Cases
Tobacco Pouch Zipp
Tobacco Pouch Button
Match Box Cases
Tray Purses.

ALSO

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of Barbados in Colour

Zipp Wallets with the

of West Indies

Cigarette Cases with Col

oured View of Barbados

Ladies Powder Compacts

Mar

Mar

With Coloured Views of
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Chromium Cigarette Case:
with the Crest of Barba
dos
Chromium Match Box Cov
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bados \\
All the above Gifts are }
small and easy to pack for, i
sosting and they are reas-

onably priced

"RICES RANGE FROM
72 CENTS TO SK 24

TO-DAY Vor Gen Tire

MORITA MOPPAW wor

a Eee ee



rmy officer’s uniform was found
Suddenly it was realised tht in a Korean “foxhole” last spring, ',
Miss: Saddnien’ was by far the must according _ to an U.S. army \ BRUCE WEATHEREPAD
professional in the line-up. Sergeant, just returned heme o WN LTD
Shyly she admitted: “Well, you Ke ave wa 14 ‘area souive 4 i ,
ee | i all this stuff back in Service e saic 1e vac no an
Re eat sales a rm doubt that the man was a Russian \ jest = Pas Btrect
LES. _ officer. VZSZFBGZFFALAFZ
=
ea ey!
a) FOR BEST RESULTS *,
} a USE on
a 1" 1 a
ae PURINA CHOWS a.
se IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS s,
CHINA 5, H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—pistributors s,
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JEWELLERS

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AVE
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Leo King:

CAN R

PAGE NINE



F-LION IT
SWEETEST TREAT!”

The Perfection of Confection

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|







workmanlike defence of just the
type that was needed, Marshall



PAGE TEN



WEST INDIES 88 FOR 4 IN

@ from page 5 With Goddard

excellent attempt to do so.

Slower Scoring their wickets,

siackened way to vanishing point.

With Marshall naturally Spin Bowling full toss, but the end was not antics are part of Miller who, entine’s expense and the game had event it need hardly be said, was
cautious and Gomez old enough Not since Hedley Verity, have [@" off. shall we say, has a West Indian been changed from the incipient a radiant delight to the West) .
and wise enough to know what Australian batsmen found them- Hassett Bowled attitude to cricket—if he didn’t West Indies lead to 6 for 215— Indies who in the most optimistic
had to be done, the scoring rate selves in such difficulties against Ramadhin’s fourth over put an ®J0¥ ¢very minute of it, he only one needed to equal the mood bad not envisaged being on) @&

and
against Queensland? He made an cepted, the others decided it was
getting easy and promptly lost

favour. It was amazing to see
Australia’s most renowned bats-

Gomez ex- beaten repeatedly and was play-
ing his unhappiest Test innings.
He ventured one or two strokes

against Valentine’s occasiona)

spin bowlers as they were end to his anxieties. Hassett saw

Now came young Neil Harvey,
certainly one of the most brilliant



SUNDAY

friendly gesture. Then with #
mighty sweep at Ramadchin, he
missed completely, swung a com-
plete circle and sat down. These

wouldn’t play it.

to Valentine, the leg spinner

had endured a certain amount of

ADVOCATE

SECOND INNINGS —

some at whatsoever balls came as the defiant wag of Australia’s |
Johnston was run out and |

S

within reach of his swinging bat.
Johnson, catching the idea,
sweetly off-drove for four at Val-

tourists,

roughly.

a eS

———<—<—_—_ St

tail.

for a lead of only ten rouns. This

suc’ close terms after their bat-
ting failure. Now Australia had

more clean cut

Stollmeyer was
at the other end and with due

Australia were all out before tea}

ee ee a

Se eee - in ~~



Gomez studied Ring and decided te-day. Valentine and Ram- the off-break so late that he coul i took Gone bette: gam ;

he knew how to play him, Next adhin backed up by brilliant do nothing about it and a Mistimed Slashes t ny -_ onees tenon’ A his a on — oe —
he faced Johnston, took what he catching had taken between bowled standing still, At two With a boundary here and a - — both a vi haa * a oO Sasa
had to offer'for a little while and them four wickets for a total wickets for 58 the tourists had few nearly mistimed slashes - lers, whom Rae opened more confidently

then pulled him into the on-side of 92 at lunch and swung the brought the game round in their there, he had run to 28 with Hole ae hie wel eee ry beng agent Lindwal tis ws, aan The ©) | r ; RX li

field for four, After a steady ‘Test Match round in the tourists’ own direction. quietly 20. When Hole was lbw day, et ped Se ee ee still with a very edgy caution. n y ain eliever





ss + *
adventured a splendid cover men groping and feeling often and dashing stroke players in rough treatment, but he was With the new ball came Gomez respect and care the total was containing Vitamin B,
driven four off Johnston. The completely helplessly for balls cricket. And what happened was patient and guileful. This ball and he once again in this game advaneed to 23 before Ian John- E
flash and fire had gone out of the that were eluding and beating exactly what was to be expected, kept low and straightened up. of swinging fortune swung son whi had replaced a tired It UICK RELIEF
| game, but the West Indies had them time after time. He refused to be subdued, but Hole’s confident leg sweep Was advantage back to the West Lindwali invited Stolimeyer two yeppemssoeee OSs the
tds altogether too much of both. There was a hint even in the could not help being confused—. "where neer it. Indies. He took wickets with strides down the pitch and beat — Gts of Vitami a og ; a
Quiet concentration was the order frst overs from Gomez and which meant that anything he That brought Lindwall to the each of the seventh and_ eighth him with the flight. Rae gained take YEAST - VITE *ePablets
of the day and Marshall and Worrell that the tourists were could see he hit without the least wicket and a fateful catch was palls of his first over. The first Steadily in ease as ae There’s else like YEAST- :
Gomez provided it. They provided regarding their small score of hesitation. Anything that beat almost immediately dropped from to go was Lindwall. He had scoring particularly well on the i
it for an hour and put up the 150. yesterday less as discouragement him he smothered or dealt with Lindwall who in the first few become gloriously happy with leg-side. It was a to 2










Then Marshall —
people—walked out two strides to

exact. He was bowled while still

Marshall of ell

than as a spur to the tightest pos-
sible attack upon the Australians

it the best way he could.
Morris at the other end was

balls had obvivusly not fancied
his chances against either Ramad-~

the slow bowling, but Gomez's

pace and late in-swinger bowled

Now eight wickets were gone and

promising innings when he put
aed
a

his foot across to J
break and found he had im;

, such a sustained attack upon the way to deal with Ramadhin was ciqeways i j 2) eae i
wa yards Se ee oe stumps, runs came very slowly. to go out to him and hit him. He qeowers, yo gg ert att i run to draw level anata ae ae bine 4 NERVE PAINS
eee nth ten aiken ethics REA "caine ot’ quick to went out and had hurriedly to imaginable—ani his final one-) Worrell work deny Ge pitch te COLDS, CHILLS
r ou a r punish anything of a fraction come down on top of the ball panded clutch failed to hold the | Wangley Out L.B.W. Ring who had replaced Johnston . ,
mez left to a most magnifi- short of length, but they were which had not lifted at all. ball. ‘ gley achabaiit and played inside to a leg break, RHEUMATIC PAINS







Ian Johnson and lashed at him to-day. groping and feeling his way to hin or Valentine. A high mid- him completely. Ring faced the ee
wivigie*naltna and is had AK opening ower otha Somer an uadetanng at Saye ud ot aie alg" Sintuatan® Mak ety Rm QO a S

; ve as well up at a g pace, making the way was difficult for him. k Sd . mendous shout snnounc tha ~
for one usually so studious and batsmen play at every ball. With Once he decided that the only = wee getting into. sr: Walcott had caught it behind. ae ant Oe ete eer HEADACHES





















scent catch behind the stumps by
ngley who took the ball at grass

few hed on the middle

ngley stumped him with time

finding these opportunities Lindwal saw his luck was in Johnson scored it off Worrell stump.

Harvey L.B.W.





and far between. r i “a hi ‘ ,
Saat ey ene eee ver twice, his Mh at ewer overs, a great Harvey at the other end had 2 sgsing Hammond's England team bowling. “He Langley Kanily. ‘be 10 spare. With five minutes to go, SIH YOU HENS “yeasr-viTe
was Lindwall with the new ball. ory of anticipation went up from nightmare over from Ramadhin jn Melbourne in 1947, The next said to ‘nave faced it—he put his there seemed little excuse for and \ aa
New Ball the large crowd—Valentine had in which three successive balls ball from Valentine he straight leg in front and was | out lbw going down the wicket to drive MAKES YOU FEEL WELL F ’ ») > rede Mark
, er come up to take the ball. beat him completely and Just drove for six, the next pulled with the score at 9 for 216. The the spin bowler. Heroic God-
Lindwall with the new ball was Left-handed Morvis scrambled a missed the stumps. Just when it for four, the next straight driven first ball of Gomez's next over dard put himself in to play out
widely considered to be enough tO single away off his first ball which seemed that he was marked down for four, and the next pulled was his hat trick chance, but the last ball and tragedy of trage-
* yoll up the 1est of this innings jeft Queensland’s own Archer to as Ramadhin’s next victim, Val- again to lee for four—18 off Val- Johnson played it away then hit dies pushed the full toss back to ¢ =
and see Australia comfortable be- face the newcomer. Twice the entine intervened. Having Har- entine in four strokes and with a six in the next over off Worrell the bowler.

fore nightfall. spin beat him and then off Val- vey looking sharply for spin, he the jast boundary the 150 came

































Two obstacles Stood in thelr entine’s fifth ball Archer essayed bowled one straight and Harvey jn 165 minutes. For the first time
. way —- John Goddard and Sonny gn off-drive across the spin. was lbw for 18, Three wickets Valentine was shaken. He O R E B oO A R D

Ramadhin. for 80—but more was to come. bowled his next over wide of the

Goddard drove and_ pulled Brilliant Catch Morris at last swept Valentine off-stumps. WEST INDIES—te 1 tee, abaelidalies e
Lindwall with great strength and Goddard at silly mid-off flung firmly round behind square leg Catch D r s BS nning’ Masestt pb Ramedhin é
all the confidence in the world. Jt himself flat and held the ball an and Rae's chin ploughed the dust ase roppe Rae b Lindwall ; © Hole i.b.w. b Valentine oe
was an object lesson to those in inch from the grass in the out- as he jheld a wonderful catch. aennein's turn came when Spainere: © Seeley b Johnsone s Miller c & b Valentine 46
the pavilion. stretched fingers of his right hand. Morris’ 33 had taken 117 minutes - - qwuns a beatifully free Weekes ¢ Langley b Ring |. 28 ne eens oe mre in

, i i n ~ and at 4 for 85 Australia were Dat at t pitch of the ball and Walcott |.b.w. b Lindwall ‘ , ’ aes

Goddard -shielded Ramadhin 3, was a most magnificent end fn hit h ; ndwa' 0 Ring ec Walcott b Gomez 0
skilfully for four overs, but to the stantaneous catch. Archer paused worse off than the West Indies at him for three fours in one Cbhristiani c Ring b Lindwall 22 Langley Lb.w. b Worrell 0
delight of the crowd “Rammy,” a8 amazed and then walked off with had been at the same stage yes- jb Tiga 2 Miller attempted ge b Jan JORRGOR i: % ohnstane run out :
they called him, showed a mis- g smile of tribute for so astound~ terday. = 2 ‘Valeutine, misetimed nd sii off Goddard b Miller s yes
chievous desire to join in the dash jng an effort. His 20 had taken Miller Hiis a Six wind Hamadhin Senitigy oa mel

and join in it he did, In the most him 41 minutes and included one | Following the quick fall. of \¢ Mice a crisin cate dnd nae See SDS ae ing 3
patsrnanlike-fashion he made his four, Australian wickets before lunch Ramadhin dropped it Bndiwatis : Sects BOWLING ANALYSIS
predecessors blusth=Neither Lind- Once again as so often on this we had directly after a hint that over his shoulder. With both Total 26
wall nor Miley disturbed him and tour Goddard struck an inspiring things might be a little different {bowlers now being used as chop. , Fall of wickets :—1 for 0; 2 for 18; 0. MR W
he hit boundaries off both, with note of leadership. A quick wicket if Miller could make them so.|ping blocks, the 50 stand coh for 65; 4 for 92; 5 for 95: 6 for 112; 7 grt eee ;
the crowd hysterically on his side for one of his two-man attack at The hint came in the shape of a|registered in 20 minutes at te ee ee 172; 9 for 297 23 4 9 5
for the sheer delightful impudence this moment was just exactly what straight driven six off Valentine} batsmen were hitting hard at BOWLING ANALYS " ee
of it, Goddard batted splendidly— was required and he had provided that landed high up in the Mem-|the pitch of the ball and their nies £52 WIEST INDIES—2nd Innings
there is no other word and when j¢, bers’ stand. luck held. Then after drinks Linaw oO mM RW. Satta ii Manner
Miller bowled him for 45 the Sonny Ramadhin appeared on Everyone present — in fact,| were taken, suddenly and Guite pel a0 4 2 i 1 iwe b Johnson Ss 25 er.
crowd rose and cheered his every schedule at the other end and the everyone Mh Australia, knew by | quietly, Miller played a return jobnstone Beagle me cpa. Pangiep BRINE scree MD Shades — Lime, Pink
stride back to the pavilion, He— ¢rowd sat up even straighter to now that there was one man whol|hard | back to Valentine, was Ring . "3 2 3 ee” cae 25 . ’ ’
not forgetting Ramadhin — had ee if the legends that have grown © nuld cut Valentine and Ramad-] caught and bowled for 46, ' Lind- ap. dohiaen ee 1 re ~1 ¢ a&b Ring 0 Beige. a $4.32 per yd.
saved the side from ignominy and gpout this tiny bowler had any hin down to size and he was now | wall still in with 41, waited onl; ‘ : Txras ae
given them at least the respecta- truth in them—an Australian batting—Keith Miller. — The six|for Ian Johnson to join him be- AUSTRALIA—Iet Iny eiihay dase mshi 2 1 1
ble look of a total that exceeded crowd accepts nothing on trust, was greeted with a mighty roar/fore proceeding with the work Morris e Rae b Valentine 33 Jchason has taken two wickets for 24 CREPE a

the second hundred. they want to see for themselves. of triumph from the thronged|of hitting high, wide and mand- Areher ¢ Goddard b. Valentine runs in four overs. Ring has taken two





’ . i as i tell the West wiekets for 12 runs.

“Rammy,” a Favourite And what they saw delighted Srounds as i 0 eg Fn : ;
Ramadhin. was taken to the them, The piteh was allowing indies Wat after Aueeeee a i me A magic word for Bridal
crowds’ hearts from the begin some spin, but giving neither was to be the shape of her reply. or Party esenes

ning and this may have a great bowler the true reward for his
good effect on his bowling. He has
been a little, apprehensive of just
what he would have to face and
IT have a feeling that having now
foun? himself adopted by the
Bris ane crowd he may come to
Go sis very best with the ball as
he excelled cshimself with the bat,

The general failure on the side
can only be attributed to their
still not realising that Test cricket
in Australia is a matter of edge,
exactitude and unwavering attack,
Six batsmen scored enough and
saw enough. of the ball and the
wick :t to nave stayed there and
made properly valuable scores.

What You Should Know
About Your English

Why So Many Students Recommend
the Effective English Course

‘ ~ Steates in. his partner—young Graham
efforts. 1 SO aoe aes Hole, Miller found a willing ally
emphatic twist to Pht enough W29 himself neatly cut Ramadhin
making it do mote than en a for a four and Valentine for
to keep the batsmen ten awae another, all the time showing
Ramadhin in his first over jreat wariness, but also an ability
promptly produced his surpris- tg play very late with much
ig pace oft Oe rN greater gertainty than ze hee
ng. er a
him—Morris indeed had made Sean ky With: ‘he ciewad and
two long fruitless journeys to get jhe West Indians, When Ramad-
a sight of him, but now was his hin shaved the stumps, Miller
frst chance and it was obvious demonstrated with a turn of this
that Australi@'s eereart no hand how einen ne ge =
was finding the ar from his put on greater spin an ow le
liking. But if he was in trouble, al Nios a very quick run for
little Hassett at the other end two he poked Walcott in the
was far deeper in. He was tummy with his bat, just as a

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A®™= you content with the way you speak and
; write? Are you sure that you are not makin,
mistakes that cause to underrate you

Never pee oe meee ae =e
been more widely reco; than ' you
can express yourself persuasively and forcefully
you have an imm your business

social life.



Many students say that the moderate fee charged
for the Course is the best investment they have

advantage in
ever made. ‘ore that

or professional work as well as in

Does your English enable you to appear at
your best on all occasions ? you express your
ideas fluently — and c ? Are you sure of
your pronunciation and s| ?

Why You Are Judged by the Way
You Speak and Write

Your English reveals you, You are judged by
the way you express yourself.

Is it not a fact that you judge others by their
speech and writing? Just as you are favourably
impressed by the man who has a ready command
ot correct, polished and effective speech, so you
receive an unflattering impression of the man who
fumbles for words and is obviously uneasy about

It is not surprising theref £

numerous people enrol on the recommendation of

oe NOW ON SHOW
You will enjoy taking this famous Course. You

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How You Can Study this Course in
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No matter what ability you may possess in| oO. You will discover that this ada At pri i

; ptable Course rices attractively low.
oo Gireran ie’ Getective. te eeey fits your needs so exactly that it might have been P -
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assessed. Decide at once that you will rid yourself of the

How You Can IMPROVE Your

ENGLISH in a Few Hours







Many ambitious people are worried because
they cannot depend upon their English not “letting
them down.” 7

It was to meet their need that the Regent
Institute planned ‘the now world-famous Course
in Effective EngY¥sh and Personal Efficiency—
cimply written postal lessons that give you the
essentials quickly, concisely and interestingly, so
that the improvement of your begins within
a few hours. .

You are shown how to get a bigger vocabulary,
how to express your ideas neatly and attractively,
how to write good*letters and how to avoid errors
in speech and writing. Whatever the standard of
vour English, you cannot fail to gain benefit from
these lessons and from the clear, sympathetic
guidance of your instructor.

Moreover, the lessons are supplemented by a
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are full of wise and practical suggestions. To quote
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these stimulating lectures will give “a new
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The Effective English Course will equip you
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how to make the most of your personality and of
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know—that you are not required to memorise tedi-
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drudgery an

Write to-day for a free copy of

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Fill in sta post the coupon to-day, or write a
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Don’t delay. Your English is all-important to
you and you cannot afford to neglect it. Send for
the free booklet NOW. There is no obligation.

a

THE REGENT INSTITUTE
(Dept. 501D)
Palace Gate, London, W.8, England.

Please send me a free copy of your prospec-
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without any obligation.

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This Week’s Housewife’s
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Enlivening colour schemes

Prices from $2.37 to $4.91 per yd.

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Prices 49c. to $1.00 per yd.

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Price—$1.14 per yd.

WM. FOGARTY carsavos) []).







—_—
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4

v



_S8U NDAY, NOVEMBER

Feeding The
Pups And
Growing Dog

Dog feeding is a very big sub-
and to discuss it in full would

t While
less establis
vhich is pra
people and
r dog breeders one must allow a cer-
t of ela ity in order

conform to existing conditions.
I mentioned in a previous article
that meat is the dog’s natural diet
and should form the main portion
of his daily feed. Naturally in a
cold or temperate climate the dog
needs more meat or protein food
than he does in the tropics, also his
protein intake must be governed
by the amount of exercise he gets
and a variety of other factors such

11, 1951







ke up far too much space.
there is a more or

f dog fee








as th ant bitch and the stud
dog both ‘of whom need more and
better food than the family pet.
These important facts should be

understood, the do stomach is
small, mast of hi estion takes
place in the small intestine, The
process of digestion takes about 16
hours Realizing these facts we
can readily see how easily a dogs
digestive system can be ruined
vith the resultant variety of ail-
ments More dogs have been
ruined by overfeeding than by
inderfeeding. Therefore if you
love your dog do not overfeed him.
Do not give him chocolate or
sweets of any kind, never give him
spiced food and avoid specially
prepared dog foods which oftimes
contain far too much bulk. This
only tends to enlarge the intestine
and passes through the dog with-
out properly nourishing him.
Dogs have as any idiosyncracies
as humans. If you, find some par-



§ di













ticular food upsets your dog dis-

continue using it, do not force him

to eat it and, if through some up-

set or other he refuses food let him

starve for a day In fact an

occasional 24-36 hour fast does @ BOXER

“reat deal of good to most dogs.

I practise this with my dogs and ent in a number of foods but the food should coutain these vitamins,
usually follow the fast with a easiest way of administering it to Remember always that a dog’s

nedium dose of Milk of Magnesia.
It will be seen from the foregoing
that for the adult dog one meal a
day at about 5.30 is sufficient with
just a cup of milk and a brown
pread rusk in the morning. Goat's

stomach is a highly important part
of his make up. Through what goes
into it you will build up and main-
tain a good, bad or indifferent
animal. Due to modern conditions
the question of correctly feeding

your dog is in the form of food
yeast which you can give in the
morning milk,

C (antiserobutic) while the lack
of this vitamin in the dog’s diet is
not as important as it is in that of





milk is far better than cow's milk man, it still may have a certain ourselves and our dog has become
beth for adults and youngsters. bearing on some of the dog’s skin more and more difficult. About
Vite amins are not food, they act ailments. It is present in fruit, 80% of doggy ailments are attri-
mn our metabolism and stimu- jeafy vegetables, tubers and milk. butable to faults in his digestive
vital functions, Those which D, the antirachitic factor which system, The dog’s stomach is quite
Congest ae ore are A, B, C, D, builds up the skeeton. Without a muscular organ therefore it is an
and this, caleulim and phosphorous are easy matter for him to vomit. He
A, “promotes growth from birth not deposited in the bony struc- will do this and then proceed to
to adolescence it is present in ture. It1s present in cod liver and eat his vomit. While this may re-
butter, milk, cod liver and shark other fish oils and it is thought it volt you do not stop him, it is the
oil, liver, fish, yellow grain, wheat may be developed by exposure to natural thing for him to do. A
germs, yellow tubers, leafy vege- sunlight. bitch living more or less in the
tables and egg yolk. E is an essential in the function wild state will, when her puppies

are ready to be weaned, eat meat,
leave it in her stomach for some
time then vomit it up before her
young for them to eat. The natural
way of presenting the weaner
with perfectly digested food,

of reproduction. It is present in
wheat germ oil, egg yolk and
meat. It is now thought that lack
of E may be a contributary cause
of several eye complaints. It is
highly important that the dog’s

B controls growth by accelerat-
ing nutrition and stimulating the
ippetite. Lack of it leads to ner-
vous degeneration and some au-
thorities think it may be one of the
running fits, It is pres-



causes ol







Gardening Hints For Amateurs

fortunately it is not a common
but only an occasional occurrence,
and may not happen at all.

In picking snapdragon flowers

The Garden In November

Seed-Sowing; “Picking Off”; Damping Off






SUNDAY

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGHICAN

ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

SSS eS
_————————————— SSS

VITAMINS GIVE
HE Zo TH—



—_—_——









iH!



A\\\\\

“Wr \Y\\\\\





|
Queen
Seqts j

ST. LEONARDS—Remembrance Sunday
§ a.m. Holy Communion. § a.m. Choral
D ar.st 10.55 am Matins and
on. 3 p.m. Sunday School. 4 p.m
c hildren’s Service. 7 p.m. Shortened
ky @ and Religiow Films





y's

ST. MAI
Preeti 73 am

XXV Sunde, After |
Matins and Litany fe Ss


































7pm P.M

for a quick ;

MORAVIAN

n. Low Mass. 9 a.m. Sung Mass lwtce |
seh Sermon. 3.30 p.m. Sunday School | importers:
7 p.m. Solemn Evensong and Sermon. ! MONROE & CO. LID., ' |
—— red ,
tt
METHODIST KK THE
BETHEL—10.55 a.m. Rev B. Crosby | Barbados.” 1 VITAM
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas lj
DALKEITH—10.55 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce} {ii} INS
7 pan. Mr. I. Blackman 7 }
BELMONT—9 a.m. Rev B. Crosby MACDONALD j
Holy Communion 7 pm Mr B ‘
Jessamiy
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. T & MUIR LTD ei)
Callender p.m. Rev, B. Crosby ¥ Only th money
PROV.CENCE 10.55 am. Rev.! Distillers aa ~lbaw - can buy is
M. A . Thomas. Holy Communion | | f e gh for you. ALTRA Cod
7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers iver Oil contains 108,000
VAUXHALL—® a.m, Pov. M. A. E | Vitamin A and | aoe we tat hi A Rat é ney
Thomas. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr | invA and 18, Int. Units of Vita- 9 ote
G. McAllister le | min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin
JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rev. J. 8 it rerees Sie that of any other cod COD LIVER OL
Boulton, 7 p.m. Rev. R. MeCullough { liver oil and you'll see ALTRA gives
YNES : 9.30 am, Mr. G@ |
Harper, 7 p.m. Mr. V. St. John 1} ae Se 8 ee. CAPSULES
WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. F. Roach, | Si}
7 pan. Mr. J. A. Griffith — \} 14 High Street, Bridgetown,
GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 am. Rev —_——- 1°
R. McCullough, Holy Communion; 7 p.m | Mz :
Rev. F. Lawrence | 4,69%% FOG OK APOE 58%, OOTCTP AAA, Fs
oreo ne as ee de neds EAA POOF ot POSEY oS POF EE
pm. Mr G. Sinckkt } ‘ | .
BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. J. Lame. | |
7 p.m. Mr. J. T. Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Rev, F ZY
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton
SELAH: 11 a.m. Supply; 7 p.m. P.M
BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr Blackman, |
|
|
]
|

2
a> ,
OP







O66 464 bb bt Abt 646 6.44 46 ttt ty

ROEBUCK STREET 11 a.m. Morn-
ing Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New; |
i p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Rev
E. E. New | -
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser- | a
vice, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire, (followed |
by Holy Communion); 7 p.m Suening | When the body’s reserves are brought ( ‘ESSES
Service, Preacher: Mr. F. G, Downes. | low by influenza or other debilitating 1951 RA
FULNECK 11 a.m. Morning Service, ° se eatens
Preacher: Mr. W. Bt Hil; 7 in Bee illness, and convalescence threatens
ning Service, Preacher; Mr. O. W to be a slow business, i lude
Weenes iis 9 . PHOSFERINE can do much to c inc
} 3 ERY p.m. Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper replace energy and

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. W. §S, Arthur
DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-

+4,

Isle of Man T. T. Races



ee ee ee eee nN

vice, Preacher: Mr, O. R, Lewis, 7 p.m
frecee Service, Preacher: Mr. G |
=. BAPTIST | Ulster Trophy
inane Phe = National - Baptist | PHOSFERINE oo nes
emembdirance unday ‘po vensong erci! 8
and Se:mon. Preacher: Rey. J. B. Grant its fine tonic powers by British Empire Trophy
BANK HALL | ry the appetite, tal : Cc R
sata SAR ea sree wo pee dunce ging agus... {¢. Daily Express, Production Ggr avs
o'clock and p.m. Rev 5 Thorne, Pastor. | So responsive is the
CHURCH OF Gop body to the help of Le Mans 24 Hour Road Race

PHOSFERINE that im-

P.VER ROAD provement may be looked

11 a.m, Service, 4 p.m










tpt ot oto tpt ot gt ttt teteteteslstes let FO,

Sunday School, 7 p.m. Se Rev ;

L. KR, Summers, Minister-in e | for almost immediately— The Alpine Rally
BANK HALL: 11 a.m. Service, 4 will bring

Sunday. School; 7 oY Service, Rev and ata day b b Ul T “4

M Prett.ijohn, Mnister-in-Charge. | Signs of returning strength. R A es ster
ECKSTEIN: 11 a Service, 4 p | ioui rm a 7s

Sunday School, 7 pa rhervice, Rev | In liquid or tablet form. 19

R. H. Walkes, Minister-in-Charge drops of PHOSFERINE
COX ROAD: 11 a.m, Service, 4 p m.



Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service, Rev. equal 2 tablets.

IT PAYS





E. W. Weekes, Minister-in-Charge.

FITZ VILLAGE: 11 a.m. Service, 4

p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m Service ,
Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister-in-Charge Ni
SHERBOURNE: 11 a.m, Service; 7 for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and 7 oO SA )
p.m, Service, Preacher: Rev, J. B, Win- after Influenza. 7 ‘



ter—-Superintendent
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m A Service which in-
cludes Testimonies of Chris-
tian Science Healing






Otte OOOO OOOO SOSCCOOES SOF.

SSF

FLEE ELLE LPS ASSP PPPS FE

a.





TY. . ” “Damping off is another gar- do not be afraid to pick the flow-
: Damping Off ah bul den term which applies to seed- er spikes long. This will do the
When sowing agenda ae ge lings. plants good, and ensure a longer
thiniy or cha none one close _,When a seedling is seemees IWEENG pate.
aL, P 4 a ° savy, off” it means that it rots jus

eer uae * es eS be above the surface of the mould. Hollyhocks
like this “the: "seedlings 'w The main stem dwindles, and it Mie saan \ ae
poor and spindly, for they will not flops and lies down, When this In answer to an enquiry as to
be getting enough space and air happens there is nothing that can the right time to = plant _Holly-
to enable them to develop as they seedling will hocks, it may be said that any

be done about it, the s







SUNDAY, Nevember, 11, 1961
Subject of rege ree ADAM AND 1 Mas ee oc) nite 2 }
‘AL . ngine 1
Golden Text; Ephesians 5: 8 10 Ye High efficienay four-cylinder Side and cross members of "i
were sometimes darkness, but now are Capacity 1595 ce Develops box section Light but excep- ,
ve light in the Lord: walk as children of more than 50 B.A, 25-27 tionally rigid t]
light: proving what is acceptable mpg rr TT \
to the Lord, eae
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon; The Bible no }
man knoweth the Son, but the Father; H
neither knoweth any man the Father, {
save the Son, and he to whomsoever the Power Take- eee
Son will reveal Him, Matt. 11: #7 Mw Gives a powerful shaft or pulley
Science and Health with Key to the High tensile, non-corrodible drive for generators, compres-
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. aluminium sheet meatal “work, | metal work sors, or | GED, SF AE es ultural equipment.
Spiritual man is the image or idea ot
God, an idea which cannot be lost nor \
separated from its divine Principle \
Page 303 }
—
~- — Electrical System ;
Twelve volt starting and light-
ing :
MAIL NOTICE *
}
Mails for British Guiana by the Sch ,
Francis W. Smith will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:-—
Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
11 am. Ordinary Mail at 11.45 am \
on the 13th November, 1951. sy
i}
¢

A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor
A Delivery Wagon
A Mobile Power Plant





SS



errs











should. When this happens the die. Damping off is caused by time is Holly hock time, and they
seedlings must be “pricked off”, po apes, ek 7 ’ by the Should certainly come on well if
tate : ” ie a gard term heavy watering and also by Be eantad: in Ocean uae
a re - by . a a seedlings growing too close Planted in November.
Ww hd ans Sepa ay A ’ oY , -
b hé . be AB rhe ~ together. To prevent it -happen Hollyhocks are slow’ growers,
as a job that must be most care the ‘seedlings must be “prick- aye <
; ; > ants ate, sae § and it is a good six month from
fully done if the tiny plants are ff” tk ht time, and :
fons 1 ad ; ed off” at the rig seed planting to flowering, so
not to be injured. Wait until the Be ; ll ti be watered »
seedlings are about two inches they must at & ened lade seeds planted in November should
Caungs & ‘ : ‘ © twice a day lightly with a fine be flowering by April. But re-
high and then proceed as \itarj ot ; 2
follows watering-pot. member it is best to get seeds
aaa from plants that have flowered
Pricking Off Snapdragon already in Barbados, as the im-
Insert a pencil like stick at the ported seeds especially the dou-
side of a clump of seedlings pris- Snapdragon seedlings are more pje ones often take two years
ing them gently up, and so prone to damp-off than any of the pefore they flower.
loosening the earth around their other annuals, so they must be
roots. Carefully pull out the carefully watched and “pricked Hollyhock seeds can be planted
ones (one at a time) that are off” at the right time, before they directly into a sunny well pre-
closest together, and, as each One have a chance to indulge in this pared bed. After the seeds
is detached, replant it further disappointing practice. spring, it may be necessary to
away. Continue until the whole Ajtogether snapdragon plants re-arrange the seedlings, allow-
group is separated. After, hav- are tricky things to grow, and, it ing ample room for the big
ing separated the closest ones it j, not everyone who is successful bushy leaves when matured, A
is sometimes possible to leave the with them. sunny spot against a wall or
outer seedlings in the group as i fence, generous watering and an
they should now have enough In spite of every care and ogeasional application of manure
space around them every appearance of success, js what they require. When the
After “pricking off,” and re- these plants have.a horrid way of flower spikes come up, it may be
planting them, the seedlings must dying when full grown. AN found neces sary to support some
be left in the eed-box for the apparently healthy plant, often in of them with stakes, as Holly-
usual time, until they are big full flower, will wither and die hocks loose half their charm if
enough to be planted out in the for mo apparent reason. There they are allowed to flop at all
garden bed. is no explanation for this, and, angles.



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PAGE TWELVE

E Electors Have

Copied Labour

ADAMS SAYS

THE LABOUR PARTY is finding it difficult to fight the
election as it should be fought because the Electors have
copied their policy as their manifesto, Mr. G. H. Adams
told a large crowd at a Labour Party political meeting
at Queen Street, Speightstown on Thursday night.



The meeting was held in sup- There would be no more vestry



port of the candidatures of Mr, elections but, corncillors elections,
Â¥F. L. Walcott, Member of the Ex- He said that at the bye-election
ecutive an? Me K, N. R. Hus- when Mr. Haynes won in St, An-
bands, Speaker of the last session drew, the Electors blamed him
cf the House of Assembly, for the for the high cost of living. They
constituency of St. Peter. The were now saying that his Gov-
meeting lasted over four hours. crament was not responsible, Bar-

Mr, Adams said that the clee- bacos cenld not prevent‘ British
terate had Mr. Husbands who Guiana from_ sending up _their
was living in the parish and Mr. price for rice. The Korea war came
Walcott who was always with slong and Britain and America

tarted to rearm.
most of the steel and iron was
used for re-armament. If the
housewife then had to buy sauce-

them in Trade Union matters. It
was not a matter of com
ing to the people of St. Pe
only at election time begging ior
votes. pans and knives dearer, the Gov-
They found it difficult to fig :t ©rmment was not responsible for
the election in the way it should ?'-
be fought, Their opponents had
produced a manifesto which they
had copied from the Labour Pa:-

Consequently,




Subsidisatier

The Government was going to
continue subsidisation, Mr. Adams



ty’s policy. Their opponents w« . 5 T

saying that the only thing thar Said. Tf they did not subsidise
stood between their poliey and the ‘ice, it would cost about 12 cents
Labour Party's was nationalisa- Pe’ pint which would be too
tion. But the difference of ia- inuch for the poor people to buy

n° they must find money in or-
der te continue sulbgicisation.

The Government Bad refused to
give the merchants! higher rmark-

tionalisation was a very great one.

Horse Mail

ye Yr as no née Ola EOC : r
PB dn nits Mase haa to vay US While Mr, Goddard said that
through their ‘‘noses” for it, hey. (the merchants) should get
said, With — private — individnal more profits, “Mr. Goddard will
controlling water, the peo>le most likely succeed Mr. Wilkin-
would have to buy it from them 59? as Leader of the Opposition,”
and as soon as they were in ar- “© said, “and you picture if they
rears, they would have to do set_a majority, how high the cost

of living would rise; he will be

without, seeking more profits for the mer-




“There are certaincthings nec- 5
4 chants an Vv av ©
essary for the Government to own y e ? mee — \ ould have to
as long -as they can’t control the PAY, Gearer for your food and

clothing.” The Labour Party felt
that the only way to cut the cost
of living was to bring the wages
as close as possible to the cost
of living so that the people would
have more purchasing power.
The sugar workers got back pay

prices,” he said.

Mr. Adams spoke of years ago
when mail was handled by piri-
vate people who hired horses to
get reople’s letters distributed to
them. Post Offices, he said, were

nationalised because it was real- through Mr. F, lL, Walcott.
ised that communications between Through the sugar agreement, the
people should have been speedy Labour Welfare Fund was in-
and secured. “Things that ace ereased. Mr. E. K. Walcott

for the good of ‘the people on the sought help to throw the bill for
whole, we feel that the Govern- back pay out of the House and
ment should own them.” They in- still was asking for power in his
cluded bus services, water, heat, hands.
power, licht which they were ing to see that the public got as income tax, we will raise it. The
cheaply as_ possible, Electors said there should be
He had said some years ago in more exemption for children so
Qveen’s Park that if the Labour that parents could send their
Party got sufficient numbers, the children to universities more com-
Government would own the Elec- fortably, They were only booking
tric Cotopany. The Labour Pariy out for themselves as the labour-
only got nite seats at the folloy- ing classcs could not send their
ing elettion and could not «at- children to universities.”
tempt to fulfil their promise, Last _ Mr. Adems said that the Labour
session they got twelve seats, and Party would abolith seven-day
with a Speaker chosen from tenancies—for people who rented,

“If we find it necessary to raise





arnong them, the party was left land—and would give at least
with eleven seats. Again they Six-month tenancies. Also, if
could not attempt such a inove, Jandlords wanted to turn out

renters who had planted up their

land thereby improving the value

They had however found out
. of the land, the Labour Party
that it would cost thern 24 mil- Would effect legislation causing

lion dol ars to buy out the Elec- the
trie Coypany and they were not
going to carry out the promise,
But they would control the Elec-
yas a: sible ;
LS porns. gy Mg a a stood for the improvement of con-
isiby that company Was the fact ditions and the raising of the
that ey Labour Party had manny standard of siting of the masses

‘ i . t island.

more pressing things, such as eens

tn Leste tae ia aeeicee had no voice in who should re-}
i ey did Rot buy. = . ee present them but they had the!
Se sectee Sentettne oe oar thats pleasure of seeing today that the!
ve ppe es Om tnel had a voice which
policy of nationalisation. Thty given them by the Labour Party.
were going to spend the money on They had the vote and that meant
the most important thinss first. liberty. Theirs were the seats in
Mr. Adams said that they the House of Assembly and they

Important Things

Mr. F. L. Waleott said that he
was with the Labour Party which

masses

would spread housing programmes had the right to choose whom
in every parish if they got a pro- they wanted to fill them.

per working majority. They had The Labour Party was work-
calculated. $250,000 to $300,000 for ing for them the year round.

rural housing. They voted money for janitors tc

They were going to do the be employed at every elementary
Mauic Bill. The Bill would take school. They hated the idea of
some time to pass both Houses of children having to sweep their
legislature and some time to get own school. Certain classes of
the a
they did not get through with it an inferiority complex was buil
by 1952, it would be done in 1952. up in them from early.

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tenants to be paid for the valuc,iCentre
of what was planted in the land.Wnext year

ministration of it going. lf children were put to do it and soft

Waterworks Monthly jf you want
Report

By W. H.

Chief Engineer
A BURST MAIN in Bay Street, Bridgetown near the Bay |

Estate, about
important

the middle
area of supply,

tank lorries had to be brought, into operation for a day,

Boscobelle (north-east St.
Peter's) s.ill suffers from lack
of supply at its highest point in
peak hours. It is hoped to rectify
this deficiency by the end of the
calendar year.

With the rain that fell during
the month, there was little neéces-
tity to water gardens, which
eased the demand on the subur-
ban reservoirs, and in the coun-
wy-side the sugar factories were,
of course, quiet.

Western Supply: Haymans

System

Only 2 months now remain to
cofnplete this scheme. The excava-
tion of the 2 adits from the bottom
of the well is prac-ically complete
and the 6 foot diameter well has
to be deepened 7 feet below the
floor of the adits, to accommodate
the submersible pumps. The small
power house with the electric
power line from Farm are finished
and the difficult length of pipeline
below Warleigh Reservoir is in
hand. It now remains to lay the
special pipes at the top of the
well and house the electrica)
plant. The arrival of the 2 Beres-

ford submersible pumps is giv-
ing some anxiety, but the local
agents have done everything to

the

expedite delivery. Otherwise
work is running to schedule

Belle Electric Pumping
Station

The suppiy of coral building
stone has impruved and is no
longer the headache it was, The
walls are growing above the
ground (i.e. above the founda-
tions, that important and exten-
sive part of the building which is
litue seen). The roller shutter
door for the lorry entrance to the
power house has arrived this
month, and it is hoped that the

And about wages, Mr. Walcott
said that they got better wages
for the people and security in
their jobs. They decided the
wages. The Workers Union pro-

vided security. It was through
the Union that they got the 19
per cent back pay. Mr. Keith

Walcott and his group were fight-
ing against back pay.

Ministerial status they would
get if they were returned to the
House of Assembly in sufficient
numbers, and that meant absolute
power.

Mr. Walcott said that the doing

, of tenantry roads, the building of

the new Coleridge-Parry school,
the establishment of a Health
Centre at Speightstown were ali
the work of the last Government.
Government had to make grants
so that the tenantry roads could
be done, Both the Coleridge-
Parry School and the Health
which would be opened
were monuments to the
Government.

Mr. K, N. R. Husbands said
that they had come again seeking

their support. This time they
were speaking to a much _ bigger
{ electorate. Every man and

years ago, the masses ;}woman that was 21 had the right

to vote. St. Kitts, Dominica and

other West Indian Islands were
given adult suffrage and they
was! returned people of their own.

They were living in a democracy
whose best definition was “Gov -
ernment by the majority.”

During their last session in the
House of Assembly, they had a
very slim majority. He was
made Speaker and the voting
majority was weakened. There
jvere times when certain pieces
‘of legislation had to be kept wait-
(ing because their slim majority
was not always out in full streng h.
Adult suffrage had therefore
yeen given to them as a weapon
and they should use it.

Those who were old enough



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to

GARROD

of the
and the

month, aeprived an

departrnental wate |

5 ton crane, windows, roof ane! jthasa4
other appurtenances will. .soon

follow suit. Due to the shortag,

of storage at Belle, the use of

sugar store in Roebuck Street ha
been obtained till January nex
for the incoming machinery, .etc
Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The laying of the’ 15in. diamete
main * between Grandview and
Brittons over Collymore Rock j

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finished, and it i$ not anticipavec
that the remaining work on tc
3rittons Reservoir will prove half
so tough.

The 18 in. main
Pumping Station is
ring on Research Station, Recon-
naisance has been carried out to
pass it through the private lanc
to the West of Highway 2, and ar
amicable’ agreement fas been
reached. [t will eventually proceed
hrough Grazettes Development or

from Belle
passing Cod-






24

Since the

its way to the Lazaretto,, where
it will take over the supply t
the west coast read.

Chlerination Units gusting

The several chlorination units at
pumping stations and reservoirs
have been completely overhauled
and are now working satisfactor-
ily. At times there will be excess
of residual chlorine in the water,
which will be noticeable, because
the liaison between the amount
of water being pumped anq the

make people

Nixoderm
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Bill for the Control of

Underground Water
A bill for the control by Gov-
ernment of underground
passed \he House of Assembly
and Legislative Council with
@ on page 16 :

back and
progressed

sites o

the skin. 3.
a

nded to
aster than

could look
things had
common man and woman of
Barbados. Domestic servants
were now going to get two weeks
holiday with pay. Workers had
more security in their jobs.

He said that the edueational
standard of Barbados had recent-
ly passed through a_ stage of
transition. Age grouping was,
adopted in the elementary schools |
and people of Barbados including |
school teachers criticised it.

“The Government is not re-/|
sponsible because they do not|
have ministerial status”, he said. |
“The Director of Education was}
assisted by an advisory board to
implement the scheme but the
Director of Education did not
have to abide with any sugges-

see how
for the

tions made. by the board,’ QUICK
The Electors Associati had

“better education” on their*mani- RELIEF

festo, “Child labour will benefit

them but education of the masses FROM

will never benefit them; they are
not sineere; it will benefit us.”
The Labour Party had not yet
been able to publish a manifesto
but they were always publishing
their policy in their newspaper.



The Labour Party would like

local political councils which

could make representation to

them and say what they wanted

dene. Too much devolved = on j

the shoulders of so few. | If
Mr, Husbands spoke of more

money being added to the Labour
Welfare Fund out of cess profits}
so that more people could borrow
money to repair their homes.

ves

wre”

Some artisans were saying that
they were not helped by the
Labour Party. “Sugar is. the
prosperity’, he said. “Every one

cf us stands on edge of the sugar
worker; whenever the sugar
worker gets increased wages, the}

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| immediately, st in- |

ulating
vigourating the nen

| sen g your

| pnt er, on ill te aod oo be- | rectly upon the gland system, the nerves,
coming younger, more animated. and not | #2d to build new blood and vigour. there is
only ‘Ee to keep up with your but | 20 long waiting for results. Most. users re-

realizing the joys and pleasures of life BS an astonishing improvement within

uen' before. hours and that they feel ten years
more freq May then ever ’ younger within one week, These results

in thousands of cases, some of which had

Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs ave been accomplished time after time














Dr. J. Rastelll, widely-k1 almost given up hope of ever being strong,
hysician, recent! Pp 3 = | well, and vigorous S
ists are 7 opinion th tru
| uu ‘ y i
| glands it we aan & Ratede fune- rete Guaranteed
Joning pr feel So outstanding has neen the success of
years Younger aud live £5 lon, on Based Vi-Tebs tn ‘boteands and thousands of
| on ay years of in. ys © throughout the world that it is now
practice, it is my that the - | offered under a@ positive guarantee to cost
formula known 45) nothing unless entirely Satisfactory. Un-
ts der this guarantee get Vi-Tobs from

our
chemist foduy. Put it to the test and. re
for yourself how new blood tingles throug!
your veins, how your eye takes an a lew
sparkle, your step a firmer Spring
that you really can enjoy life as frequ
and as vigouroysly as you did in r
prime. Then if for any reason at all 1
are not completely satisfied, merely return
the empty package and the full purchase
price will be refunded. Get Vi-Tobs from
our chemist today. The guarantee pro-

you.
To Restore
anteed j manhood, Vitality






| Vi-Tabs + Gu

@
-“

——

RHEUMATIC
AE)

Here is real relief

For real relief from rheumatic pains it is
essential to correct their cause. When
fection as ve ¥ wer

urities, it means t your ki —
which should help to filter away the

i sluggish and

need a medicine to tone them up.
De Witt's Pills are specially
prepared for this very purpose.
They have a cleansing and
antiseptic action on the kidneys,
perce ag toning them up so
effecti that these vital organs swiftly
return to their normal function of clearing
the system of impurities.

@ De Witt's Pills have been widely used





















4 f



De Witt’s Pills «

are made specially for

al Oa He world with great eines, BACKACH *
is confirmed by many thankfu!
letters eat to us by eke longed for LUMBAGO
ramet from eaten peice and | fone it SCIATICA
| after tryi itt’s Pills. not
try thes te tronble? Go to your fourt ass
| chemist and obtain a supply right away. ' a tC

OUR GUARANTEE

De Witt's Pills are
made under strictly
hae conditions
and the ingredients
alt confurm to rigid
standards of purity.

DEWITTS PILLS

for Kidney and ‘Bladder Troubles







%& Valve-in-head Engines (47 b.h.p. in the Consul; 68 6.h.p. in
the Zephyr Six).

x Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steel Welded Integral Body
Construction.

%& Centre-siung seating . . . restful, relaxing.

| % Coil-sprung Independent Front Wheel Suspension; built-in
. double-acting shock absorbers. se

Instant-action, smooth-stopping Hydraulic Brakes.

SEE THE ‘FIVE-ST AR’ ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL

CHARLES

. McENEARNEY
& CO. LTD.

PARTS DEPT 4673



OFFICE ;:.; . 4493



NIGHT 4125

WORKSHOP, 4203













ee ae ee ee yaa







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ii, 1951



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

COME ON OUT, LADS... DOC DOOM iS

DONE FOR !

SLONDIE

7 DAGWOOD--I HEARD
THE MOST INTERESTING

BY CHIC YOUNG









F I HAVEN'T THE J!"
” FAINTEST IDEA,

a




{mrs ZINTZEL
I NEARLY Ber ANY Wy | |

THING ABOUT MRS
: DROPPED OVER pe Pf
WHEN I MEARO ) fe oN

C ZINTZEL ON OUR
\~ PARTY LINE,
C TODAY






IT --- WAS
SO SURPRISED

BY FRANK STRIKER

THERE WAS A ~=~ TRIED TO SMUGGLE A GUN TO J—{ 7 KILL THAT MASKED MAN IF |TS

a7)
ZZ. |Ht |
Z



THE PRISONER / TC THE LAST THING ! DO/



wy 8 NEFFER MINP THE
SIGHTSEBING, YOHNNY /
HELP ME BAR THIG GATE
.. OR THIS BE OUR
GRAVEYARD /

LOOKS LIKE MY
GUESG ABOUT THE
FOREIGN LEGION WAS
WRONG / ANOTHER ONE
OF ROMMEL'S AFRIKA
CORPS GRAVEYARDS! /,

| TO TAKE A NAP
WiLL YOU MEET
YOUR FRIENDS





7 WHO'S THE DASHING El
POLO PLAYER? Rest Re
=e
| <2 :

~_— ,





HEY= YOu /I'M TRYIN’

7 SY, | GOME PLACE ELSE?!

> ———+
<
f

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE THIRTEEN

-—



MARRIAGE

A BOOK FOR THE MARRIED
AND ABOUT TO BE MARRIED
by Kenneth Walker F.R.CS.,

ADVOCATE STATIONERY











pase good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.



means made

JOHN WHITE



If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE











SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

eS Oe
—aaouanaaeaennqQquqqeS Seer ae —



USUALLY NOW
120 1.00

USUALLY NOW
Champagne Victor Cliqout bots 6.00 45.00
(c's) 72.00 38.00

Corned Mutton (tins) .66
3.00 2.64

25

Bacon: sliced | lb.

” ” ”

Vermouth Nolly Pratt
Orange & Grape Fruit Juice .29

Condensed Milk 34. B82










a tes
IHN y

An = as
ff Sd SN WN
; ca












7

SHELL-LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO LIMITED ©
PETROLEUM MARKETING C2 (WEST INDIES) LTD
BRETTON HALL, 16 VICTORIA AVENUE, PORT OF SPAIN





DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.





PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.











The charge for arinowncements of
@irths. Marriages, De s Acknow!l-
wigements, and ‘n Memé ne



$i 50.0n week-days and $1.89 or
for any number o! words up t



* cents per word on week-days an
4@ cents per word on Sundays for eac’
@dditionsl war,

For Births, Marriage er
@nnouncemonts in Carfh Calling

re 96 cents

words 3 cents a word week-—-4 tenis « drawing and
|



Engagement |
the

tharge is $3.00 for any number of words |< a

ep to 50 and 6 cent per word for enc’

additional word. Terms cash. Phor>

2508

between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3115 for Death | y

Notices only after 4 p.m.

THANKS



PROWNE



We the unde

igned

























































Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE $50.00

SEVOND PRIZE ...... $15.00

THIRD PRIZE .-. $ 5.00
In 25 words ur less just

finish this sentence:—

“I prefer Ammident

TOOTHPASTE because ....

”

beg to















PUBLIC

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE



—— |



BUNGALOW: Newty
Miniruaum charge week +a cents and| 6t Brighton Road, Biack Rock, 200 yard
Su"daya 24 words — over 21/from beach, containing 3 bedrooms.

dining rooms,

|
!

built Bungalow
verandah,



















h | word on Sundays; tiled bath, kitehem and servants room
porage, self-contained of modern design
Dia! 4921 or 3231. 26.8.51—3n
my " > cenafan Z aipetetiehes ;
AUTOMOTIVE BU LOW—One stone wall Bungalow }
: " dr ing and dining room, three bed
* ¥¢ 10 Prefe in 0d working | rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath, {
0.00 or neurest to one standing on 20 perches of land. Apply
, 1d-sereen, Doors} to C. R. M. Austin, James Street
Gear Drive Shaft etc. Phone 6.11.51—5n
482 111.51i—tn | ow a eee
Ph hook ete saat a ae “BOSVIGO HOUSE”, Eagle Hall Road,
Plaster. bei sreVOn 708 | St. Michael, with 4 Acres or thereabouts
Saloon with sliding roof, Owner-driven,| of land; all enclosed
mileage 31,000, recently fitted new EXIDE THE | DWELLINGHOUSE contains, |
rie . tyres rae i“ at Qpen Verandahs, Enclosed Gallery, Draw- {
eles i 3n O




























Se

























2720.00 each



Vestr





ess th

































ing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, one

























































































































WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church

2.11.51—40

KIDNEY ACIDS

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST
Applications for

Lucy
more vacant

the Parry | on ‘nerves’—when it may be their kidneys.

one or
Exhibitions tenable at



shoo! will be received by me not later ;
Saturday 24th inst dicots | Healthy kidneys filter poisons and excess
© sons of Parisnioners Lucy | acids the blood. If they fail and



ances, and not
nore than twelve
application must
rochial Treasurer

straightened circum
eight and not
ge. Forms of

> obtained from the















yO la ee a aD om ike ee ee ee ee ee >a TL haat ee ee ee en
SUNDAY ADVOCATE AY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951

SALES

Bill To Provide For
Aa | Hindu, Moslem

vs | 6 Marriage ,
UNDER THE SILVER hages In J'ca
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY 13th by order of Der
A. G. Leacock we will sell his Furnitupte

(From, Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON. Nov. 6
The Jamaica Government

is}

at “Aberdare” Christ Church, whigh | COMSidering changes in a bill which
includes has been drafted to provide for
Good Dining Table (seat 10),

Upright} Hindu and Moslem marriages in

and Arm Chairs; Flat Top Desk, Side-

board, China Cabinet; Coffee Tables, the island, As soon as the changes
Easy Chatrs; Mahog. Morris Chairs with | are made, the bill will be placed
Coffee Table attached; Pictures, Wall

before the Legislature.
Mir Gilt Frame with § . . ;
Cordea Rockers; Round ‘Tiy-Top Tabw.| The bill, drafted some time ago
Hau Table Upright Chairs, Ornament|at the request of the East Indian
bles in Mahogany: Divan with Deep} community in Jamaica, was sub-

Slee 7
a ha Fe and Pick-up | mitted to its leaders and to the

(good), Ping Pong Table; Glass and

'China, Dinner and Tea Services; Plated|Indian Commission in Trinidad

Ware, Verandah Chairs, Princess Refrig-
erator (18 months) and a Westinghouse
Refrigerator 1 working order, M.T. and

for study. Certain snags were
found in the draft and amend-






































































































13th, 1951, at 8.00 p.m. when I
shall give the people of that area
more definite information as to
my speakers, etc., etc.
Yours faithfully,
W. R. COWARD.

FISHING BOAT SINKS

The fishing boat Unity sank off
Bathsheba, St. Joseph on Friday
afternoon while returning to that
shore from fishing in a choppy
sea. Efforts to bring her up have
not vet been successful.





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PART ONE ORDERS

By
Major C. E. P. WEATHERHEAD,
Commanainge

FOR SALI
ST. JOUN



excellent

Smail stone house

condition, 3 bedrooms Modern
conveniences Attractiv
Reasonabie price

Box No. S.S

Rep











The Barbados Regiment |
Issue Ne. 44. 9 November 51. _———
1 PARADES — TRAINING an 7 eee
There will) be no parade on Thursday 15 Noy, 51. All ranks will parade on | JUST THE THING

Thursday 22 Nov. 51 at 170 hours fer a rehearsal for the presentation by His |







Excellency the Governor of Efficiency Decorations and Efficiency Medals, At) For the small Flat

the conclusion of this parade there will be a pay parade for all Volunteers whe “The Junior General”

have qualified for pay under arrangements to be made by O.C. Companies | A compact little table Model G
PRESENTATION OF MEDALS Cooker with 2 Bolling Burners ar
The presentation of Medals will take place on Thursday 29 Nov. 51. ulated over

PARADE — “B" COY. bake a Chicken or a cake with
There will be a voluntary class on Monday 12 Nov. 51 for N.C.Os under

C.S.M. Ishmael, On Tuesday 13 Nov 51 all men detailed for LMG (AMC) SEE. IT :
will report to the rifle range at 1680 hours, on Wednesday 14 Nov. 51 there will At ieee: ikea SHOWROOM
be a special parade for “B" Company at 1700 hours, training for the L.M.G. Bay St. _
(A.M.C.) will be carried out. ;

Signal Plato: |



The Signal’s Course will be held on Monday 12 and Wednesday 14 Nov. 51.
d

Ron | WOR IOCOSOP FP IVIFFOFIIOF,








































































































































excelled and the bathing is
cellent. further information w
be obtained from the sole age
@r Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.





“WINDY WILLOWS" — St
James. Delightful bungalow
house with open verandah com-
manding magnificent view of se.
and = stretches b
| lounge, 3 bedrooms,
| kitchen, pantry and



of be







Offers considered,

———

“AR ‘ sin “ on very large, Toilet and Bath, Large Kitchen } Enam. Top Tables, Be: fi hog ae Band practices will be held on Morday 12 and Wednesday 14 Nov. 51. .
thank those who sent eaths, cards | eee ye : ae py ‘o a 12,000] Pantry, Store-woom ete. and Cellars. Linen mont ‘Cheval ee eek ments “were submitted to Gov 2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING) % >
or in any other way expressed sympa- | 2°). S\PPly 1. DB os ale Sift.) The Government Water as well as}ing Tables; Mird, Press. Bookshelf im ernment. 12 NOY. 51 ~ 10 DAYS NEWS FI ASH Y
thy m out “ale bere avesnent coe to }* John “i 11 .51—3n | Windmill and Well, which supplies water Mahogany; White Pai 4d Divan Bed What was considered one of the Orderly Officer Lieut. C. P. Peterkin 1% - ur S
ae Saath eK husband Alla CAR—One Citroen @aaber Ca. Done ene lawn case steads and beds; Canvas Cots, Single ron} main snags in the bill was the Next f Seer meriqays 1: BR. Sinton, eC. iM >

. ' ms her | %00. miles. A-1 Condition Phone 4618 Of the Lath ne Ute roams.) Beameads; One Burner Valor Stovtinse of th ie igrant” OF eeaats i ‘ is 4
Albertine Browne (Wife), Vera Archer | 0:9) mils. Act Condit mS A portion of the land is planted in| Kitchen Tables, Larders, Kitchen Utensils, | * 9 e wor mmigrs Orderly Officer Lieut. T. A. Gittens x %
(daughtey), Otha and Camilita Archer Wat ris Seevice suiuon | Cocoamut ‘Trees, Guava trees, Mango{Garden ‘Tools, Wheel-Barrow, Lawn|instead of the words “Hindu” Orderly Serjeant 409 Sit. Reid, N. E. i% weaken CAganeanel cy
(grandchildren), Willtar (son-in trees, Golden Apple trees, and Breadfruit | Mower, Roller Crotons in Pots and other}and “Moslem” and among Indian M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, | ec anal 2
law) 11,11,51 awe 8 Ford nt t a tree id angther portion of land planted | it di S.O.LF. & Adjutant METAL CASH BOXES a

V-8 Ford, left hand drive, | in Guinea, Elephant and Sour Grass i 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash, leaders the view was held that The Barbados Regiment. $ SAW PILES x
BEST—We the undersigned bi PL ge AR roel OFFERS EN WRITING will be received; BRANKER, TROTMAN & ©O, |‘! the bill was passed as drafted ote eRe, 3 x
all those who sent wreaths t. M. Austin, James Street. | by the undersigned up to Tuesday, the . * jit would deprive any Hindu or ll ORDERS } ENGINEER FILES °
condolence or in any way 5 /mpathised | 6.11.51—3n. | 13tn day of November, at 4 p.m. ‘The Auctioneers y = RBAD ™ _— Serial No. 37 | gir amen x
ee ne eee ew ae maeereereeuseaitiosaiatiprmnnecnnintmnine vendor does not*bind ‘herself to accept 8.11.51—2n. | Moslem of non-Indian origin THE BARBADOS REGIME . : STOP WATCHES x
; ae R indsor) 1947 Model | 4 ane Pa . - . in
to the death of Mrs. Rebecca £ ores Sea miny woncs’ cates the highest, or any offer from enjoying the benefits of |. STRENGTH INCREASE — Attestations R ust eerived’ tes >
Radnor’ Maxwell Ra Mileege $3,000 , Inspecton any day except Sundays on the law 678 Band Coy. L. 0. Boyce ) ‘Attested and TOS and posted to Band | % °
Miriam Harris (daughter), Ena, B jo Milecge 33.000 amd in periect) application to Mrs. Hanschell, Tele- FOK RENT . 677 * i D. Red i as ge 1% JOHUNSON'S STATIONERY Ss
George, Pearline, Elia (grandchild . Courtesy Gorage. Dial 4616. | phone No. 2260 eet ‘ 60 " ‘A. Roaweeter ; sees iy : ana >
Maureen, Joy Atin, Heather, Glyne, and 6.11.51—6n. |" For further particulars and conditions Obit . ne he ae Acvittah. ask SU aod pees to 0 3 HARDWARE *
Jan (great-grandchildren: CARR of sale, apply to uary: Coy. Signals wef 5 Nov. 51, >
11/11.51—1n | CAR Rover 16 HP. Perfect condition COTTLE, CATFORD & CO HOUSES - 2 STRENGIH DECREASE Tier SE OOOO POSSE:
= ~— ft over DD a rr "See es _ aves No. 17, High Street 428 Pte. Barrow, C Ww ) ‘Permitted to resign from the Regiment | j/~ ~~ - ——e =
CARMINGTON—The Carrington family | yor, {0 M-P-H- | Treated as only ehild Bridgetown. | LITTLE HAMILTON—St, Lawrence Mr H. P. Wooditg 580 Topin, D. E. ) wef 10 Nov. 51, ih
L : +? eee = appre- 1 1.11.51 3a i 4 4
beg, trrouah thie medium Yo return ciated. Apply: Courtesy Gaeage. Fer Vt tm a9 Maine tae cate Se aoe | a. 4 tO SERMECDR, Mates, |
sent wreaths, letters of condolence iat eee eo ae BE WIS#! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu—| Marathon St. Lawrence, next door. No} ..The death occurred last week TOF, & Basten, REAL ESTATE
in any way ‘expressed their sympat tie : 5.11.51—t.f-2. |The Only Man who QOffers Good and| Dogs. Dial 6144. 11.1.51—in : The Barbedos Regiment.
in our recent bereavement PICK.\ P a) Al st “40 Pick _——— | Attractive Properties with Assured Ro of Mr. Henry Preston Wooding of
air aehias sae Ger ae Sale Values. Inspect and C for Yours} ROSEDALE—Marine Gardens, Hastings, | Bank Hall and his funeral took
CORBIN—The undersigned gratefully r 5I—62 |room Bungalow (Not Old and Partly |room, dining room, sitting twe | di: Ch i ai
turn thanks to all who attended the Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences, | ga!cries, Tennis Lawn, Garage hone at urch on Saturday evening.
funersi, sent wreaths, letters 4 ELECTRICAL Elevated, View of Sea, ideal Location, |8iv0 Mrs. Stuart Bynoe 9.11.51—4n. He was 80.
sympathy, or in any other way render on “% Acre, Going for Under £1,900, Mr, Wooding who had spent ‘i issscpetleisteeieidinae |
assistance on the death of Franc . n : =| AT GOVERNMENT HILL; A Spacious SANTA CLARA—On Sea S$ ; fds Z os - Ly aa
Corbin, late of “Willdell,” Beckles Hii | ,//PIOS — One 10 tube Phillips” | 2 Bedroom One-Storey, Modern Conveni-!Gap. From “sth Now 3 Dgarooene Hane his earlier life in Trinidad, re- |
St. Michael Gro in Poriect Condition, lovely Cabinet | enegs, Good Condition, about. 18,000 sq. Ining water, usual out offices, servants |‘Urned to Barbados some years ROYAL NETHERLANDS 2 e
Marie Corbin (Widow), Adele Rouse baition as new. No “rensonaple’ offer | fj, QRlry Conveniences, A’ Reason-/ Room. Garage, Telephone. ago to live in retirement. He was The M/V “DAERWOOD” wil
(Daughter), ert ‘orbin (Son), out : . | able ler Can Buy It. Hook Thisf Apply Mrs. Phillips 8662.
Blanche Cotbin (Sister) 11,11.51—11 By ake Pa pg ane Seacy x IN NELSON ST., By the Bus Y M11. 51—IAn 2 Oe = Se ame STEAMSHIP co. gg RS gy Rg ye ong
wn - ce * § . ‘| Cec, between the “Stork” and “High u * ‘ rs only for St, Vincent BLAD
PRANCIS—We, the undertie ed ta ities hl asi Hat” Clubs, Gates Under ©3,000; aioe wed? rooms at Cliffbrae, | Lower Despite his advanced years he SAILING FROM EUROPE Sailing Thursday 15th inst.
se T 7 — eens 2-§ 3 2 \ ess emises] Eagle Hal i . :
Tihs inarel, Ga wrreakhs) and WASHING MACHINES and VACUUM | @ Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a agle Ha Apply Mrs. Viola Bintage | was active and practised amateur .8. STENEDR—Rand Nov The M/V “CARIBBEE” wil
ANERS—Another shipment Gf the between 4 & 5 every evening except | jp E 22n ov. 1951 aceept Cargo and Passengers for
other ways expressed their sympathy in| Word famous HOOVER Waching Ma, | Clue. UPPER NELSON ST. — A 3] Sundays i i1.st_an | Photography as a hobby. A weeK)s 5. corrica—goth Nov. 1951, Dominica, Attigue, Montserrat, & CO
our gecent bereav ement ogg joned by ae aaa arian Cake re iuat Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, about| ——— jago he became seriously ill and Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing r
the death of our dear belived Evelyn Se Shae ‘san Res 5500 sq. ft., Going Under £900, AT a “Be j SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
Francis of Bay Land, Betkles Road ee Se ee en | MASON “HALL ST, A’ a] Howa” den tainie 4 brooms bor. 008 was calgon. Sp ee General Hospige AMSTERDAM 4 Fe er dteer Ah will A.F.S., F.V.A.
Deighton Weekes, Catherine Weekes and » yan save disappointment. | Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, over A & TAYLOR LID. | where he died. M.S, ORANJESTAD—Ath Dec, 1951. accept Cargo and Passengers for
the Evelyn family 11.11, 51—19 $76.00. Disi Sosy.’ * R. 2,000 sq, ft., Going Under £1,450, By Coleridge St His brother and nephew, Mr.| SAMLING TO PARAMARIBO AND Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
seein = oR ec” Lie 811 bin, | WHITE PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage Dial 4100 H. O. B. Wooding, K.C., flew BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
FARNUM—Miss Daisy Farnum and Mrs on “| (Partly Stone Built), . Conveniences, | - ‘ ~ “Tri . bao’ h M.S. STENTOR—6th Dec. 1951. sailing to be notified.
Ethany Alleyne, return thanks to al se Garage, Going under £1250. BY over from Trinidad to attend the] camanG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO a a FOR SALE
who attended the funeral, sent wrest) LIVESTOCK NAVY GARDENS — Almost New 3} LOST & FOUND) /tureral. AND BRETISH GUIANA ee 0S Bee Se E+ TANNIE
or in any other way rendered assistan — Bedroom 12 inch Stone Built Bungalow, ’ He leaves one son, Mr. Winston|™-%. BONATRE—19m Nov. 1951. will accept Cargo and paneen eres
on the passing of their late mother DOGS—Cross breed Aberdeen Cain | all Modern Conveniences about 12,000 sq Woodin r. . 8.8. COTTICA—ITth Dev. 1951. for Grenada and Trinidad. Sail-
Rebecca Farnum of Beckwith Street | Hitch also (wo cross breed puppies (dogs) [ft., Grasp This for Under £3,100. f , Dentist of James Street, ing Friday 16th inst.
St. Michael 11.11.51—17 | Reasonable price to good home. Apply: |IN TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built LOST to whom deepest sympathy will] s. ». MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ “WASONS", Crane Coast,
oe — | Boar “Evanton” Top Rock yo-Storey : be extended Agents. ASSOCIATION (Inc.) Philip—A picturesque —bungs
rr Y a Two-Storey Business Premises & Resi- ex! . Tel N oy ; ' ' t
ere = . om. a Dapenped James 8.11.51—2n. | dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600,—| , GLASSES—Pair of Turtle shell Glasses Consignee e. He ~ type home mainly constructed of
Samay "kecsowiates win deepe Gan Buy Tt, AT LOWER BAY STREET | Wor py tgteasi Stone ke ee . BE WISE... ADVERTISE R [ff timber with shingle | root and
a a page pepe A Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built O; ogressive Land, Bani all. Da The FaIzeG a Si cohen pherkle oS
pera renee seen th MECHANICAL wdtoree Conveniences, kdeal for miabrine Reward offered 11.11.51—1n ime L ts } walling There a_ lor i
uneral, sent wreaths, cards, letters of | ~_ _ Or mrenipten meter? . v4 â„¢ ce | ny enclosed f
E . DICTATING ~ os if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It. . = ee > ROGET
sympathy or in any other way renders |, DICTATING MACHINES — Reeordon | ar HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C| _.RACE TICKET—Sertes L.L. No. 9129.] Colonel Michelin, Commission- ° © Wa allows a wonderful view ar
assistance in their sudden and recen & achines, complete with all] These and Be Wise,-Two Reside Finder rewarded on returning same to ; ;: a Jona eams = the living and dining rooms are of
bereavement occasioned by the death o: | 3ecessories. Apply ‘The Barbados import | Tone” Almost “New--Stone Bult The | Leen Coppin, Walrond Village, Ch. ch. [er Of Police, speaking about the \]] good size and there ar bed-
toate daughter and nee epariat | & Export Co., Ltd., "Phone ra 51—-1n | Other-—Partly Stone Built in A-1 Condi- 11.11,.51—1n Eee Oe gn ed weer | pi eae con me th small ki
wae Caren tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and in the island yesterday, to! e SOUTHBOUND oe ee
» _ = . . 235 4 oe SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series trai | with commodious s and
LYTE—The Lyte family of Wilson Hil) ee nent, aeueeneer. eae Me for Almost Anything in Resi Bstate.| 3. 1804, C. 8650, 6625, G. SB80. Finder | Advocate that Saturday is the day macntrest Halifax Reston Batbades Barbados |{| cellars are on the ground floo
St. dobm, return Aherks to all whe | eee ae and Ralvanie (wane sold | ae f Cant—Who WMT Call st “Olive! Pisate fetum same-te Miriam Thompson} On which most of the accidents!-can cruem” —.. .. 19 Oct 88 Oct Loe. “1 ieee Ww, Bh Sec mroume We A iors oiser
Cat ihere Of apiece on the deat! cee pian )Boush”, Hastings 11 11.51—1n| Chimboraza, St. Joseph 1111 stan | OCCU: “CAN CHALLENGER” ** go Oet 1 Bev 10 Nov 10 Nov || bam. garage and servant's rooms,
4 : y a 5 51—1n en Pm ” ; xtrerr attractive proposition
of Miss Rosalie Lyte, late retired Heax eee | savin. eanaaes - EVANTON — — The cause of these accidents 1s aaa Gonedacce 2 i: Oy ae ae Cor, | at the low figure required,
mistress of Clifton Hill Girls’ Schoo j ae E WRITERS One Royal Portable | situated at Top Rock, standing on half due to riders and drivers over-| [apy NELSON 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dec |
5 ri yractically asic . a : 2 " * “* THE x ; » .
aeeveene margin ete. also one 18 inch Carriage | 2% acre, having 4 bedrooms, Dining WANTED taking improperly and lack of} ——______.. . legge rapes ete nami
~ nenatpemneapeegsheistonindl amines | m8 also ©} arria . 4 : " ; : ae | stone and concrete 2-storey house
ROSS—We the undersigned beg through | Stondeard “Underwood” typewriter, very Room, oa Sat mm nee judgment. He said that the num- eee Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives | standing in grounds of approx. 1
this medium to return thanks to ail) litte used. No reasonable offer refused - | Modern Kitchen. Outside 2 Car Garage, ber of vehicles licensed in the Barbados Barbados Boston Haltfax Montreal St, Job» acres. Cool position and excellent
ela tentins ete ee ee oe ae 14 sien: ‘Birest, Dini ae (Bde) Servants’ Room, Children’s Play Room, HELP year 1950 amounted to 5,600 and |“LADY NELSON” 6 Nov $ Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov safe bathing from sandy beach
ae whe, Seveses adalence oF . Sea x The Gardens are well laid out, having | —————————— the number of accidents were ]|“LADY RODNEY” 6 Dee 8 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec opposite. Extensive accommoda-
in any way expressed their sympathy 11-51—5n. | numerous Trees, with double entrance, A Managress for Hotel Berwick. Ex-]} 1) 1952 1952 tion with 2 large reception rooms,
aan ee Cs pec eee ec The above Property can be purchased | perience necessary, Salary and share in 100. Keune ., | “LADY NELSON” 22 Dee 24 Dec 3 Jan ¢ Jas omnes, Mischa Se peaksy. 5 good
RE Mian teend Reginald, Daphne MISCELLANE fully Furnished if so desired, With pos-! profits. Good position for the right Under the heading of crime, it bedrooms and garage Enquirie
terete ah 1h oe SCELLANEVUS sesston Ist February 1952, Por viewing eruon Apply at, first in writing A. BE. | was found that most of the house - invited.

- : ‘ ae Skcoue ak + PO. Box 255, Bridge-| breaking and larceny offences ‘ PA", S .

ANTIQUES — Of every description HOUSE—One chattel house standing | town ; B y om, “MALTA”, St. Peter—-A modern

IN MEMORIAM Hinss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver }on 22 7/10 perches of land, situated at —.|were committed during the day GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents. stone built house of extremely

aera _. | Watercolours, Early books,’ Maps, Auto- | Corner of Dash Road, Bank Hall. Apply} BOARDERS — House on sea, near| when people left their houses not solid ‘construction ‘and) extensiv |
COPPIN—In loving memory of my dea: | &™&PHS ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop| to C. R. M. Austin, James Street. Also | Savannah and Clubs, Every convenience. | proper secured. Most of the re-modelled to give added attrac-
belpyed husband Cyril Coppin who died | 4dJoining Hoyal Yacht Club. Pre eos 1hhd, MWR MATL HS 8/10 perres) |e cosenie Sertae,, ADDL 2. /ep eer ocs wd iy id h (eS FSIS ||) istnges gcrvant’s “guacters with
on 1th Nov. 1980 at the age of 52 8.10, 61—t.f.n 6.11-51—5n, | Advertising Co, Lid." 7.11,81—m, | houses raided were in the country Anliet tacitian: Metarooren aha
he rest in peace | RC | Rt A ricts. : 7 a a Tada
Mrs. Coppin (Wife). AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS-—-A| LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB] MANA for first class residential OUR - - - laundry, On the first foor (where
11.11, $1—1n | ovely assortment of American Christmas Excellent building site for sale, good|eclub in West Indies. Excellent oppor- pee s adee f aa eaten cov
Cards in boxes of 16 different Cards, | residential section, adjoining north side| tunity for young unmarried man. with BETTER BUS ered verandah with outlook sea-
memory of our loving mother | '@ther cute ang uncommon. Clearing at | of Golf Course, moderate price. For | ca experience. Position offers eee a ‘names ow eae
and grandmother Mrs. Ethel Gill who | 2.00 per box, You should call at our | details see JOHN M, IN & CO, salary and part profits of business. Box SERVICE AT PINE ae? a natn st li th 4
TEAC Movereec bi, 1008 office and see them immediately. The | Phone 4640. §.8.51—t.f.n | No. R. B. C/o Advocate. s oa look. ee A ried S nearaoene Tt
Sain inet s-ao:40, nee to tin Standard Agency (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan citomsiniat nena espa 6.11816 | De to the mumber of le has just been opened, come give us a ° Uae cian hunky ‘hud deliaa Taner
That we through life to die may learn | Street. Dial 3620 6.11.51—in The undersigned will offer for sale at | — “— . P peop e210 t > a aed kitchen
And thus when life's brief day is o'« . perectonnmbeinnes Public Competition at their office, No RESIDENT CHEMIST—A_ Resident}Who live in the Pine Housing THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM eis sa ates aad iat weil anid
May live with thee for evermore f COTTON c HECK PLIATD tour a7 High eiceet, Kg peeceie on veiday, Chemist Ste Ubayeenae Sugar Factory Lad. | Scheme and require buses to take oat und irrigated from own water
Byer to be remembered by Willought lovely design and colours 3 wie 1e 16th day of November, 1951, at 2] Salary £750 per annum. Applications *. a x — Ww
Emmeline. (daughters! Thomas tsca | usually 91 cents yard reduced to 8 cents. | p.m i: writing will be received up to the |-2¢m to and from town, the Gen Corner Broad & Tudor Streets, SUDPA, 210 Nita eT a ened
Const.), Vincent Browne, (Broth:r), | Visit KIRPALANI 52 Swan St The messuage or dwelling-house known | 20th November. For further particulars |@Tal Motor Bus Co. are running et ot why eee a &
Gordon’ Browne (nephew Const.), ar 11.11,51—-In }as HARMONY HALL, standing on 2] apply to T. A. Gittens Esq., C/o Messrs. | more buses regularly through this Sass SSS z 5 athing opposite hou
a! a — oiaeeuitnmindioe on “Te! q 2erche: | a s en- y = es ‘ 4,
Menaeniaren 11.11.51—1n |. COAT—One lady's fur coat muton | clk aa Shituntattbar Tee Rook. Christ pear 711.5140. larea, The Company began run~- oe “WYNDOVER”, St, Peter—A
\:amb dyed beaver, $100.00, On show at|Chureh, the residence of the late Mrs.| REPRESENTATIVE—Full time repre-| "ing the bus service through the QUALIFY FOR A GOOD JOB IN - - - SO ee ey Se a
vs | Berne Beauty Salon, McGregor Street.|1. A. Clarke sentative wanted for Canadian Life} Pine last-~Monday when buses - ee ee ar enmenit Siies dee
Dial 5033 6.11.51—t.f.n The dwelling-house contains Open] Insuramee Co., in Barbados. Applica- ssed thro from : - 7 reset rn .
ADVERTISE | Verandah, Drawing and Dining Rooms,]} tion in Writing are invited which will Ma em belt hoseiy ENGINEERING Py a ~ ran cae - ‘ower. ae
p FRESH SEEDS Carrot, Cabbrye, Boet [3 Bedrooins, Toilet and Bats, Kitchen, | be treated in strict confidence. Apply: 6 aS. to 7.30 a.m. and an hour On a ees aan, uae mew
; Zinnia, Snapdragon, Marigol¢ Ac., cte.| Pantry Garage and Servants Rooms “Insurance Underwriter", c/o Barbados }in e evening. raining at Low Fees ‘ Pa ee
IN THE Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. —@.11.5i—3n_ | Inspection on Tuesdays and Thursdays | Advocate 3.11.51—in, | Yesterday a bus passed through nena. nee re ee iat akan hameet
only, between the hours of 4 p.m. and MEC:! TVIL ” ppeaiali moni mel
ADVOCATE \ os eansre, BON TANKS Three | 6 pm THEATRE MANAGER—A full time |the Housing Scheme at 1) a.m. ere cree eggs pretence PO he
4 \only Galvanised Iron Tanks expected | For further particulars and conditions| Manager for the PLAZA THEATRE- }and 11.30 a.m. £LECTRICAL STRUCTURAL ie ee: eee. eee
shortly, capacity approximately 480] of sale, apply to— Barbarees. Apply by letter and in person woe. Se Se oor — eee = ble
= |gallons. Book yours now and avoid » CATFORD & Co at the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES AUTOMOBILE DRAUGHTSMAN SHIP orchard, fiower and veset ale
))|\ disappointment. Stokes & Bynoe Ltd. | 1.11.51—8n LTD., “The Banyans” Bay Street, gardens, driveway and large P .
it Plantations Building. Dial 2127 between the hours of 9 a.m, and 12 noon, MIXED CARGO NO PASS — NO FEE x ri i pe an’ wa ;
9.11.51—2n WORTHY DOWN on or before November 20th. The suc+ The whic ae Nie eer ae cs
NOVEMBER | —— Situated at Top Rock, having 3 bed-[ cessful applicant must take up his duties rrived ee ae aise for FREE 80 PAGE BOOK, specifying your particular interest, to always benefits fron a bre
| SPRING CUSHIONS —UNITS—Ready | rooms with connecting Toilets and Baths. | by January 4th, All applications treated | 8IT!V ere from 18 The Principal - - - ULTS COLLEGE, commands perfect. views
i} packed Spring Cushions Units, just ready | Large Balcony, having a view to the] in strict confidence 4.11,51—1n, | yesterday morning brought in 700 D THE ae a se, London, 8.W 49. Coastiine
FURNISHERS bir padding and covering at a price |]Sea. Lounge Dining Room, Modern —— bags of charcoal, 1,000 bags of et, ASS, Taltion House, ae RESIDENCE, st. Peter—One of |
i} Be ea ag SG erate TULA UAE | Receens: Cocneiik -Mbaieak® grat task. MISCELLANEOUS rice and 30 bunches of fresh fruit.! °4$4466+666669%55SS99990S OSS OSSSOCOSS™ ||| the most outstanding and eolour- |
iy uicincga he ho hal fal Korte Aas ai es ne rr Y9990599999SSOH0T IOFOTO PPFD ST DG IFPI OVOP POPE A ALOCPADS ELEY SEPPAPOVIFOPL. |} i) proportion of 1 pe in the
Obey the L th ---— —- | “This Residence has Bullt:in-Cupboards | (BUNGALOW OR PLAT — English | & % Island, completely remodelled on |
y the Laws \\{ YACHT-- Ne bin Cruiser (Sail throughout, The Gardens are well laid oe wee desire Bungalow oF 1% » the Unes of a ata aos med
Santa Cl )) | Marconi Rig, 20 feet long, 22 ft. Water-|out and fully enclosed, There is an} 5/at on Sea, preferably unfurnished, | % > Nee ee ee ae Oe ee Th ol
9 anta aus lite, 84% ft. Beam, ¢ ft, Draught, Can| Electric Stove, Frig., and. Telephone Permanent. Rent moderate to careful | %y a atmosphere, Accom: comprises 3 |
and FURNISH se sech at “White Cottage Bench'—-St. | already installed, Ready for immediate ere 7 Particulars, Box P. C/o xy o bedrooms, 2 bathe, een a |
eter Apply E. O, Gill, Rediffusion or} possession. Further particulars apply reer : Lis ht Ola % ¥ rte ann ean pes Groun |
NICE & PLENTY Dial 91-14 11,11.51--2n | Ralph Beard. Phone 6110. 9.11.51—4r BOTTLES—Clean empty nip bottles at x % of about three acres are well laid |
* | 48e. per dozen — deliver Colonade Stores, X s out with ornamental garde
NEW & Renewed Wooden and Iron r ’ ana White Park Road 11.11, 51—t. fo q ~ flowering shrubs and mahogans
Bedsteads, Springs, Cradles, Beds PU TLIC NOTICES ijpmete etane oa ee tendo » trees. i
—Beautiful Cedar & other Ward- SAannAir GH 2 TOGURC EN eieenee: Gk: banal Incorrect %
robes, Chests-of-drawers, —— Vani- dds air Bae a hl ae eo Tous wreches and, x “CASABLANCA” Maxwell's
re : : contaming 4 bedrooms with running] > he ; 7 + i ‘
ties & simpler Dressing Table &l is the Editor, The Advocate— . x Coast.—-A_ beautiful pre y em-
$12 up, Washstands, Nightchairs NOTICE water, drawing and dining rooms, $ s > SORGGir Siw Anost, praveer. work
TABLES in great variety of size PARISH OF ST, PETER Kitchen, Toilet sae Seth, 2 Servants Sugar Hill, g x nie Weill designed for e
shape and wood, with and with I hereby give notice that I have] Tooms, Garage, electric Nght and Gas St. Joseph, x romain with 2 Teception
out drawers, for Dining, Kitehen established my_ office at “Pleasant Hall a guliesae to build 2 Bungalows. 8th November, 1951. + bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
Minis Basin aid Picker Nee Piantation, St. Peter. Office hours: Tues-| Highest offer not necessarily accepted. |r, Editor % pantry, garage, storerooms ett
Larders, Waggons, — China, Kitch- loys, Wednesdays and Thursday, from | I»spection any day from 10 am. , , > The land is approx: 2 acres with
y : a.m, to 3 p.m, to 3. p.m, Telephone 8123 for further “Barbados Advocate,” . , >
en and Bedroom Cabinets, Tea . I ‘51.—7 ’ flower and vege le gardens.
Trolleys cA SEOMTON. particulars, 3.11.51.—Ta, Bridgetown. x» productive oreh rd coconut
pturning Officer, - Dear Sir,— x grove One ed garden |
DRAW:NG ROOM FURNITURE Parish of St. Peter. |, The undersigned will offer for sale at a ~ nay be sold separately as building
Reiatonity Men oe Hick ae 2 11 Si--an, | Public Compotition at their office No. 17] My attention has been drawn to st Bn Te Baie
Morris, Tub and other styles ane | High as eeewa, ee one a news item appearing in your x
All at Money-Saving Prices NOTICE 450 shares Barbados Co-op. Cotton | issue of ‘th instant stating that x coin a ties cuca a8 a at :
———— PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH heren ee Fire 1 ae, ee, Sas aes Tee ated ‘properties. of this nature if
diktas TOMDEEE Gmeked oo te] “Se ee 8g OF two Dednaions arranged to have ee Tacs. - "The Bases contains ©
@nvelope “Tender for Loan"), will be 40 shares Barbados Ice Co., Limited, | 2 meeting at Horse Hill and dis- large bedrooms (with hot and cold
L S WILSON page ce 12th Sree ber, 1981, for ‘th 27 6% Preference Barbados Telephone | Appointed the crowd who had as+ een. late eookigl! | Be %
on Monday 12th November, 1951, for the Co., Limited i is abso . arge eee et
7 * loan to the parish of $7,200.00 at a rote 100 shares wi Rum Refinery eee This statement is @
SPRY ST. of interest not exceeding 4% as author- Limited. . utely incorrect, and I shall there-
e . } ised by the “Christ Church Parish] For conditions of sale, apply to:— fore be much obliged if you will
Cemetery) Loan Act 1951, such sum t¢ COTTLE CATFORD & CO i ici
DIAL 4069 be repaid in ten annual instalments o! 11.11.51—2n Pt letter _ same om |
720.02 each together with interest the : rrangemen are, owever,
first of such instalments becoming duc being made to have a meeting at
% }on October 25th 1955 Horse Hill on Tuesday, November
Certificates will be issued in units of

a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. 1}
Hunte & Co., Ltd.

You can send in any num-
ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDE toothpaste box.

Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the






excellent qualities of AM-
MIDENT Toothpaste. The
three winning entries and
the names of winners will
be published in the local
newspapers Competition
ends December, 1951





»~ 4, ,
SOS SPOS OOOO

&
¢

ft and use Dodd’s Kidney Pills.
ip the kidneys so that you can
better—and feel better, 136

office days A Baptismal Certificate







t ace ny each applic
c must present themselves to
« er for examir ation on N Dodds Kid
s t 10 o'clo an
eo. 1 DEANE
Vestr ———







FOOD PS SS OOF -

| RENTAL
SOUVENIRS

CURIOS IQUES,
JEV CARVINGS
EMBROIDERIES, Etc. |

THAN?rS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466



Situations Vacant

HOLIDAY—Ne
White ¥
ent five to



c panior



COTTAGE GIFT SHOP

AQUATIC CLUB GAP.

Xmas Cards, Crackers,
Annuals, Novelties, Gifts of
every description, Hand-

eraft, Souvenirs, ete
Up-to-Date Oirculating
Library
daily 10—12 noon
4—6.30 p.m
31.10.51—2n

Open

CITY





POOSOSSO SOOT



GARAGE TRADING CO.,

4 , BEBOOSOOS OOOO OOO.
SO SSS SOO SOOO OOOO OCHO PSS SS SSS SFIS III DI IID IIS

RENTALS

“BEMSAM" Shering m Garder

Maxwells—Fu fur i |}

ong le to app i ten.



“WHITEHALL FLATS’

rington Hill, St. el



, as
QiHE LONG-LIFE HARDEST- WEARING TYRE



REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

LTD.

s <
LLL LLL LLL LPL AALEAALLAASALERALLLL PLADEG

with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
jes, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the nities usual with thi
type of propert There is extens-
ive acrenge including a part
stretch of the Crane Beach, lar
cocenut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The
coastal views could hardiy be
rooms, Storercems in















St. Cecilia’s ro 2,000,000th VEHICLE PRODUCED

To-night 4 i we >
THE cl ; y be * mp ° Xs . ON Tuesday 9th October. 1 on nanufa — it
classical work “In a Mon- fn i _— . ford ,
, 1 oy A. X
“o.0
â„¢,

istery Garden” by Albert Ketel- <4 ei " > ms 5
ér m Enciendfor y
ag u “ Qe’

by is included in the concert of
Vie er
' ieee






R. F. Hanks, Vice
|the Nuffeld Organiz



airms f ¢ le



a letter to hi chief \ r He tarted orking for himself
| Nuffield wishin
| returns for h 74th birthd : ipital of little more than €4 and
| following day set up as a cycle builder and re-

classical music which the Police
Band will give at the St. Cecilia
| barracks, Passage Road to-day at
8.30 p.m.



him hay n 1893 at tt ige of sixteen wits



‘

wa aire and proved his faith in

SUNDAY, NOVEMBPR 11, 195" ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE a Oe PAGE FIFTEEN
HOSTESS HOLDS TRAY Concert Al a nae LORD NUFFIELDS BIRTHDAY PRESENT


































































































































































































Pe ; ; . a
The programme is as follows : af a a > | I oD — stated rou will own machines by riding ther
a nt, < - Py is p easec as we & th i =»Sstt y I "eS 6 4 >
# | Poctic Mareh—“THE VANISHED ARMY S —_— ~ te iod of your » birth uccessfully in races all over, the
* | Kenneth Alford Xv \ } a eer one Soe country. In 1902 he marketed the
(= | Dedicated to the men who fought iy a . 3 | coincided with the p u first Morris motor Cycle which ine
} and died during the 1914-18 World | =e ne | ‘he two millionth vehicle to be contiy ed to manufacture until
_ War . ; ‘ell . ° | nanufactured by your Companies 1910 when he set out to produce
Concert March—“THE EIGHTH ARMY”; ait a al | “The cor ye " : en t P C
| aa ties +t Eric Coates) —— | n€ ~~" in oo i 1 ~_ the first moderate priced motor ear,
| Dedicated to nera jpntsontery cnow, a Morris Minor four-door id for two years he concentrated
} and the m who f : . i? 2 aa + bat , and tor two year 1€ CO ntrate
8 . ee ne Sought, In North From Eng!and—traditional home as — — be J er Yon its perfection, World War Tf,
. . m Morris Stand at the forth* intervened after the first 400 had
Concert Overture—"“THE HEBRIDES” of shoema! ing—Clarks are sending their | coming International Motor been built and pronounced a
(FINGAL’S CAVE) Mendelssohn | txhibition at Earls Court.” . -- i
Moreeau—"EVENSONG™ | Easthope-Marin finest stiocs right round the world. ’ a , success,
| Classical Selection—"GEMS OF
A Austral Rhodesians, New Ir tatement at Cowley lat ‘od f Cowl
TSCHALKOWSKY” Godtres J ellen dpa chem earae eh sae ir. Hanks said “It is a proud capable 1 1 output of
This selection includes the Finale Zeal le 1 Bri + Nee tae Cain 0h ; , afl fel cap Z n l tow ‘
5th Symphony; Song: “None but the -calander and Britons too c ‘ yl : : 0,000 cars and has actually
weary heart"; Danse Trepak; Chant ‘rectors, because just a erore produced over 3,000 in one week
Sans Pavoles; and the Valse from the for their sivle, their variety and their 1¢ war, Morris Motors Ltd é , : "
i meaipeene Sen Sus "oaslaich tror f 8 ll vou! re first Motor mautacture wae rT} i Organization today
. olle c “per T 7 rn » >i rganiza 4
the opera “Tales of Hoffman See Se wen pees ide Ame to produ 1,000,000 f es Morris, Wolse! ;
' Offenbach f their cars, so we e the fi ‘ ee ei ae
Operatic Excerpts—“LA TRAVIAT. AY . j ai the 2,000,000 vehi ; 1 t ne ine onan Nuthela
er UcKS anc ° ei
This selection includes e famov | rget > 17 ‘oni rebtieen :
aria “FORS E LUI pt : suet ? oe ea :
played ry the solo clarine Ww. F f only raw material rar A Va PLE e586 .
Diversion from Trumpet adily available, we ould i ¥ r e 1 ad “oo - hag ee
| . as ecsne ital mpleted this figure earlier Q., there is Nuffield Exports
HARRY J..MES CONCERT( - . nited. 1 : vehic
‘ 7 a PHOTOGRAPH shows Peggy | ’ bine agen: ur factories are equipped for Limited, shipping vehicles abroad
5 Abercromby, Chief Hostess of | Soloist:—Bandsman Walker | much larger output than t he rate of nearly 2,000 per
IRE British West Indian Airways, Two Handelian Excerpts i } oresent allocations permit 1 ) ‘ek to help the export drive and
9 S sa Sook at ‘Sov Agitenn haw hrattinaldo and Minuet J, S. Bach oduce" Bivens Dapaehes “Welling.
oek of Sonth 8 5 Characteristic—"“IN A MONASTERY a am, > y, -
7 ~ ~ Both these young ladies are GARDEN Albert Ketelb Lord Nuffield was born ct } ugh and Llanelly, employing
[ wy undergoing a course of training Finale whaan wiht j Worcester on October 10, 1877, and a total of 21,000 people
| , at the eae: Catering School | Taken from the Suite “Sigurd
in London Jorsalfar”
; - : a . i 2s — reap ree stiagaetnmetner ~ y
CARLTON defeated Spartan by an innings and 17 runs { < tae errata teen teenie
y Ps at eeee * BOWLING ANALYSIS J. Wilkie ¢ Robinson b Freids . ; NHOLE ) r SET, ENGLA — SS SS
yesterday, the second @ayot the. Seventh Series of First ANALYSIS, Smet rie moe Bec 8 alae ism uch olan omer. ene ee |i ve
Division Cricket games. G. Edghill who tock 4 Spartan ¢G ae ee ’ ” i Are vou contemplating
? per: K 1 Dane Wess ° oe Total 4 ;
. n . 7 . - » + r \ = —— {
wickets for 14 runs and C. Williams, 3 for no runs, were , ige 23 ae - |S r Sh oe
s chief ;: s P Snartan’s Pee 2 t 0 3 Fall of wickets; 1 for 6; 2 for 6; 3 for li ae ac pees a a painting your house for
the chief agents of Spartan’s defeat. ; PLORWIGK va. Yee 29; 4 for 31; $ for 96; 8 for 35 a — —— = = |
Empire scored an eight wicket win over Lodge, Adzil Y.M.P.C. Ist INNINGS BOWLING ee eee | 114 Xmas? If so we have a
+ . . , . I ec é k Hoad 13 I c t
Holder got 6 of the Lodge wickets for 16 runs and O. Fiel D.G hM't A. Hose} Baward 28H. Barker aes pee Be aS { 1 lecti ni
9 for 4 K. Bra ec wkpr Trotte » Cc E Grant 4 0 15 1 | | good selection oO
“ . ; : ‘ nidge 109 =H. King Soe 6 0
Fost nee’ dita sitio Wiihies el Geis: shcron ieataip'. Bae Mie «£2 tl BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS |||
to follow on, Norman Marshal! for 16 runs, He bowled 1 stea E, Bra run out 19 O ng ee 4 1 4 2 READY MIXED
* ng ; i ihe we R. Austin Lb.w. b C. Greenidge 4 =MPIRE Second Iniings
and ic Atkinson taking 5 Police length and had ail 1! Lodge R n lbw. b C. Gresnidue : as ‘ |
4 J . ai ‘: fa) ayhew Greenidge b ©. M. Robinson ¢ Farmer b Welch 7
wickets for 13 and 11 runs x eee 1 seca Tay Peery 23 =F. Taylor ¢ Murray b Welch 1 CLI IBS |
respectively. OQ. 1eids bowling at medium Arch run out ll A. Holder not out q } ‘ rarie
K. Branker of Y.M.P.C. scored pace took two wickets for fou urold Mayhew c Inn b Jordan 0 E. Grant not ut i4 | PAINTS in a vari
M.P.C. s ee re : tL Inate out i Extras 2
a century agairst Pickwick runs and H. Barker and E. Gra ' : 12 ; be Se eal
I taking his score of 98 at the end took one wicket each. In the Em Total (for 2 wkts.) (sf e ety of Shades at prices
f the first day’s play to 109 pire first innings Skipper Chart tal 240 eon i ‘ pigtoaat s ty t wit evervont
‘ tl st Gays . a aeaiceehs 9 . ‘all of wickets: or 14; 2 for 1 ee y . re f os every¢
Honours are so far even be- aoe aes 1 with 24 PUGS re Wickets: 1 for 19, 2 for 28, 3 fot BOWLING ANALYSIS 1 Only TWENTY MORE DAYS to obtain } ‘
tween Combermere an@ Harrison Ay ARS: OROUTS Went S's}, 4 for 118, °S: fo , 6 for 135, 7 for oOo. M. R. W
Peete. Yee SiiiAinan: ., eel » Mr. McComie who bagged five 199, : 219, 9 for Welch i 9 2 ’ r eh
eee ee nents Snes S wickets for 82 runs for Lodge. erat Se te MO —sha + e 0-3 Tickets to win valuable Prizes N. B. HOWE
Harrison College top _ scoring 6. MR Ww. Vv McComie 1 0 a 0
vith 63, and skipper Grant of H. K 11 2 31 @ COMBERMERE v HARRISON COLLEGE Dial 0 Lumber & Herdware — _ Bay Street
, “ ‘ ‘ EGE v Birket 11 3 22 0 COMBERMERE 169 ial 3306 — Lumber wn Y
Combermere who took 5 H.c HAR. COLLEGE vs. i HARRIS * ‘GE ist 2 e
‘ ‘ — ; 5 RRISON COLLEGE Ist INNINGS
wickets for 51 runs outstanding COMBERMERE ;, 6 a4 1 M. Worme |.b.w. b G. Grant 1 —_— oer -_
Combermere 1st Imnings 169 ©. H us 2 4406 3 SOE. Hope |. bw. b Mr. S. 1. Smith 4 2 : — Meme rae ty e
" i : . . } ) cle ee ; 5 De As / ‘emi o sell you a Ticket . . papentnnet
SPARTAN vs. CARLTON College Ist Innings 0 14 0 ¢ paises Grent < Ask any policeman to sell you a SOOT FO COSOOOO OOO AAPA POS
(for 8 wkts) 169 6 2 i z : .
Spartan 102 & 41 er We; Cinmamie pert eee ae la 2 oak .
Carlton ; ... 160 Harrison College scored 169 for ‘ ‘ 2 Mr. Williams e Wilkinson b F a ee
Carlton defeated Spartan out- the loss of eight ckets at Cor King BOPP R SSSA PSS EPPS FPFE EFFI FPO FY
STs a eter 7 “mere q { te K ning M. Simmons b Grant ect a
right at Carlton yesterday by an bermer¢ ester equal t Trotter ¢ Greenidge b I. Burke 0 4 Rion oad ade as |
innings and 17 runs Combermeres first innings tot E. I cb» &. Brenkes 1S) fF. Tudor not out wis
Having dismissed the Park After Combermert re tin - Extras 26 | 4
team for 102 runs on the open- 169 on the first Saturday of PI! b 1. Burke 8 Doral. series <1 |
ing day of the match. Carlton College scored six without loss. Gr archer bX __ Fall of wickets—1 for 17, 2 for 38 3] y ee
ing . , , . . oe “6, 4 for 61, 5 for 95, 6 for 106, 7 for | y -
had scored 49 for the loss of three Yesterday, when the eighth wicket : ‘ ai ag «110, 8 128 1%
wickets when stumps were fell with the score 128 College |) |" y : : BOWLING ANALYSIS 1% :
drawn, They took this score did not seem as though they i. King stpd. wkpr. Goddard b eee 2 ¥ 2 ¥ & ‘ %
yesterday to 160, top scorers be- could gain first innings lead, put sigan renee Acne de oa 3) OL. Brathwaite 6 9° ae ’ ’ %
ing C, B. Williams 49 and K, A. Alleyne and F. Tudor then F oad ¢ Burke » ne 0 Mr. Smith We eq
Greenidge 39. Veteran E. A. V. came together in a partnership Extra 5 2 Seas "4 ‘ 7. . ee |
Williams was the most successful which yielded 41 runs. A. Alleyne , 7a. Wilkinson 2 0 6. rae , aA
bowler for Spartan taking 5 is not out 23 and F. Tudor not Total ‘ 7 : e
wickets for 37 runs. P out with 17. Fall..of wickets 1 for 0; 2 for 21; 3 Ampere 13 Reiice y | ! M R. T RA D E R! *
Spartan now had a_ deficit of Alleyne and Tudor tried to for 40; 4 for 6 for 80; 6 for 12% 7 N. Marshall ¢ Blackman b Brad- | You have, doubtless, had the foresight to insure your &
* 58 runs but returning to the score the needed run to gain the fF 152; PRU ING RICAL ID shaw 46 ey * | ae ener aes. cr : 5 be
wicket their batsmen fared badly first innings lead before the end Saree ees w. W: Bnowles b Greene ... a” " @e 3) business premises and stocks against the risks of fire or other x
; against the attack of the Black of the day’s play, but Frank Kine 1. Burke 12.2 32 4G Proverbs ¢ Aimey b Greene a . % calamity But have you considered the loss of earning power 4
Rock team and in a short while and Mr. S. L. Sipitt eal’ i Le . e 1 §. Atkinson stpd (wkpr. Morris) b bb $ %
é i a sh ana Mr, 5. I. Smith who bowled BR. Austin “ * yer 36 y following such calamity ? >
were back in the pavilion for a the last two overs of the day 2 : sari % 2 ; Skinner c Byer b Blackman au 4 8 . . ¢ tect tl ning power of your business %
an ae A Sunes ene GE Meee ae cae” Oe Es $$ Br Channing’! Broashew it REAL FRESH: x Allow us to protect the earning power of oS
batsmen reached double figures, cayt Y.M.P.C.--2nd Inning >. Davies & Byer ; % by covering you with : a
the a pproad ‘being K Ttase : ‘ : rd b Tt D. Mayers vb Bradshaw 11% ¥ 12 °
» nearest approac cing ero bat for College in their & Greenidee ¢ Edware , A. Pierce lbw Bradshaw 4 * % %
Walcott and F. A, V. Williams 9 first ; 5 . 1 oie . es ® L. Greenidge b Bradshaw 41 % | > A LOSS OF PROFI rs INSURANCE POLICY 9
‘ first innings was Camie ‘§ I » Kine nT t 24k vi ¢ .
runs each. Pee who, fresh from his British (¢ D. Ge i lbw. b T, Birkett 0 woe het ee 1 1S T | We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice. %
s} . : “e . a bovk wb. 4 Q § A | . 1% 4
aoe Edghill, C Willig ns and K. ana tour, scored a brilliant 6% H. Inge King 3 ) x 1% %
arte ee in Se teen fore he was bowled Combers 2° frener: 2 out : TOTAL 259 $14 DA { OS i A & ( -O |. .-AGENTS
e spartan debacle HGENnUL mere’s skipper G. Gra ’ “$5 Ex .
ok ¢ ‘Kets ' uns, — aie i emt set 3 BOWLING ANALYSIS +1 .
a 9 4 . ae t ao “ me * Grant bowled 22 overs to cap- 1 aw " co. M. R. W , , oO LID OY cei ae ee ee ne
1 oes .S or noug anc ar- ture five wickets for 51 runs, The ‘ , sae 1 for 1, 2 for 1. 3 for C- Bradshaw 192 2 44 5 PERKINS A ¢ @ ee s 5 ~ LEP LP FLEE ALLL VOD
ren 2 fo. 24 College batsme ; ; ; ee errs " F E. Greene iw wen” %
eee RAG tO St : — eb a aires C. Blackrnan 6-0 ee ee ‘
Y.M.P.C. vs PICKWICK down their rate of scoring when sti a ia de par epee a ee Yay et er % ;
Y.M.P.C. 240 (and for 4 wkts.) 7 ‘@¢ing Grant’s bowling H, King Ere 1 2 J. Byer MB AES SGI PPP REET . as
Pickwick teseseewecsess 198 Frank King and Mr, Smith T. Birkett Oe ein ate Etec?
Y.M.P.C.. continuing their first each took ‘one wicket for 27 and , non pLODGE vs. EMPIRE 28 C. Blackman c¢ Mayers b Marshall 14 i KE AL
innings in their match against 29 runs respectively; = EMPIRE First Innings Pe eg een ; 5 of Aah
Pickwick at the Harrison College In Combermere’s innings on oO. } son c Hutson b Farmer 18. S Amey 0 Atkinen Bb: Machen 3
old grounds yesterday, carried the first. Saturday of play, Oo, © # > ¢ iwkpr. Cheeseman) GW Formac & Matonal : rey 7 ?
their total from 220 for nine wick- Wilkinson scored 76 hr Gavine bb Welsh 3 J. Byer b Atkinson 3 4B é
ats 2 om re . , ‘ANDER ERC t fatinenion 5 C. Cheltenham ibw Atkinson 2
ho ‘98 not a Nok Oa eee WANDERERS vs, POLICE Norville ‘tu on b Farmet 2 B. Morris b Atkinson 9
109. . . ' " ~ Police 46 and (for 4 wkts.) 55 c. Alleyne Hutchinson b McComie 24 fe Greene Dot Sut. 4
Pickwick in reply were only able Wanderers a weres : * : " it ” M Comie "5 c Lovell b Atkin on 6 e
to make 178, giving Y.M.P.C. a first Wanderers led Police by Zils x roller & MoCornie 15 2 bs. 6 Ibs., 2 nbs 10
innings lead of 62 runs, H, King rene on pre: first ears & ati Bark out... eens ‘ aii. e
ade a brisk 30 for Pickwick in a @Queen’s Park yes.erday, an K er b MeCon 5 |
made a brisk 30 for Pickwick in :¢ J ;
littig pver ten iminutes. Byuce having taken four of thew wick ‘ Wei St Wich@tatn ee’, “8-0; te-3te, 9 GUESSING COMPETITION
Inniss, made a fighting 23. Skip- ets in the second innings, are in Tot 106 24, 5—25. 6—31, 7—S1, 8—40, 9-40
The = - . BOWLING ANALYSIS |
per Taylor topscored with 45 while & good position to force an in- a rT er eae ee ' mA M. R w | ’
Winston Greenidge knocked up 24. nings win. di: "Stor 94 for 57: 6 for 72: 7 tor N. Marshall iyo 13 8 |
The Pickwick batsmen were al- On the first day Wande g ‘ y x Atkinson 93 5 u 5 | WIN
eal fe . 7 aratert anit NALYSIS ; yreenidge 3 D
ways attacking the bowling occupied the wicket for the en- mn ey a, yO R. w. A Pleree Le 3 0 | |
I. Burke was the most successful tire day io score 232 for 6 and , 0° 16 2 POLICE 2nd Innings | |
bowler for Y.M.P.C. He sent down resuming yesterd they .4o0k .K. Brooke Tee 14 1 ©. Blackman stpd. (Wkpr.) |
12 overs, two balls and took four ‘tte ania ia to 259 nu a p : a B. Farmer 90 8 oR e ae 4 ‘ |
a ate = ‘ s to 25 ins, lice MoComie 9.2.4 22 5 inch b Toppin |
wickets: ag ny ag th E. Sno was skittled out for 46 runs in ; ee r “i ; 10 uv took three ‘or 86. in a overs. . their first innings followed on, % LODGE Second Innings J. Byer not out ise 3 E s
Y.M.P.C. in their second innings ° a be iene call Anat eee ; © Alleyne & Het ., 2 W. Farmer c Greenidge b Toppin 2 By DGAR WALLAC
have lost four wickets for seven 4nd by time of call lost 4 WiCK- & Gheeseman b Barker ms 4 C. Amey not out ; ee :
runs. H. King and T. Birkett took ets in their _ Second innings for G. stoute ¢ King b Holder | ue Extras: b 2; lb. 1; nb
two wickets each for one and six 55 runs. Police still has a deficit G ee > me Norviite) a Total (for 4 wkts.) 55 RADIO ON SALE AT
. ir, MeComie stpr wkpr. } : } ’ f
runs respectively. of 158 runs to wipe off with six b Holder * mee His ANASGIR ’ |
wickets in hand to avoid the in- Kk. Brooks b Holder 4 BOWLING a pw j : i : iz Ges .
xE vs. E y ; ae utso Alleyne b Holde 0
LODGE vs. EMPIRE | | nings defeat. ten e Rosier ©. metas 2°N. Marshall ue 848 fF ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Lodge...... eeleesesees 78 and a Chiefly responsible for Police’s } Farmer c (wkpr. Norville) £. Atkinson ? ; 4 4 oO, ss |
2 wkts. 37 ‘ Aret ga % ielde H. Toppir 2 | .
Empire 106 and for wkts ‘ collapse in the first innings wa b viele se at eens sofo 18% 6)
E ‘ jefeated Lodge School the fine bowling performan Reet {
mpire deteatec 4 > * , = arene . ane = ae eee ceeeeeeeeee ener -
wo eight wickets sterday the oo ee + ee ae i oa } PRESSES EEP EOLA ALOE LIS POPP PPIIOMN
. ‘, ; Inpo wito took ve wickets | } .
> ay’ r first division r
ae yo £ a. gee do 6 @ach for 13 and 113 runs. Mar- y) } ny : s
cricket match hes Ae q Shall bowled 14 overs, 9 of which x y
at Bank Hall, Empire who hac ss
scored 55 runs for the loss of five Were maidens and Atkins 9.3 | Sa
wickets at the end of play on the overs, 5 uf which wer mnaides : ®
first day carried their first in Their figures speak of 1 . mane MARA 2
nings score to 106 runs in reply maculate lengths. | »
to the Lodge School score of 78 C. Blackman, 14, top O V E N G LA S S W A kK E %
seater , for Police in their first inni :
runs yesterday. a fu ¥ a
In their second innings Lodge J 3yer, who is playin; * Bes i —— g ’ 1 om r %
collected 54 runs thus giving Em- cricket, is 30 not out of t 2 1% ) yi x
pire 27 runs for victory. Empire runs that Police are in their 18 : »
in their second innings scored ond innings. Spinner H. Toppin of | % Ws HAVE o
37 runs for the loss of two wick- Wanderers has taken all four x $
ets. Police wickets in the second in- % 2 TOYS (Plastic ; Mechs 3
Adzi) Holder the Empire Inter- nings for 26 runs in 7 overs. He 8 2 S (Plastic and Mecha al) >
colonial slow left arm bowler was getting assistance from the " ly DOLLS (All Sizes) ¥
aptured six of the Lodge School wicket. i . rvraey an *.
captured six o gi ) | % TEDDY BEARS >
i iS Meet Ro »
SCORE BOARD : : TRLCYCLES :
. . ~
Wes PICTURE BOOKS $
P ‘
SPARTAN vs. CARLTON F. L. Cozier oe aN ‘ GAMES AND &
SPA N ls n 2 B. K wer 12 ) ) ‘ iin .
PARTAN Jet tn ing os 2B. K. Bowen 12 0 : BALLOONS. «
s 4 N s bg
Hutchinson | 4 } ‘ 3
C. MeKenzie c sub b Williams 9 WN 12 0 ‘ P, I ; 1 f »
Hutchinson stpd. (wkpr b 7s n aion A 1 choose Lol >
owe 4 I gh >
S. Lucas ¢ & b Williams 21 8 t thems ) Tar V ‘ty >
cB. Ww c Walcott b Harris 49 K emselve ' . variety $s
<. Greer ce Walcott b Harri 39 «O««K A f | zi »
A. C. Browne c sub b Wiliam is mo , 7 ; 6 At @
ri Harding c Sealy b W 4 9 7 - di . 4 ( oh , | y
Marshall not out 8 + M i ts 4 g 2
G. Edghill 1.b w. Harris . 8 soho We Can Supply . ° 1s s
Es ; b. 2 4 th not « Soup, Dinner and Breakfast Plates, Dishes 8 BARBADOS HARDWA! (‘9 it %
a 2 stag 38 Sauce Boats, Ete., Ete. % 7 = ” ~
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; Witilsine 3 ; ‘fe et Ae ' Sonat ——— —— | CSS OSSS TFS OSC SFOS F OO BU SN SOO SDUO HH.











ag
ex

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Ser nae nn wont aag om

2



PAGE SIXTEEN





Saturday’s Cricket Will Go
Down in Test Match History

(From FRANK MARGAN)

SYDNEY, Nov. 11.
THIS SATURDAY will live long in Test cricket history
Millions of cricket fans all over Australia are taking a new
look at the West Indians—the first team to constitute a
real threat to Australia’s cricket supremacy since World
War II. The team ignominiously beaten hy Queensland
last week was not the team which gave Australia heart-
burn Saturday. This Test is still anybody's
game, Altnough the tourists’ score By
SCOUT AND GUIDE NOTES of four wickets for 88 runs is
. - . not satisfactory, for their second
Commissioners’ innings score, Australia’s last use
of the wicket possibly may de-

Visits to Companies cide how this Test will resul..

Saturday’s performance by

ON Thursday, Ist November Ramadhin and Valentine indicate
Mrs. H. A. Taima visited 12th they have a strong chance of
Guides (Westbury Girls’ School). liquidating the much boosted
It is hoped that a Brownie Pack “™5tralian batsmen on a wearing

English

International team — at
tonic England needed.

The actual score of two goals



will soon be registered at this Wicke. Monday will tell the to one gives no indication of the
School. story. Englishmen’s superiority. In all

Mrs. A, W. Scott visited 23rd The results Monday will give departments they were the better
Guides, (Bethel) on Tuesday, 6th 2" indication whether the Ashes side and on this form do not
November The Guides had a 8° to a new resting place far off now have so much to fear from

camp fire and a fire work display, in the West Indies. the Austrians when they come to

which they thoroughly enjoyed Regain Confidence play at Wembley on November
On 7th November Mrs. Scott The tourists Saturday regained 28th

and the Guides of 26th Guides, confidence which was al a lov It would of course be ridicu-

Clifton Hill Girls’ School, St. ebb following the Queensland de- lous to regard the Austrian maten

Thoma ) and 30th (South District feat. as a walk-over, Gone are the
Girls School, St. George) spent On the other hand Australia days when England reigned
he afternoon at Pax Hill _The lost a great deal of confidence, supreme in the soccer world. The
a oe = ee a The first signs of concern are former “pupils” are now in many
Guide: slacad: mattin sare aa shown in the campaign at pres- cases as good us the “masters.”
IA Ear guitaiicie, S, SE ‘ ent waging over the return of But the fact is that when an

Mira, H.-A; Warmer “visited sth former Test star batsman Sidney England team steps on to the field
Guides and Brownies, (Codring- Barnes who closely rivalled the these days they are, “on a hiding

great Bradman himself two sea- to nothing.” If they win it is
sons ago, only what is expected of them. If
Barnes, still a great force in they draw or—perish the thought
Australian cricket, is at present — if they lose, then the uproar
playing into top form. It would can be heard from one end of the
presented the First Class Badge to be no surprise to see Barnes re- country to the other.
P.L. Catherine Mitchell, 2 Brown- ttn to the Australian team for Great Fillip
ies B. Roberts and F. Manning ‘®€ Second Test Novernber. 30. Indifferent displays by England
were presented with their 1st Class Aussie Bats Criticised players this year, both in club,
badges and then they flew up to The West Indians on Saturday representative and International
the Guide Company. Another advanced their claims to the matches had done little to foster
Brownie, who was not Ist Class world cricket supremacy on one the hope that England might
was also admitted to the company. of the most glorioug days in Test beat Austria. For that reason
Mrs. Farmer also presented 2 cricket history, Fpllowing a alone the result of the encounter
Athlete and 1 Knitters badges to doubtful and somewhat disap- with the Scottish League XI has
the Brownies who had gained pointing start on the opening day been a great fillip.
them. Afterwards Mrs. Farmer of this first Test at the Brisbane
gave the Guides a talk on bring- cricket ground on Friday, the , One very interesting lesson to
ing the Law and Promise into West Indians bundled a strong be learned from the match is that
their daily lives. Australian side out Sa.urday i Billy Wright, of Wolverhamp-
Jumble Sale ten runs ahead on first innings tm, England have probably the
On Saturday, 10th November with last use’ of the wicket, best centre-half in the Country.
District 5 (Mrs. A. W. Scott) had Critics who have been lam- Surprising as that may seem, it
a Jumble Sale at Bethe! Hall. basting the tourists “anaemic” dis- “85 Proved during the period
The proceeds of this Sale go to plays of the previous tour matches When Barrass had to retire from
the donation the Guides of. the Saturday directed their fire the field to have two stitches put
Island are trying to raise to help against ‘Australian batsmen who into a head wound. Wright took
the Jamaica Guides to repair the were unable to stand up to the Ver the vacant berth and played
damage done by the hurricane to brilliant and almos' unplayable as though he had been a centre-
their Headquarters. 4 bowling of the spin team Rama- Dulf all his life. Such is the
Company Fair dhin and Valentine. ability of this player that he
i On ae eon November — The two “wizards” who shamed ©#"not be played out of position.
nere wi pe a Fair at St. Am- gngi< i ‘rushing Test ie ‘
brose Girls’ School in aid of the feats last season were at It guain The Middle Man
new Guide any that is short- ‘ sivedaet teas j
Ot be ecutecet ae Thal eee maa though securing bu It is extremely unlikely, that
The amount realised by this Fair ne wicket, set the Aussie bats- the England selectors will chose

j a feu, oe jp men _up for mechanical left-hands Wright for the centre-half si-
will go to help recruits get their er Valentine to knock them ovér & a te

ton High School) on 7th Novem-
ber. Miss Griffiths, the Head-
mistress, was also present.

Mrs. Farmer enrolled one Guide
and then at a fitting ceremony

equipment. Y tion against Austria. Malcolm
to the tune of five wicke's for Barrass of Bolton, although in-

a 99 runs. jJured in the match against Wales

W.I1. Jamboree The thrilled excited crowd and again at Hillsborough, has
. ne their cricketing idols, dene nothing to warrant losing

‘ 3 : eo the great left-hander Arthur his place in the side. But un-
eee re ne Pte he Morris, veteran captain Lindsay doubtedly Wright's .display
nominations of candidates to at. Hassett, star youngsters Neil remiins in the Selectors’ mem-

tend the West Indian Jamboree Harvey and Ken Archer shamed ories and it may be that we will
to be held at Jamaica in March by Ramadhin, eventually see this still youn;
1952, must be in by Thursday , Ramadhin the Wolverhampton Wanderer playin :
next, 15th November batsmen. in the middle of the English halt -

troubled all



In the island on Saturday were But fielain rors, it , back line.
: : s i ay sing errors, allowing eetts ‘
2 officials from Jamaica, Mr. Nor- Lindwall to hit a fast 61. the i England's defence at Hills-
man MeDonald and Mr. White- West Indians would have gained °f0ugh had a thoroughly satis-
sete oe. ae eee first innings lead. However a ; ai
si amaicé yho arrivec : ' aa seal
Lapel cma 2 sensational iast over by legspin- ¢¢ . ”°
he aed ey en . a ner Doug Ring capped the sen- Stage Production '
ym Antigua 1ey wor with . . une ien aes, aw the
B.W.L.A., and are travelling ational days play and saw the The second of a series of les-

eotine oe tures on Dramatics arranged } \
7 eee Ae 1) face de. wie Extra-Mural Department of
arrangements for Scouts to travel , The West Indies s ill face de- the University College of the Wet
to Jamaica by air. feat by Austratia in the present Indies will be given by Mr. C. A
They are both leaving by plane Test but the pendulum is swing- Gross-Smith, M.A., at the British
for Jamaica to-day ing their way. Council, Wakefield, on Monday
First Class Journey November 12th, at 8.15 p.m. The
Two scouts of the Bethel Group, title of the lecture is “Stage Pro-
Bb. Cummins and C. Ince left duction.”
He-dquarters yesterday morning to
go on their First Class Journey, ?
which, as laid down in “Scouting @ from page 12
for Boys’, must not be less than M120! amendments during
fourteen miles on foot. From in- the tonth. Its provisions ensure, Friday the Fire Brigade went to
structions received, they travelled f0m @ purely public water sup- Waterford Road, St. Michael,
to Bulkeley by ‘bus from where, PY point of view, restraint in un- where the motor car M.1248 while
after further instructions, they justifiable use and diversion of being driven along that road
proceeded by a special route to “S:ream” and “sheet” water. caught fire and was destroyed,
Government Industrial Schools. The Honourable Colonial Secre- ‘The motor ear, which is owned
David Trotman and Arthur tary visited Bowraanston Pumping py Harold Chase, of Halls Road
Springer, members of the First Station on the 17th October. Af- st. Michael, is insured :
Sea Scouts, also took their First ter going round the steam and ‘The occupants of the motor car
Class Journey during the week. electric plants, he discussed con were unhurt.
They had to go to Speightstown ditions with the pumping station
by "bus where they received fur- staff and answered a number of
ther instructions from Mr, L. B. questions. The fact that he devot-
Waite, Commissioner for St. Peter, ed time to make the visit was
which led them on by foot to St. much appreciated by the Water-
Andrew's Church where they in- works Staff,
terviewed the Vicar. From there

through the islands in the inter- again letting 1...

est of the Jamboree, making





Waterworks



CAR BURNT

Shortly after 9.50 p.m. on



FOOT BROKEN
IN ACCIDENT



they went to Belleplaine where whom further instructions were | Elmer Jordan of Sand Street,
they spent the night at the Police received, The balance of the St. Peter, was detained at the
Station Following further in- journey was completed by bus General Hospital suffering from

structions communicated to them from Horse Hill to Bridgetown. @ broken right foot after an acci-
by ‘phone, they went to St. These scouts have sot to hand dent with the motor car L.132
Joseph's Rectory by way of Cog- in a report of their journey to the owned by B. Birch of Paynes
gin’s Hill and Bissex, and report- Commissioner who will then re- Bay, St. James, on Sand Street,
ed to the Rev, L. C. Mallalieu, commend the award of the First St. Peter about 12.15 p.m. on
Commissioner for St, Joseph, from Class Badge, if they qualify. Friday.

| They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo |





Hepitiored US Potent Ofer













































EF MR.BIGDOME |S AND WHILE TM RUNNING ‘© PENNYWHISTLE WASN'T 1A TEMPORARY
AWAY ON VACATION=\ THINGS WE'RE GOING TO GET Y A B40 GUY UP UNTIL STRAW Boss BUT
MR.PENNYWHISTLE ) THE WORK OUT, BUT PRONTO! ] YESTERDAY HE SURE

HE ACTS LIKE HE'S
THE WHOLE SODA!

———

IF THAT STORM
TROOPER REALL.

IS TEMPORARILY oy
IN CHARGE. WILL
YOU TALK TO

AND YOU, TREMBLECHIN !!
LESS SHIRK AN’ MORE WORK!
YOU SPEND TOO MUCH TIME
HOLDING UP THE WATER-

COOLER “CMON! GET
HoT !!

DID DO A QUICK

, hes CHANGE «+s
/ €s paagesipee erence
/\B-/ AND HE'S THE ONE

WHO'S ALWAYS BELLY-
ACHIN’ ABOUT WHAT AN
OLD BEAR BIGDOME is!















1 KING FoR A DAys=.

THEY'LL DO IT EVERY

CHANCE THEY GET
THANK TO

MARYJIO_NAUGHTON ,
| 17 BACON LANE, BABYLON jr. ALK




joore

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Victory

Was Needed Tonic

DITTON.
LONDON, November 1.

TAKE HEART ye men of England. That impressive home
record in International soccer matches against teams from
outside the British isles is not lost yet.
the Scottish League side — virtually the full Scottish

The defeat of
Hillsborouzh on Wednesday,

(October 31st), by the English League XI was just the

factory match and it is not likely
to be changed, unless there are
any injuries, for the match with
Austria. The forwards, too, had
4 good gam, with Finney right
hack to his best form. It was a
no-fiddle-Finoaey, whose direct
progressive tactics more than
ace threw the Scottish defence
into a panic and it was fitting
that he should have been one of
England’s goalscorers

The first English goal was
scored by Lofthouse after four-
teen minutes play. That goal
plue his general play has stamped
Lofthouse as a firm candidatesfor
England’s remaining International
natches this season.

The one possible change that
could be made in the forward
line would be the inclusion of
Baily for Sewell. Although Sewell
scored four goals for an F.A. XI
against the R.A.F., at Stamford
Bridge last week he does not yet
appear up to International stan-
dard. He is a fine opportunist
But more than that is required of
an English inside-forward. He

must be a grafter as well, and in,

this respect Sewell appears to
fall short of the mark.

A problem which has to-~be
solved is whether to . presevere
with goal-keeper Williams or
hand over to his deputy Merrick,
who had such a fine game against
the Scots. Merrick made one
mistake when Hamilton shot into
an empty net to score Scotland's
only goal, late in the game. That
apart, his display stamped him
as of full International class and
a late penalty save from outside-
right Daddel was the climax of
a grand performance.

CRICKET MATCH
AT POOL’S TO-DAY

The following men will repre-
sent the Commonwealth Sports
Club in a one day fixture at
Pool’s, St. John, to-day:—

J. Graham, Capt.; H. Walcott,
St. C. Blackman, J. Lorde,
E, Elcock, E. Brereton, St. C.
Downes, D. Agard, C. Lewis, C.
Clarke, O. Cox. K. Carter 12th
man,

Tweedside Road at 10,00 a.m.
Mr. Cameron Tudor, Labour

Party candidate for St. John, will
give a prize to the highest scorer.




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MEETINGS
oa *

TUESDAY, 13th Nov.—
At Horse Hill, St. Joseph
in support of—

Mr. W. K. COWARD.

WEDNESDAY, 14th Nov.—-
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A. DOWDING.

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At Parris Gap, St. Michael,
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Mr. H.

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“4









Full Text

PAGE 1

SfXIIAV. MH.MBER II, 1831 HSl.rK IHAMO.\B Sl-NDAY ADVOCATE rxr.r FIVE RACING RESULTS 11 lilt. GAUM SOS SAVANNAH MlMMBU '. I-Sl. WEATHER Bright. TRACK; Fu life Krr OI'KIMIRN -.TAKES—Class A R 0l—-S1.1M. U. S1I5. *•. — IH FUrlaan II* >. Mr. t <.' Jonas Jockey ft g fl 129 lb* Mr [> V. Scon ***?*/??!?!! . Befte Surprise 6 JU Mi H iog '*• %  > MtTw 1 RID CHEEKS .>. HARROWEEN run PAR FORECAST $5 Tfl sTAKI Fa.r **" %  WINNER J-v^at-d.1 bf I iriklatei -(',,-IMVN C.n i TRAINER Mr J. T. Fletrhw | |<-li|b%  '1 i Race; SHOT HALL STAKE*—CUI Leer (3 > • ••*. -itae. 12U. SIM. $S *' I Fwl"0 YANGl'ARn 131 lbs VICEROY u: lbs MISS FRIENDSHIP 130 lb-. Mi I JoneMr. R Drnift B-ii Qrn,ird Jorkenard Jockey Holder Mr F E C Bethel.. Joe+e. Vvon-i 4 like* II 42. II M, BT.LT DIAMOND (on | | QuT loin yrar old gelding • %  i i in tin: Brmnton Blik.-. This apset win paid the highest Foiscast "ad PurlMutual dividend* ol lie day I lii.it Uad fioai Mr and a hU furlongs. W.I. 88 For 4 In Second Innings TIME 1 13J PARI-MLTUEL W II ii FORECAST SU 6 ,,, ALSO RAN Bawmanrton (l>0 M Lattimei i. C lerr.enlina t 131 lbs.. ThlrlwU. Soprano <1H lb* P. Fletcher* Colleton 1133 lbs Crossleyl. perseveranre | l?l V WMstrl lusmna < 13* "'*\ ilomcil. START F..11 FINISH SUV (1| lem-ths> WINNER S-year-oId br.g. 0 T.C -H TRAINERMr J. T FleUii.-i Al Tt MS HANDICAP—CU C Cl iMaidert. at *) I mm aa>e 1 %  wicket. The batsman hurried bad bean %  I i %  i or out "f fling hut even with that %  II,-di v %  %  %  i to drop %  He weathered 0 Ihe over ami off tha last bait drove but Stnllrnr\,:.: MM he had i In lv aea%  %  %  \ Maiden r'a turn to I %  length %  virtually mI %  t to ball trl The tti .1 om when %  tckicn dc%  1 ; %  rllmbini; to eighteen It II \> u v., n that Bi , U i d Into him and UtrutUj Two l i -.iRlied in %  %  %  %  %  With all he crowd didn't wanted I their brlfjhtrtl and I raggcri. H N Weekes i %  '.I'd lieini; under the dethat the i VfcmU Bowled Worrell now apsmd out into nothing less than an ons: hnlhant running, gut hi ring ana i in tlM tleep. thrfeg times rut a tOill there was no stopping Worrell and he raced %  I %  %  down on < gap John%  and Worrell i He played til % %  i nnd wai bowled. The aeon %  ,* thin stage having t< Mgi own, no (Or 21 runs getting two v.-ickets. Worral] had minutes left, but there remained Weekes who ImriMWllaHilj him ih hooked John%  ton with savage frronti and i1 the oei Ha touched tha ball only with tha toi> edge i>t inin! and Langley took a catch almost at bail level. now 4 for 92. lapartura of Weekes W1K hnd shown such Aarv delennm.i%  aaoMd on i nf hittmg tha boarlari finm their e-i I v dnmmation was i mortal blow to the West Indian innings, He had hit three fou| in his 85 minute* stay, but they had been only the seeds of wh; l lauadj to flower inti< thi and valuable innings we had ex. •. I.itulwall was put on to partRl g—a typical Hassatt detffea, designed to unsettle the %  who had one moment to cope with Ring's lofty (light and sharp spin and the next moment to contend with Lindwall's expresses. Christian! showed signs o( adapting himself quite well and on-drove the fast bowler for a comfort*.I He next took a single and Walcott who had succeeded Wsekes now took his nrst hall of the match. It was his last. His bat was so far behind whatever intention* he had in mind that it had not moved to %  ver his legs and he w. promptly and finally L.B.W. rhfcl ares 5 for 95 and the whole (vantage of winning the toss cmld now be said to i : ttUVm away. I.uck> Choice However, Ooddaid had done one iber iuck> thing tK->ides aaflngj tor the right side nf the coin. At a last minute inspiration he had included the steady batting Marhull in place of fast bowler Prior Jones Now, if ever, was the moment when that choice was IUS-IM& Marshall began with a single taken easily off Lindwall ami slinwed from the start that there was nothing in the wicket and nothing magical in the bowling lhal could have excused the collapse. He looked at ease, turned Undwall square for two and when 100 came up in 125 minutes, it •*eemed that perhaps now these two -t'hnsuam and Marshall would settl* .(own and t.ik,. the game in hand. Runs came slowly but they < .nutWithout undue effort and ru began to lose his apprehanalan of Undwaii. in fact ha playad ooa bail back with such casual en.se that the next was a head high humper. Lindwall apparently wag noi relishing the untsman\ atQl i k of COmfortabU rha ksttd however ' :u hittai i tried to punch Undwall past point. but the wicket which had shown i leiity .,f Ufa, lifted this ball lust tnat little extra. Onh the top edge of the bat connected and Ring took the catch at second Uan! bad scored 22. hft•• 4 In 74 minutes At (> f,.r112 the heart had cerUttiOj bean taken oirt of the m%  ramalnlng question was %  opeel his lone hand in the previous mat.h • on Mae %  • Kntry)*••. . U* — 5 '* f*rt"Mr. C. A. Feirce Jo. key Flet, her Mi M i: H Bourna Jrvkey Newman in v i Oodnard Jocfee) Thirk.n Win l> IH Place S3 12. 13 50 1 H SS BUDGET 133 lbs 2 ARUNDA 133 lbt.. 3. FRENCH FIUTTEh 111 lbs. TIME I 12 PARI-MUTUEI. FORECAST 111 50 ALSO RAN Mabouyn (121 lbCro-slev); Ftre l-ad> tilt lbYvunet I; Dashing Princess ' Lehman) START. Fair FINISH CloM (| lengthl WINNER 1 jaaf 0M btJ l^.i'tleign-l'.dni LiU I'ltAlNER Mr J T Fletner llth Race: WVEMBFR HANIllCAF las( S iWuiaewi _-$fM. *t5. 1135. *.%• fartesiga 1 TOPSY 121 lbs MiK U Ed Jotfee/ Newman Mr S M Inhiu Jockey Holder Mr. S A, Walcott Jockrv Wllon Win *n m Place II M. l 26 NOV. II — no. \V7 The Topic of Last Week Neuralgia, Neuritis, Sciatica, Toothache ft do es you good m two ways — you rub n on and you breathe it (of A |enerou'. jppli' l< tinn oi eomfa looth.nj 'HERM,'. Medicated Rub to the anhV 'ill pirt will iOon brut| re!i-: R'pcit the appliCJt>on require-Ml (.c pa>n h d wppeired. .La,.. I %  rtoutilr h,-ji, o, i About nliw in Utv niirta %  • Th. Sni iviiHl of Ihr rtatu .',-• BHSSSd ...a I M| arm I John Oe*d*nl ..„, II,. lo „ M> With old W.il Indian u,iff I ,.ii MM "'a imn %  %  !, UU tn ... And IIMIW h.. „. \ Will have ihmn i-nr .,-n . DOUBLE-ACTION THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB n *>/ glass jars and handy dandy Tint H-nLtmbt-i Jar %  met i Sweet Rocket (117 Ins.. FINISH ggagv (3 lenHthsl. IH Mimlstl 2 D01J5RLM 120 lbs. 3 FLIEUXCE 128 lb* :\U J OS. I'ARl-MUTUKI. FORECAST IH 88. ALSO RAN. Intusion (128 Ihsw. T Luteha STAHT Good. WINNER 3-year-old b.f. Winf.-tt. TI'AlNKK Mr. K. D, Edwards. I7lh Rare: BgtKtMTON KTAtUs—Clasa Ii Lower—|gtt. IZM. IIM, 140 — M Furlongs I B1.CE DIAMOND 133 lbs Mi H E. Gill. Jockey Lutchman ICST HY < MANCE II 1M lbs M. N Ettas Jockey YvoneL 3 DRl'RY LANE 106 I 2 lbs Mi A. L. Trestrail. Jockey oesied TIME 1 14 PARI-MUTUELt Win *84. Place 11.42 11 96. $128 FdHKCAST 141.04 MJiO RAN Diadem < 128 lbs.. Oome-i. Wilmar (121 lbs. Holder). Joan's Stai (114 lbs.. BeUe), Ga-otte 1130 lbs.. Tturkelb lln Worship (133 lbs.. Newman). Bet-am (133 lbs. Wlldet Hopper (125 lbs.. Hardwidge). STAHT Good. FINISH: Close ( W length) W1NNEII 4-year-old h.b. br g. OTC -Call Girl. TRAINER. Mi J. 11 QU) 13th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—< lass B 4 Lower—•••. $309. IIM. US turlongs. 1 CAVALIER 111 lbs Mi Cyril Barnard Jockey Holder 2 CHUTNEY ... 104 lbs T MARCH WINDS 104 f. I lbs. Mr V. J Parravicino. jocatey /ii TIME list,. PARI-MUTUEL Win: 12.10. Place 11.20. SI 28 FORECAST $4 32 ALSO RAN: First Admiral (104 lbs,. Lutchman). Seedling (1(14 4 11* J. Belle), Cardinal iM'1,2 ll> Thirkili START Good. FINISH: Easy (14 IcngJtruO. WINNER 2-vear-old b u Burning How-Chivalry TRAINER Hon. V. C Gale. BaSSMI %  1.-, ASS / m wr*W ) or I \ I ,i,l... % % %  I. LAND MARK . 128 Ib5 Mi Victor Chw. JodMy Holder A I l'( KISS 104 lbf. Hon. J. D. Chan,ll,'i 3 NOTONITE 110 lbs .Wkey Cr,wlP> Mr C. A Peircr Jockcv P. FlelrhM TIMl: 2M| PABI-MUTUr.l. Win %'l . Plan 11.56. $2.00 FOBECAST: Hi.00 ALSO RAN PTMtv Wiv MIT W.1,1.,1 rUMMO (101 lb.. ( ro...ley). STAHT rlr FINISH Clow (I ItiuRhl WINNER 4-yr-ar^ilcl ch.f. Pylon M-Esperanct. TRAINER Mr. Tlctor Chw. ,,., W.M Indl.i I r.ti r„d.v ,,,.,,, ,-... ,ii.. %  • % %  ., ,.. ,HM tf.,1 ,.. bat .I. Ih.i. .Km.->lli .Ur, Itmihli. I ...i hrt* II thi. •poniorfd by J & R BAKERIES makero of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J ft R RUM Cadburys/ STOP PAIlO QUICKLY with Phensie The famous threefold action of I'lIHNSIC tablet! RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES /ES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No natter how mttnu the pain, no matter I in nerves, bow .;. I ooa feel, PHENSlC tiMets will bring too relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets neither harm the heart nor nSset the Itoinach. Don't accept we ddRoa. Keep a supply of PHENSIC I ibleo i-y you' Pfc Fvery lime a Winner . enstc no TABLETS B-:1NG QUICK RELIEF s t FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, ^HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS L> PYRAMID I l.WDKKRCHIKFS In nhiie and colour' ; if men and women A TOOTAI. rRODIJCT %  "' Tiv*rL nt.aa' PAN AMKRIUS ttilRMi AlltAW-i S\-IIM f iy in if hours In 1492. when Columlm', made his nvmnrjbkVCQitte, ilit Old World and ihc Nev. were DMMIthl ;iparl To Pan American Airways io-da> ihc World IN one. and immense distances by air are mc.iMircd in hour>. Operating since I9J7 PtO AnefrOtB \trwayi h.nc crlendcd their rDVtM from a 90 mile locai Juiiile icrvicfl to a ul.^Kil tyMon 0. V2.00U milo Their Clipper!, are MM* IWd OYBf all ihc land\ and OOnin of ihc world. East and WeM. Norili and Sotilh. at MM) airliclds 09 ihcu jdobNl network Shell supply P A.A. wttl aviation fuel PRot.ntssi, r i,H/./\r:.s USB Qasii'a J!ia7aa asMQsa araia.



PAGE 1

p TAC.r. TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 51 WEST INDIES 88 FOR 4 IN SECOND INNINGS i pace i With GodcUrd and Gomrr rxted. the Other* derided it was : nt lo do so. fevttins: easy ..nd promptly loet Slower Scorinii thr wickets Marshall lu.turally Spin Ilow lini; "inez Old eOOUifk Not mta-re lledlry Verity, h .vr %  nd winenough lo know what Amtrollan batsmen found thrmhad to tndone ihr soring raU* strives tn erh dtffi<-u1tit-<. scalnM •'.-.ckened way to vanishing paint, spin bowler* a* U.-y wrrr U : <1 decided to-day Valentine and Ramhe knev. nuw lo play him. Next idhin bathed up b> t.rilh.iii l Johnston, took what he ratrhlni had taken between for a littlewhile and than four *kirto for a total then pail led him into the oo-aide of 12 at lunch and IUI the (laid for four After n steady Teat Mateh round In the lourUu' *vorkr>aihke defence of just the favavr. It waa amaalns to see type that WII needed, Marshall Australia', moat renowned bsUadventured a splendid cover men (Toping ..nd feeling often driven four off Johnston. The oonplete)* helplewly for ball* fla>li ;md fire had gone out of the that were eluding and bratln* i gain-, but the West Indie* had them Haw after lime. Kad alhacethci ti> much of both. There was a hint even in the ./^QUK-I en the order prat oven Ircm Gome* and of the day nnd Marshall and Worrell that the touriau were i it. They provided Tccaidmit their amall acore of It for an hour and put up the lid. yesterday leak aa diacoui heale* repeatedly ..nd full %  Mb WM .it a some at whatsiever bails came a* the defiant wai "* Australia's ine hto uhhappiest Teat Innings, miitntv sweep at R.imadhin. he within reach of his swinging hat. tall Johnaton waa run mit and %  Ml Mie or two strokes mlssc-d completely, swung a OOmJohm on, catching the idee Australia were all out be****** \ alentme's occasional plete circle and sat down. Theae awactly off-drove for four at Vifor a toad of ""> J* l f ou, ( Thu j ton but the end was not antics are part of Miller who. entlnr's expense and the game had event It need hardly be said. ,i shall we aay. has a West Indian been changed fro.n the uviptent radiant delight to the -.—llas^lt RowlrJ attltun,tu cricket—If he didn't Weal Indies leau to • for 115— India, who in the nioat optimisUc I.-wtt KfiHhit .„..,. „# ,. n % %  %  t-> equal the m**d had not envisaged being on uf CJOMterma after their battOUrUI *' Ung faUure Now Australia had At Has moment Goddard took done ID better and the game ball and relieved tus .. %  pin bowlers, both of whom had n Mt opened more confidently Unf* wrought .' avoc well earlier In the against Lmdwall thi: time, but iV day. but had In the last hour been atlll with %  very edgy caution. (toalt with, il not safely certainly stoUrnevei waa more clean cut Then wMt R imanfaln, Bj It. ^....adhln-. fourth over put an XTO T Haaaett saw * % %  P> > hat he could asjtofc*J gftoaatoa r h.ng about it -nd wad M*"d !" bowled sending -Lll At two With a ,^ I,d *7 ere ,. d wieketa lor M the tourist, had f*w "*"* mistimed -ah 'ZT&SSJr 1 rOUn '" ^ XV'^'iiIbw ft %  aSTyouni N.-,l ll..rvej '" '•' %  '; "-" %  £ %  gg" certainly one of the moat brilliant ^ '^ l u ^ T^i^T"' ? ,nd dashing stroke players In ugh ******** he w. ; ,!d a \rbe to au b bduX Su t t •", T:^ I \X ]ef "^ w ...Id not help being eonfiiacd-Tnal bt0 ughl IJndwall lo m ughly Wish the new ball came Gomez and he once aga' hi this, game of swinging fortune swung advantage back to the Wett Ha t.wk artojMi aith h .-I thr seventh and eighth nd a fateful catch was balls of his first ovei The first almost Immediately dropped from t„ g„ waa Llndwall. Hi l.indwall who in the flrrt few bajcoma gloriously hjjga balls had obviuuidy not fancied i n p the sun— rt lll the one run to draw level %  /rant of his creas*. stomps, runs came very slowly, to go out to him and hit him. He he rnott difficult circumstance" v as larking. Gomrr and Goddard held toRoth batsmen werquick to went out and Itod h""** 01 *. ImagiBable— tini his final one%  etner until tee niter which punuih anything of a fraction come down on top of the ban rianu >| Hutct. failed to hn'.d the l^ngley Out I. B . • • "%  ---• %  — %  -hlch had not lilted at ull. ^11. ga^t_ • UndwaU ww hi* luck was in Johnson scored It off WITTJT-II T-"ZTr Jiunmed him with Ui Harvey L.B.H*. and remembered his hard hit 100 and brought Ungley lo face the La Harvey at the other end had a against Hammond's England team bowling He could hardly lie nightmare over from Ramudhin m M,llK>urn.In 1947. The next said to >ave faced it—he pul his in which three successive balls ball from Valentine he straight leg in front and was out Ibw beat him completely and just drove foi abt, the next pulled with the score at 9 for 21B. The iniaeed the slumps Just whc*h it for four. Hie nexi straight driven first ball of Gomel's next over marked down < The next pulled was hia hat trick chance, but next victim, _ValaKil iii to lag fi"' four—IB off ValJohnson played It away, then rtit lo Gomcr left to a moat magruflghor, n f length, but they ,. catch behind the stumps by finding these opportunities Lnngicy who took the ball at grass im j ( ar between level .md rolled over twice. This Then after four overs, a great was UndwaU With the new bait. cry 0 f anticipation went up fron large crowd—Valentine hatto take the ball nded Morris scrambled I New Ball LtndSrall srtth 'he new ball X£ w diiv %  ',. Idcrcd tu inrnouch lo ,„„,], a „, y oil hl> first ball which mM lh.1 ha roll up S. ,vl ol IhU Innlne „„ Quocn.Und'. own Archer ... .""'""IJj" .^m tmM Mm Mi>d ihep off \*ly/ IO>KIIIK nn i th n*l ovr off W. SCORE WF.ST INDIES-IM Inlervencd. Having Harenllnr m four ttraaWS and wit! "71 C. i.Vn. >nr. then olT Valvey looking sharply for *pin. he •„,, | M ( Uiundarv the 150 came John Goddard and Sunny . off-drive across the spin. wo $a bM morr W(1 ,,, come bowl#d %ig nrx r(V) r „ Ramadhtn „.u_,i aastflaasat f'alch Morris at last swept VwU-nttne 0 ff-atmnps. IdSawSTwiti f K-> ^rengtraS c.fxlda" at smy mKUoff fiung ^%J^ ln *$!$J^-£?. &•*!. -PP', 1. tr.c lonhdcnce in tlu*orld. himself flat and held the boll an nd h Bi,e rf S l( Cl ^eSerful cateh ^tUmadh.n". turn came when D object le*on t those In lich from the grass in the outM ^ tB|wn „ 7 lJUIiuX ** MiUtr swung a beaUIuUy fretMlvk „ ; {—"" %  ~ b llm the t.avilion. M retched Angers of his rm'-t hand. 4 for H5 Australia were pa* * 'he pitch of the Iwll and a icn lb.c Utahasll Goddard shielded Ramadhln j, wa8 a mtl magnlflcent rnd tn" xhf WeM ,^1., hit him for th ice fours in e c* skilfully for rour cn-er,. but to the 8 ,antanoous catch Axc^her paused jj^,, „ ^ „ mt ,t,g e yes'^At 39 Ml lei attempted *£ tic il 01 *he crowd "Rammy." as BIriar ed and then walked off with "a :m ? n tremendou; hli ,.rT ihev callci him. showed a mis( „„)> of tribute for so astound,U J -„ %  Si Vlaml M| „ n-tlmed and sktod It ?s Sri^Tomn In the dash ) r g in effort. His 20 had taken M ler Hum %  Six and Raniadlun waited benea^i. .;,":.'i,s';'.on"he ,, -nide ,, S four 4 1 "^ "* "^ ^S^^V&^M ^^^^ T: NeitheV" Lind'"Snce again as so often on djjZ^*g$' afU • h n *? 'Miller di-turbed him and wur Goddard struck an bsapirhig hin* iighi Mhe hit boundaries off both, with ( ote ofleadership. A uuick w.ck.-t if 1' * %  I SsUrti lUy OB l side lor one of his two-man attack at The hint car. were now together and they sensed thai the full weight of tinw fairly and aquare%  houlder> They had idded 18 at a growing speed whan Worrell wont down the pitch to Ring who had replaced Jotinnlon and played inside to leg break W.rrrell pHebed on the middle stump. 10 fce ihe 1-engley stumped hi to spare. With five minutes to go. there seemrd little excuse for ^-.ing down the wicket to dri ihe spin bowler. Heroic Goddard pu* himvelf in to play out the last ball and tragedy of tragedies pu*hed the full toss back to for th* sheer delightful Impudence \i,' lfl moment was Just exactly of i\ Qoddatd b.itted splendidly— wap r euuired and he had provided word and when „ MlHer l>owled him for 45 the Sonny Ramadhln appearetl on -. and cheered his every ,chcdule at the other end and the bpek t the pavilion. He— „ UUI | pit u p even sti.uglu-r to tlamadhir — hod w „ ,he legends that have fOWn rrotn ignominy and Bu out thi> tiny bowler had any glvi'n Ihem at lea^t the respectutiut (, m them—an Australian ( a total that exeeedeJ cro wd accepts nothing on trust, the eeond hundred. they want to see for themselves "Kimmv." o Kavourite And what they taw MUggd Rama-hm v n. taken to the them. The pitch was crowds* hetfti fMafl the begin-. ti'.-. may hava a groat t.owlin2 Ho has been a little, apptehensive of jusc what he would have 10 face ami I thai having now I id |.'"d by the <-oung Gi-ahain Hole. Mlllci found willing ally empludie twist to the ball was whfl h|tll .,. i( ,„. • , u RjniadhiTi making il do more than enough fw % four Bnd Valentine for to keep the baumen anxious and nn^her, all aha lime showing Ramidhm in his first over gnVi warmPS?lt but also an ability promptly produced his surprislo „^ v v ,. rv late with .nuch ing pace ott the pitch. ,., ,i. 1 rcMmU Pi,t. w.hud His reputation had precc.tetl Montti ttw mombig Miller made indeed had made rrrj p|gj with two long f'tntless journeys logo! (he West Intlians. Wh.n Itantad,1 sight of him. but now was his hin shaved the atumpa, MiH-'i frst chance and it v.it obvious demonstrated with a turn of *ils th'd \115tr ilia's great left handrr |,and how Rnmadhin might have w... i'.ndlng the Job far from his put on greater spin and tspwMd III nt lUil if ha ami in irouHak film. After %  very tiuick mn fm little Unset! at ttie older and two he poked Walcott in tne was rar^"ep1nm Me wai tummy with his bat. )uat OK n^ttl as chopblocks, the 50 stand Off! 20 mlautM batsmen weir hitting hard at the pitch of IfM ball and Iheli lurk haM Then after drinks %  'i suiklenh ;md (|iilte quietly. Miller played %  return to ..ughi and b wlad f..r 46. Und-II 'ill in with fl. wnit-d filbOr Ian beroraadlng with the WOIK H of hitting high, wide and .'iandA What You Should Know About Your English A." E .u ip*k and Vriip? Arc you sure lht you re not making mistakut th^l tnK ocopla to undrr.t youT Never has the Importance et ood Engllih been more widely recognlMd than to-cUy. II you can cpro your*lf penilMlvely n.l forcefully vou have n Immense adv.nUKe in your bualnaas or professional work as well as In social life. Does your finillsh enable jou to appear al your best on all occasions ? Can you capresa jour ideas fluently — and correctly T Ar. you sure of your pronunciation and speSlne 7 Why You Ar e Judged by tJM Wy Writ. You Speak utd You are Judged by Why So Many StudenU Recomm the EffecUve English Courte rnd Vour £nllah reveals you. the way you express yourself. Is It not a fact that you Judge others by UMlr •.ucech and wrltlnj ? Just aa you are favourably irmreaaad by the man who has a ready comtnami u( correct, polishej and effective speech, so you receive an unni'terina Impression of tne man who 'ambles f>r I %  • and Is obviously uneasy aboui Ma Hnilish. No matter what ability you may possess In uthcr direcllons. you are gravely handicapped n vour English is defective. *vry day—every minute— you run the risk of being unfavourably aaajaaaed How You Can IMPRONTE Your ENGLI SH in F_ all _ % %  tftMeJ; \ou and *ou rannot afford lo neglect tl Send rer the free bookie. NOW. There la no ebllxalien. N*ViNgs < YEAST-VITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B If ye want 10 get QUICK RELII.F from PAIN, and also to ea*oy the benefits of Vitamin B, you aw sake YEAST VITE Tabku There', aouung else hkc Yl A M VITK. Il %  the ONLY pain lal I 11 wtnch ALSO conialaa the aasas Vicsnwa B.. Don't wan— aa aad gel some YEAST VIII. Ft HEADACHES NERVE PAINS COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS RELIEVES YOUR PAIN Iffal MAX£a rOU fill WE11 THE REGENT INSTITUTE i. |.t 5011>) I'alace G >te. London. W.8 IniliBd %  >.. M-d mt %  fiat) I-T of .*> %  P'aWppr%  Siat.il •f-.uwn.'>rrl. lor o*erta** "* !" i' • .UMUt 4.nv obUt-Ak." NAMT It ir-m ADDRESS YEAST-VITE SATIN BROCADE... Fabulous, shimmering SATIN BROCADE A truly magnificent ma terial for any occasion that demands the Grand Manner. Shades Lime, Pink, Beige... $4.32 per yd. MOSS CREPE... A magic word for Bridal or Party Dresses. In all Beautiful Colours of the Rainbow. Prices— from $3.50 to S3..i5 per yd. SHARKSKIN... Always in fashion everywhere Shades—Cloud Pink, Pearl Orey, Sunningdale, Shell Pink, Dusk Blue, Bisque, Dusty Pink, Spray Oreen, Torquoise. Price S2.00 per yd. Star attraction of our XMAS SHOES Series LADIES ENGLISH SHOES From SMITH FAIR. In an array of Styles to cope with your many moods. Every Heel from high to low at prices ranging— Prom $9.47 to $10.40 per pair CHILDREN'S ENGLISH & AMERICAN SHOES At prices attractively low. • Th is Week's Housewife's Reminder FLOWERED TAPESTRY... Enlivening colour schemes Prices from $2.37 to $4.91 per yd. LACE WINDOW CURTAINS... Prices 49c. to $1.00 per yd. 36 DOTTED MUSLIN ...



PAGE 1

-I\I)\Y NOVF.MBIR II, 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PUT M \ I \ THE THINGS MEN HATE IN WOMEN d U II Ml I -! %  • 1.>U. 1 ( buth -, ft!.* riiwtum all Ita* itrrrn. WU-*t>Mt. Bui not In lhi. in tour : 1 t.mi pUm uW "li.n live hi fat -ruiklr ..r I-.. -hrll 1 .in dm L.. 1 ah*... it.and parllr ularl> ^gasss*. -ft ~ -*. ^^I^T^iH >,,..r. ftfirr V T -le *Vr.,n.r . I •-* i.nil.i. |N'' • ****'' wianminn la at roar r wade m the A psrfei fassjffy MIM and Domestic Help? It Depends Where You Live B> UlifcN ASCROrr to the agency *nd £10 to [12 fur AT LAST manufacturers oi HOW hard i* *o get a maid the girl's (are. advance to a travel women'i clothes are realising iha. These days? I And there no agency. Usual wage asked |a tl. ihe perfect feminine figure is the hortagc of domestic labou London if you live in one n* the "right" plai Sli|>mu Gone The* include M.yf.i.. Chel-a. <£>^,''J^T!L V*, "If "'"" Kea cent's Park. The diBlcuir' plac mirth of Mania Vale, south of the river 01 -< %  fton. One agency, with 2.000 houseits book.waiting tor cooks, general maid* anil nunn.es, reports that 1.M0 of the 2.f*00 are in North-west London. Ollii prefer to take jobs in central London. They are reluctant to go to districts like Edgw instead. Wimbledon xceptici rather than the rule. ,„ I SftlUli l,| e makers of very large for ihe tiny figure. Also tha and dreaa manulac%  o have discovered that the major English figure fault is I iint, snort-walsted and that an outsize figure i s more frequently short Than tall New this winter are moderately oriceii fur coats in six gtaM It should now be possible to fit alAlso high wages and advantage." of a comfortable home and free keep are attracting girli who would formerly have tried for an office job. but now t'.nd II almost impossible to live In lodgings on • business wage. Married couples, tired <.f bfaj ing problems, are taking up dtit work more paying than k|r ^ f U U and nltated ir st^eiwd lbar Will be less heavy work, typing or clerking. ;ind bc „. Iinpe € | i and dustcrcoatEven the young and healthy firB UI n c aV erage housewife must and>matchin-(roek duels, in a quentL> stipulate 'No siair-. r,^ ^ ,, -dally help" Every new shimmering K emi-transparGreatest prejudice araong the y -r „, wum ari are being dm, u matrrlal, which looks like a ovar-45 cook-generals and housern to work In other people's houses maiThige between orgaruta and keepers ischildren In the house. | iy the ever-rising cost of living, shantung. Pick III oil liut even daily wages are high I .i.:n!> Aflair IF I were a Kensington nous.-today. Before the war. Mrs. Mope j fcuMETIMES wonder it out Wife I would have little difficulty worked 'or %  an hour; to-day noip ( WUi ,„,„,,, mtleinhuman their many rules and regulai %  I could have bad lh' pick of a dozen girl* m a week. nit qualified with good references Most of them wanted I wage of at least [3. oa dav off a week or two half-days, their own hed-sitling riK.ni, and dally help for the rough work I couM hare hnd a holler "with experience In the best house-" for £S a week, an experienced nanny for £4. a chauffeur for f5 10s. 04. OJ n,-i ncd couple for IT !!} %  Od. Bui if 1 lived in Stanmore my jroblem would l>e more difncul Most hopeful i-ourse, if my need and mv pocket small. would be 'o bring over n foreigner, elthesj in Auflrlah, c;eiman or Swlea. Thl* tke* anything from six wcalcs to Uuwe DkPothf and wool,! cent n ilve-sjutne* !'•*• demands 2*. 6d. < lions, other e On E found mother: babata ompa'red with those of untric recent visit lo Greece 1 iilldrvti's hospitals where] can accompany their data in the hospital and C. :-rW (•en •r IS* %  "' *1P* Of Ml 0" ofr oched !o lh no i lot r>*nifl U -orn i life N %  ilkwil IMif funk JUt *n h in fififfM #ff*rf —. -< . .-, .WMMi. help with the nursing In Spain l found that fathersto-be are automatically given %  truekle ied in maternity hospitals to stay with their wives until tag :tre born. English writer John Langdon-Davies told me that last year when his young vtfa Patricia had her baby, the Barcelona hospital provided him with a bed and meal and also Have nun a white gown and mash and allowed him to help the dor%  "' Werld Copyright M ^ r ^J g KNOW YOUR NEIGHBOUR BETTER B* K. M. MAC COLL Mlfa la the New York Heraldi' < i-isbcl U-fore 11 NKW YOKK. Tribune a wonderful Mnry of Mr. lo b.ie. When thAhhougn Ann CnAttl.-e", Washington visit last resoled. Jnhr,> jnr. :!., by lumdnda of thouaands year. guess Pop wont perfect amity and He says: -Before ..ing Tiumore MUM M'Uitn art ill observed: "I D fishsng no |0Od-MloWBDlp with the "northman. Attlee was thoroughly em neighbours, there is u whole briefed on the world raw material lot of room for improvement In shortage which threati"d the UnRad States knowledge about British economy with disaster. the Dominion. He spoke to Truman at some So the Canada-United States length, pointing out that unl< n Education, sitting P-h. Ask Milton Tucker, matsMorgan Iro of the two-wheeled p. m> i diva in to put the Ambassador through It's choice is *< paces, phone him st *."23 fur • • • enjoy it Here they are—from the Tod* dhar stage right on up. for childWhen ncv you ask for Bum. may ten of all ages shoes of all sites I suggest thai you make It DEMaad shapes In Black. White ERARA FRl'IT CUPED BUM by and Brown Leather and Crepe Booker's .: 1U1 It's the ideal soled Sandals and some cute numbers in two-tone effects btsjjaUan with a new atupfhanl It) The local %  gents are urannum k Co end it i in a In-coming available throng hotels and clubs on Ike Island DurtribSjtOH aie Han| scholl, l-.i eu & Co and W. A Medford i Co To make a Dem:xle with this fruit ta in one thVg mother. It's yours for "the asking, yours for enjoying. tr) ti and see' at DaCosla It Co.. Ltd A COMPLETE Toy Shop! This Is for me—upstairs in Roberts "i „ L ._. ... ._ Co. the new showroom bt crammed ^ ho> ** '*'> *' '\ c \lhc > r< with really buyable" tovs Come huwtoua, The IW2 \elox and on and look and don't plav with Wyvern Vauxhall cars. The them. Ill do that Telephones. "mer with IU eWcylinder power-( Trains end Fire Engine-, iwait'll ,l1 engine U styled to perfecUon. i I show you how they work), Air,on . *"*> •r" 1 >>.ndsome and with f lanes and Gas Stations and No every accessory atiaginable Th Meccano Seta. And, of course, smaller Wyvetn with Its 30 m p.f Wltest crackers you've seen Is similar In appearance and deI age are in Roberts & Co signed f. r five-passenger eomfoi* Christmas Cards are handily These m weumers ere 'thrillers; arranged and lo make your choice and the cosveV schemes are someI is the work of a moment So come thing of a departure from Ihr up. they're for you' usual Coagtatl Oarage will give you details CANADIAN Alununium CotTee . Percolators—believe it or not, in a choice of styles and sitt.ng de, 7&S£ JZ!? ." mumtnl murely on their shelf, leas on* U "P ,nl1 b'eiid of natural waxes, anvwiv which now n at hmi* designed for hard service on "",,:, "TS-VTTU. .?riv5s" artfia.'cr •""""^ st: G W HuL-hmsnn -.rt Hr, „i and Liquid Waxes are perfect for St St.ae Heefexe vT.' uu v l Terrazo. LuW, WKI and Cement ulof^e-XmLlp^Hsn a a S nd q winl^^Jf^U^tlP h^S ing requisites lots o( Paiiu* and Johnaon c ream Wax has no ElfamrYs Incidentally. thcrcS lsf^S^L?!^sfK V ? Xl '^' marvellous value m I), DSJ Te. !" d Sivc* *..* p.otection n on and Coffee sets AND Brwkfart ai ck !" <\ rj > SS^HSlSS ? Set* Have vou M-en them' And for %  ( effort Dislribulot* K J. Hamel-Smilh A Co w 4g . .trtMlfd to keep asjaj cool .Hid I.--.nit all llnmigli Hi.' dgfj V Have ; lon't forget these Percolators' v "" ITS a loud call and a clear call "• that may not be denial and I'm P*" 1 not even trying to den\ this one " I want lo go to sea in the ColNSW ami Sparkling! The Hit/ ombte Ten glorious days in the Store on Tudor St Is a delightful Caribbean, swimming, deck-games, building with sweeping display gvmnarurs (hurriedly pass ovei counters, parked with wonderful this one) dancing and the fasrtnavalues, Handbags. Sewing supplies. Linns "f ne* .outline -ud islands Bors' and Men's Shirts and a host Why dont you go? Next sailing of moat desirable and evtresnaly Nov 11 B M Jones Co. Ion -priced dn g.-ods The shelves Ltd are the Agents, di.il 3814 and make a quick booking The Colombie is a hrautiful ship, the cuisine U perfect YOU can make a dream come true THIS fri adit Hotel • i the* stacked with colourful prtnU and prices *re 'way away down low rheresomething for everyone hare, drop in and say hello to Mi Hannah and take a look round. You II like the R1U on Tudor St Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide range oi PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES T. HERBERT Ltd. Established IMS It 11 ROEBUCK STREET. i to try to better point progra things. This includes arranging for the exchange of school and college students, and urging American textbook companies to publish more books about Canada. The committee pursed its lips Just line. over. I racant survey, in which 'Attlee Truman smiling gl< zed to happily. "That's great. Mr. Prime Minster." said the President, that's m delighted to hear It." pparently had ( lurk v the Name (.IM-KAI MARK CLARK ays. in the trWI While tlu tioni of his nomination I envoy lo the Vatican slowly ,v down, his son William b _...jted te major on the Korean field of b.iltle after being wounded for the third time. And in Sparta, Georgia, pol were found to eontiol 1 *! %  t would be In mortal danger When Attlee had finished his ^ ^ f C,! !L lh ^ 1 P^eWn n^ rh*( ModdT'.rdue arrcsis the "" general himself for speed— After \igorous denials, Claik released without a fine. Compensation American students were asked to bled, ns he is wont to do. and what name famous Canadians. None with the unfamiliar accent Truma-. of them could think of anyone had not understood %  word he more modern than Champlain said." und Montcalm. AIsop goes on 'The story When asked: "Wall, what worth retelling now. about Mackenzie King?" they cause this is the grea %  aid they thought he was an icedifference The Net Spread-i Amerirsns Inve uneasily heard a good deal lately about how i mament efforts are behind schedule. But the v have rhich ictory would make Churchill certain h mumble." BACK IN 1M0. 'he Uintalu,, the White Itivei and the Uncompahgras. three tribes of Indians, were pushed out of their rich lands in Colorado by the it esirn %  V/l"*' Man ftnd l>'" hed lo fm^^lve new and barren home in eastern Com I will got l't .h Fisherman JOHN DEEP : But now there is cheering ,. .or the IA19 descendants rhey have )ust won a lawsuit against the Government over ihe ,,l,j ,,; and have been .warded *31,938.673 in pay meat. grocer of Macon, I %  i n i ; h l %  i reassurance about orc very imGeorgia, lost In a swamp while FIRST-NIGHTERS are legion portant matter: General Hoyt out fishing, fought for 52 hours— But u Bu-year-old New York V..ndpnberg. the Air rorce chief his own stieng'h %  taadily waning doctor named Frank Comgan of staff, announces that the na_t„ keep his IS-year-old son. h 8! in odd hobby He likes to tlotu great radar network— j oni jnj., f rom being engulfed in ,.„ ,,, the last nights of "flopsmany experts thought a quicksand tpl^y* running for from two to would take long years to complete Twice „,. h., d ,„ Bnoo( WBUr n* pcrformancos). He says he —li nearly'|W. -mar-ulna (deadly snakes) which Ihada the cumber of eiajoyaWc Thuts JUNI Fine threatened them. Father and son Baay among them about equal la Stewart AIsop from London, w ere spotted by a light plane -but Ihe hit "Soapinf oulls hair_ Halo glorifies it! Inco* para led 182g Wn lr.-amctl of lovelier etirx e* ... atitl lli.-l.cautifiil lifi of M.iiilenrltc Young figureuel a womletful lifi In..,, MruaWorm*! Maid, enette! Ilainh \.t ... cuiveconlrollintf. Maidentite* give* •viil. support and | u -n t .Reparation, fjogasj t home youra lodav! In voui Is*..lite fabrics, f.cnuine Maidenform brassieres are made onlv in iko I niled Main of Aiaerka. There is a lltrndm-Tiim lul evcly ly|ir ui figur*. LOVELY niFTS OF 4711 Colognes and Gift Sets Suitable lor XMAS PRKSKNT8 Priced lo Sell I. CMtUON WWII IVhol.'saliA H.l-il DruitgUI. IM Rorhurk SI. Ili.il 2KI I YARDLEY ( /y^J^lAVEMDIR ^ ^•aj)' %  %  lk> prrfuiiir.l wuli >nll. \* Ilalh Nil > D ''!•* P—.ln r.l—II. I'KIU IV !• Oil* IM. \ P -hill I fi^mt for U-xM*ij...fiv tnUJi-^ ^mjiCi 1 VaS"... tkeferfiime fa bea,ui'\£uA, women.. .fry yaw, I $$ hj .-.:-.-.-.: %  SSS.1 .:: •m mm *v.w-j* ONLY 10c. FOR 10c. ONLY THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME — BUT — ONE THAT HAS COME TO STAY Delicious "IIONK.S" PUDDINGS in Eight Flavours. Ihe right dessert alter the right dinner! TRY ONE NOW — YOU'LL LIKE IT Obtainable Irani: I). V. SCOTT Ji CO. LTD.. ALLEYNE. ABTHUR ft CO., LTD. or Ring 2458 for daUik. so CHEAP: SO SWEET • Obtainable anytime, anywhere :— M i'HOOUCTS are a byway to CHEAPER as well as Mm .SATISFIED Liv.ng! | "Koo" Canned Produrls. 'Tower"Jrily (rvslals & Essences "Moirs" lloiievromli Sponge. "Apk" Peanut Butter. o FINE FOODS THAT HELP REDUCE THE HIGH COST OF LIVING. PRINTS EASY TO SEW EASY JO WASH AHO IH SUCH HIGH FASHION. TOO! VVhv easy to sew, washes quicklv. and comes in auch stylish prints. Tub-fast, sun-fast, "Tex-made" Victoria, shown here, is cool, comfortably light, and long-wearing;, too. The exciting colours, and eye-catching patterns appeal to thousands of women who look for a smart combination of beauty and low coat. You'll like every one. Ijxtk for the "Tex-made" identification bands and tag on the piece goods This is your guarantee of the famous high-quality "Tex-made" fabric. %  TtX-MAOf IS WELL MADE








ESTABLISHED 1895





U.K. Servicemen’s |
Families Flown |

Out Of Suez

* CATRO, November 10.

BRITAIN began to fly out servicemen’s families from
the troubled Suez Canal Zone. Three four engine

“ “Hastings aircraft, took off from the Royal Airforce Air-
port at Fayid with 58 R.A.F. families of 107 women and
children. Ten of the children were infants under two
years. The planes will stop overnight at Malta before
proceeding to England on Sunday.

eee The Egyptian Government mean-

BRITISH GUIANA | ned 82x 0iian. workers have be-
SCUSS gun a hunger strike in the Canal

TO DI
FEDERATION

Zone to protest against “ill-treat-
ment” by their British captors
The Interior Ministry said 1
night that the workers had been
imprisoned at the British labour
From Our Own Correspondent camp at Moaskara, outside Ismai-
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 9. lia, apparently for refusing to
The Governor announced today| work for the British.—U.P.
that the Legislature will meet on
November 29th to consider the mo-
tion by the Hon. Dr. J. A. Nichol-
son that the Council accepts in
principle the proposed federation
of the British Caribbean colonies
and agrees to consider in a com-
mittee of all unofficial members of
the Council, recommendations in
the Closer Association Report.







BIG THREE HOLD
CRUCIAL TALKS

PARIS, Nov. 10.

A crucial Big Three meeting is
being held about Western Euro-
pean rearmament plans.

The British Foreign Secret
Anthony Eden has told U.S. Sec
tary of State Acheson. that Britain
cannot possibly fulfill her three-
year arms programme without U.S,
aid.



ny





*
Freddie Brown
; ‘ .
Sends ‘Good Luck’|
4 The French desire either to
To John Goddard postpone or lessen the "November |
of the Rome meeting on November
From Our Own Correspondent ‘24 because plans for a European
LONDON, Nov. 9. | army are not sufficiently advanced.
England’s Captain, F. R. Brown, | fstimates have been made by
today confirmed that he had sent! w, Averill Harriman, new Mutual
a “good luck” message to John | Security Co-ordinator, that West-
Goddard in Australia, prior to the |ern Europe's economy will not
start of the first Test. “Does that|ctand the scheduled mobilization



mean that you are partisan’ of 60 anti-Communist divisions by
Brown was asked. “That,” he re- | 1954,
plied, “I never am”, ;

A U.S. spokesman said flatly

The views of English papers |
commenting on the first day’s play
are summed up by the Evening
Standard’s headline: ‘West Indies
Lose First Round”. ‘ {the only nation wholeheartedly in

There seems little dodabt that favour of the session where a co-
most Englishmen are backing the jordinated defence programme was

West Indies in the series. !to be worked out for the first time,
| The 12-man Supervising Board

of N.A.T.O’s temporary Council
READ ecu: is also meeting to re-
FULL DETAILS OF |

that the Rome meeting would be
held despite French desires to re-
open the question, They said how-
fever, that the U.S. was virtually





country by country analysis of free
Europe’s defence capabilities.

France’s case will come up Mon-
day because the complete figures
were not ready.

view progress to date of their

THIRD DAY'S PLAY
w.l. — AUSTRALIAN
TEST IN MONDAY’S
EVENING ADVOCATE

| en

UP,



Lanreaae



MRS, K. D. EDWARDS’ filly Topsy (Newman up) leading the field
November Handicap over nine furlongs. Mr. 8.

tion while Mr. N. M. inniss’ Doldrum (Holder up), favourite in the race is in the third position.

PORSY WINNING

BARBADOS



BRILLIANT CATCHY |

z



AUSTRALIA'S new wicket-keeper Gil Langley makes a brilliant catch off Tindwall to dismiss Gomez.
In the picture (left to right), aré Ian Johnson, first slip; Langley, Gomez and Lindwall,

W.L. 88 For 4 Un \fanstiencotnmen

Second

AUSSIES REPLY

Innings |

WITH 226° |

IN FIRST INNINGS OF TEST |

From HAROLD DALE

BRISBANE, Nov, 10.

THE WEST INDIES and Australia played each other
dizzy today and — if I may say so — they played me dizzy
too. In the morning Ramadhin and Valentine swung the

game the West Indies way.
the islanders will dream a

Miller in a successful onslaught

In the afte-noon Lindwal] —
bout Lindwall — partnered
that considerably

bruised the slow bowlers’ averages. Then Gomez with al

new ball swept the tailender
a mere ten,

Rae and Stollmeyer were feeling their way to a substan-
tial opening, but two wickets went for 50.
and Weekes began once again to pull the game round and
— the board read 2 for 88 with two balls to go. After
those two balls, it read 4 for 88.





in the Hastings stretch, in the :

A. Waicott’s Flienxce (Wilder up) is in second posi

Topsy

won by an easy three lengths while Doldrum beat Flieuxce into third place,

Blue Diamond Wins Brighton:

Stakes And Causes Upset |

MR. R. E. GILL’S chestnut gelding Blue Diamond pro-
vided the only real upset of the day when he carried off
the Brighton Stakes over five and a half furlongs on
Friday, the second day of the scheduled four-day B.T.C.
Autumn Meet at the Garrison Savannah. |
Both the Pari-Mutuels and the sunny weather y

Betting Forecast paid their high-| the day.
est dividends of the day in this; Oniy two first
event-—-$6.84 on Blue Diamond to| Mr. EB, C. Jones’







the order of

day winners—
Vanguard and

win in the Pari-Mutuels and $41.04) Mr. C. A. Peirce’s Fuss Budget] in

in the Betting Forecast to those) won
punters correctly placing Blue}
Diamond and Just By Chance.

Although the weather looked Red Cheeks went out of her
threatening early in the morning! class to beat the heavily backed |
it cleared up completely before “A” class filly Harroween in the
actual racing time and _ bright Sprinters Stakes over five and a

Six More Weeks
Given To Settle
Kashmir Dispute

PARIS, Novy. 10.
The U.N, Security Council voted

again on Friday
were five other horses who chalk-





Results At
A Glance

Second Day



oe

EIGHTH RACE





half furlongs,

Red Cheeks, off to a good start,
showed a burst of speed over the
first two furlongs that gave her a
lead of several lengths and allowed
Quested to pilot her home an easy
winner o%er the last three, and a
half furlongs.

Only one winning first day
trainer saddled any second day
winners and that was Mr. J. T,
Fletcher who trained each of the
winners of the first thiree races
while Mr, J. D, Edwards, Mr.

|J. B. Gill, Hon. V. C, Gale and
| Mr, V. Chase each scored their

first win of the Meet.
There was a great improvement
Field Stand Prizes. While

and there}$348.85 was the peak figure on the |Churchill’s new Conservative Gov-

Irst day, the lowest on Friday was



| ed up their first win of the Meet.} $418.42. It reached the $500 mark

hext race passed the $600 mark

twice and twice exceeded $700,
The Meet continues on Thurs-

day.

French Pierce
Rebel Line In
Indo-China

HANOI, Indonesia, Noy. 10.

French paratroop and ground
forces punched a 15-mile-long
hole in rebel lines today afer a
surprise offensive at dawn on the
Strategic Choben Pass 28 miles
west of Hanoi. Eight Communist-



1. RED CCHEEKS | to give mediator in Kashmir, Dr.
2 HAHSOWEER. |Frank Graham of the U.S,,; six
3 ee tahoe seek edn s to try _to get Indian
1 VANGUARD akistan agreement on demili-
® .VICEROY ation of the disputed area to,
3. MISS FRIENDSHIP | pave the way for a plebiscite
TENTH RACE | , pray
I ema The Council adopted 9 to 0 with
3. FRENCH FLUTTER | two abstentions the joint British-
an RACE | United States resolution instruct-
1 OPSY jing Graham to “continue efforts
2. DOLDRUM i ‘ agreement” of India |
2 PLIEUXCE pees zn peepee



TWELFTH RACE
PLUE DIAMOND
2. JUST BY CHANCE
DRURY LANE
THIRTEENTH RACE

in on the he

plan to with
ops. |



The two Council



members ab-






1. CAVALIER staining from the vote were Ir
2. CHUTNEY ad to refrain from partici-
3. MARCH WINDS ; because it as one of the
; rea ai RACE | nts and Soviet Union which
2. WATERCRESS |consistently has avoided taking
3. NOTONITE any position on the Kashmir issue
—U.F.
errr rrr en












$s away and Australia led by
Then Worrell

mt * ; ay,
The day Whowed thié’the istina:
ers have two great weapons in
their famous pair of spinners but



















him. It was a curious spectacle. ;
Lindwall was bowling at the top
of his pace and Rae was too trans-
fixed with surprise to do more
than make tiny stures with hits
bat. The first two balls found the
edge and titted away into the slij
while the crowd ‘yelled at what
must be Rae's impending downfall
The next bail, only the third of |
the match, actually tore Rae’s bat

@ On Page 5.







Tories Will Follow |
Labour Policy On
Communist China

PARIS, Nov. 10.
It was learned that Winston
ernment has decided for the time
being to follow the British Social-
ist policy on the recognition of
Communist China, The British
delegation at the United Nations
will abstain from voting at the
Uniied Nations General Assembly
—probably this afternoon — on
Russia’s proposal to put the Chin-
ese Red issue on the agenda,
Due to Churchill's opposition to

the former British Labour Goy-|
ernment’s recognition of Red |
China, there has been much;

speculation that he might reverse |
British policy and support the
United States in maintaining re-
lations with the Chinese National-

iors,




veto



ists, and denying any considera-

tion for the admission of Chinese

Communists to the United Nations
—U.P




eee ae or remimames



Prices slashed
asshop stocks
pile up —

TORONTO,
are being slasned to offse.
a sales slump started by Govern-
ment restrictions on hire-pur-
chase,

One
oldest

are

Prices

Toronto firm, | Ontario’s

British car distribu ors,
advertising Triumph and
Vanguard cars at price cuts yary-
ing trom £43 to £87.

Price cuts, up to 20 per cent,
also announced for a wide
wange of goods such as refrigera-
washing machines, TV sets,
adios and record players.
some dealers are selling with-
ut profit in the hope of getting
‘Kt their tied-up capital,





rial












they usually carry. ;
Manchester — Hamilton
THE FIRST British flag ocean
service petween Manchester and
Genet Lakes of Canada will pe
eevter ria.
By next May it is expecced that
(wo freighters, now being built at









I am afraid it once ugain showed Birkenhead, will be sailing to
that their batting so far lacks the | f#milton, Lake Ontario port,
stability vitally necessary to push Atoms v. Weevils
home the advantage, ATOMIC WAR has been de-

cording to Frida report, + +1 in Canada on weevils whieh
oss in traditic | Kill pine trees
aeit ie t vy DULY R so ope , or tracer atoms,
hattered hen Rae was ¢ | - ve ae of the: In=
bowled by Lindwall by the i}. Senta teed ee
Peron th eat later Stoll bled scienti to discover where
hadiigone foe Aleht ani these creatures go in the winter
: tage had been | ime—pbeneath the surface of the
s wrrell too lost hi bx ¥
; confident stroke | 3,500 Soldiers Vote
W ored
i @s remained inva p ) VISITING Japan and Korea
; ‘od to-take the total to Lieut.-colonel G, 'T. Inch, K.C,
jIn ways it was typical th So bakes boxes and 8,500
| West Indian . effort — va ING paper
ywickets had fallen, but they Tae colonel, who i: registrar et
been deterred from seoring|femil on for the Supreme Court of
{ what in the circumstances was, Ontario, is to supervise voting by
brisk rate, |> rviceé men in Ontario's provin-
{cial election, which takes plas 1
First Delivery vember 22, ee
i tee In 1945 he flew to Britain to
From Lind Wall's first delivery it supervise the provinciai voting

! was apparent that Rae was para among 8,000 On'é Serv ia
lysed with sheer shock at‘ ithe}/~ 0? °¥ ; ee ae eee
speed at which the ball came at | en:

U.N. Forward New
Proposals To
Red Truce Team

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Noy. 10

_ The United Nations team offered
the Communists today the right to
any adjustments sought by
the United Nations if they will ac-
cept a final Korean battle line as
the ceasefire line,

The Allies in effect dropped
their demand that the Communists
hand over the disputed Kaesong
and the northwest approaches to

Seoul as the price of an armistice.
This raised hopes on both sides
that an agreement on the truce

line might be near. The Chinese
Communist radio at Peiping had
Just broadcast a Panmunjom dis-
patch from Alan Winnington, the
correspondent for the London
Daily Worker saying, “if the
Americans give up their demand
or Kaesong, a settlement can be
reached in a matter of hours.”

At the same time, General
James A, Van Fleet, Cornmander
ff the United Nations Ground
Forces in Korea said in a World
War [ Armistice Day message to
his trag Wwe trust that a new
irmistice date signalling an hon-







Sunday Advocate

, NOVEMBER 11° 1951







4d—Power Command

Set Up In Mid-East

CDW Gives

$4,118,483
ToW.Indies

In 1951

A further sum of $480,000 for

the erection of

school

buildir

in Jamaica was among six grants
totalling $569,419 whose approval
by the Secretary of State for the

Colonies was no

tified

to the

Comptroller for Development and
Welfare during October.

In 1944
$2,400,000

Jamaica
for

was é

school b

allocated
uildings.

This has now been spent, and the



new g
being
has

rant (to
added from
been

which

approved

local
sO

building programme can
tinued during the revision of the

Colony’s Ten-Year
sum

Plan

now provided the

$96,000

is

funds)
that the
be con~

With the

Govern-

ment intends to build 26 public
elementary schools containing
7,500 places, of which 2,500 will
be new,

Jamaica, B.H. and Leewards

also
to
a

Jamaica
of $16,301
capital cost
improve domestic
in the township
(St. Ann)
cistrict (St. Mary)

British Honduras

receives

cover h
i scheme
water

of M

a grant
alf the
to
supplies
oneague

and the Castle Gordon

allocated

$10,080 for broadeasting develop-

ment. This, the
grant made to Bri
recently, provides
tion of a



second

H
th

tish
for

building

such
onduras
e prep-
for the

receiving station and the purchase

of studio equipmen
piano and a

phone records,
receiving sets
listening points.

as

fo

library

This

t, inel

of
well

r

al

uding a
gramo-
as ten

community

location

comes from the block gramt made

A grant of $61,
of the

the deficit on

238 in

Leeward Islands
the operation

| the airpert in Antigua

1950, and

1951, together

Many] for the development of broadcast-
pS have twice as much g.ock}ing in the Caribbean region.

favour
covers
of
1949,
with

in

1 Mhcreased Cost of NVink Aliow~
ances paid to airport staf? sinee

1950.

Two small
towards

Social Welfare

gnar

sed cost of iivi

\









Gentlemen,

I am directed by the Governor ty

its =

the excess cost
Training Course
in Jamaica and $360 to cover in-
allowance

ne

$1,440
of the

paid to the staff of the Govern-
nent veterinary services of St
Kitts-Nevis bring the total of
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare assistance to the British
Caribbean Colonies in 1951 to
$4,118,483. Colonial Development
and Welfare aid approved sinc
the April, 1946 now totals
$20,655,717,

Advocate Hurricane
Relief Fuatd

The Secretariat,
Jamaica, B.W.1,

6 Nov, 1951.

o acknowledge the receipt of your

Secretary's letter o

f the

19th of

PARIS, November 10, *
IT has been learned officially that the Usited States,
Britain, France and Turkey have formally decided here
to establish the Middle Eastern command despite Egypt-
ian objections. They will set up an integrated Command,
primarily concerned with planning.

The Four Power declaration announcing this decision and
setting out its motives and aims will be released in the
four capitals of the sponsoring powers.

The text of the declaration has been cireuwlated to Arab
countries and Israel. Members of the Arab delegation to
the United Nations General Assembly will meet tonight
to discuss the Four Power decision.

U. PE W, ee tu . “The defence of the Middle
kK Sast is vital to the free world and
ae ants Bigger its defence against outside

aggression Can be secured only by
the co-operation of all interested
states." the statement said.

It outlined what Arab states
could do in the first place to assist
by sponsoring states in develop-

Discount On Price
Of Iranian Oil

WASHINGTON, Nov. 9

The dispute over what discount {8 the capacity of all Middle
might be offered British buyers of Eastern states to play proper
Iranian oil was reported on Fri- roles in the defence of the area
day as one of the main stumbling] 88st outside aggression.
blocks of a possible settlement of Secondly the Middle East
the Anglo-Iranian oil controversy,|cCO™™mand “will not intervene in
reliable informants. said. Lran of. een and disputes arising
fered to sell Britain up to 70% of ee. woe < meee
its oil production at a price about Thirdly, the establishment of
15% below the world market{the Middle Eastern Command
level, Brittain is reported holding|in no way affects the existing
out for a discount of about 40 to arrangements resulting from
50% before it consents to recog- | Armistice agreements between

nize Iran’s decision to nationalize
the billion dollar Anglo-Iranian
Oil Company,—(CP)

Arab states in Israel.

Fourthly, the major task of the
Middle Eastern Command will at
first be “primarily one of plan-











ning and providing the Middle
Eastern states on their requesé
ARTIE’S HEADLINE with assistance in the form of

advice and training.”—U Pp.

aeoiscall



vee Bice
oeedives
tee
ogee
te



‘Syrian Cabinet
| Resigns

| Was Getting Out of Control

: DAMASCUS, Nov. 10.

Che Syrian Prime Minister Has-
san Hakim has announced the res-
ignation of his Cabinet because his
Foreign Minisier objected to
Western Policy against the wishes
of the Cabinet.

Hakim said that when his
Cabinet got out of Control “bal-
ance is lost and I am responsible
‘o bear responsibility further.”

In a message to Parliament the
outgoing Premier gave his per-
sonal views regarding the attitude
which Syria should adopt towards
the problem of Israel.

He said Arab participation in
the Mediterranean Command en-
visioned by Western Powers
weuld end the dual alliance be-
tween Britain and Egypt, Iraq and
Jordan, and he rebuked Egypt for
taking action without







“Gee! A reat pri
like in the

Nelson Ring Stolen

GREENWICH, Eng. Nov 2
A gold ring Sseuvenir of Lord
Nelson was stolen on Friday trom
the Na ional Maritime Museum

here, It was the third relic of (he

ons .
British Admiral to disappe.r}the Arib League ae
oe Six months. The cheap Egypt rejected Ri lane advanec-
De the miserie e agp le es, Hakim commended Truman's
146. years ‘ago. and’ uno merai,!Mutual Security Programme as
venir diarnond-encrusted , seeeaic one which would strengthen
of triumph presented 1s Naslscr Arabs militarily and economically
by the Sultan of Turkey after [snd abolish Arab fears of Israel
the battle of the Nile, was take, | agstession.

from the show case on June 3 He said he did not feel that the
The relic emerald and diamond|Arab states should conclude a
ring, given by Nelson to his{direct alliance with Israel and
friend, Litdy Hamiltovry, was |added that the Palestine problem
Stolen from the Viscountesy | could be solved if Arab statesmen
Erleight, last August. None have /ac wisely in their negotiations
been recovered, —C.P, | with the West.—-U.P.



October, 1951, intimating that the “ oo

sum of "£2,590. 9. 4 has been col- Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass—
lected by the “Barbados Advo-

cate” and was being transmitted]? ! can't bear to see th L :

through the Canadian Bank of| \Â¥ y grees neither empty
Commerce for the Jamaica Hur- 6

ricane Relief. nor full. — RABELAIS.

2. The amount in question has {
been received. ; : T N Jays when gentlemen of the type ct Rabelais thought t
Fal Ayprweck he ——, a nothing of consuming two or more bottles of fine port ¢
pression of very sincere gratitude during their after-dinner relaxation period, their trend of }
be conveyed to roe ee, oom thought was effectively put into words by the extravagant )}
sponsoring collections through little drinki ia aaa. 14 vin th Centuee: which
the “Baroadod Advocate” whick ittle Crinking song of Carey’s in the 18th Century, ¢c K
has resulted in this splendid con- begins ;
tribution towards the relief of
distress here. “Bacchus must now his power resign—

I am, Gentlemen,

Your obedient Servant,
(Signed)

fo
Mes:




34, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,

Acting Colonial
Advocate Company

Secretary.

Limited

Barbados, B.W.1.

Codfish Shortage
Threatens Jamaica

(From Our

Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Nov. 6.
An acute shortage of codfish is

threatening in Jamaica because

price differences

betwe

urable and lasting peace will sooa|Newfoundland suppliers

9@ forthcoming.”

local Government.

There

of
en the
and the

ire ne

The United Nations spokesman,|reserve supplies on the wharves

Brig. Gen, William Nuckols, said

and the limited

quantities

held

that the initial Communist reaction by a few wholesalers are report-

to the revised United

ruce line proposal was “generally
negative, but they
the door."—U.P









led Vietnamh battalions at the N. KORE A soa on

Pass were caught offguard, Only OH proposed buffer z0nc emom is Mabker oy |

three were able to go into action i
immediately, Reo proposed truce line suvac. onggang? “a }

or 4
Despite low ceiling, att v 4 |
bombers and bombers have sup-| Loe 4
ported the offensive since jt| MFT esctont ne eae
|jumped off at dawn Fre of-| ja meet tne W
als ‘said. General De * any | eaeng a had 4
rived here earlic Saturday} i ; ae ]
from the Dalat mfer-| fr . i
jred over the past two « h} Sy “the ' , i

Maleolm MacDonald, itish | V2 SEOUL . “ vamicianianal
|Commissioner of Southeast Asia. | Fis §. KORE A |o =I}
| : =

| - —uP. | etch nn opponent

Nations |ed to be dwindling away rapidly. !

No supplies are on the way from
bE

are being made to
in sterling areas, it
whether these
cient supplies to nm

need

Talk ire being
Minister for
and Commer
sentative of the
to finding a
foundTand





food

place
is not

sources have

1eet tt

held ft

Agri
ce and
trac
solutio

uppliers earlier

did not close | Newfoundland and while attempts |

orders
known
suffi-

1e local

petween
culture
repre-

with |

|
|
j

le

r }

|

this year asked for an increasé of
two cents per pound to the
consumer. Government did not }
sanction the increase and thei
suppliers halted shipments to the

island,

4 am the only God of Wine!”

and ends:

“Let Wine be
And let that Wine be all for me!”

earth and land and sea—

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage retain the enthus-
iasm of Carey probably ngt his wish expressed in those last
few lines. They, however, are in full accord with the words
of Rabelais : and find no deeper satisfaction than in doing it —



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

insist on ‘





:
7
:

a


Oe ee ae

ee ee ee eS, eS i

PAGE TWO

SUNDAY ADVOCATE











IRâ„¢. W. M.. WORRELL, Vicar of Cocktail Party

St. ‘Matthews who wes re-
|cemtly appointed Canon of the
| Cathedral is to be installed at St.
| Augustine’s on Thursday, Novem-
ber 15th at 4.30 p.m.

Ow

Holidaying with Parents
18S BERYL INCE fley
from Montre

A new perfume for YOU..-

esterd
morning by T.C.A o

. Clarence Ince of Ashtor bat
Collymore Rock. Migs Ince li erved







































SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

Why cricket of course!

Chief Reason in Canad: Oo ou ey )
. > om Arriving by the same plane wa wung into
AND MRS. HARRY ST Mrs. Joyce Waters of “Montreal! erved unt wy
{ HILL and their two children She is staying at the Ocean ew n unwl
jae due to re.urn to St. Vincent Frotel, ’ i
[tomorrow by B.G. Airways. Chief “Stop Over” hostes ( the eurving
: reason for their visit was to | T.C.A ’ ‘ \ Bil the old
f 1S } 4 was to be T.C./ plane was Mi Piillie
RAG 1S PAR K ADORES it | present at Mr. St. Hill’s brother's Stuart who will be herew for ' ey :
\ rH , © NEW yOR ' | wedding. about one wee.k enaene ge poet he
>) T — - seve je
Y Coming Coming |! ! comfortable ch:
oan CRAWFORD | PL AZ Ave . ant, [Psd j@ most modern
‘Goodbye My Panes’ pint 23! years’ |its arrival is just i
OReeeereser ——! TO-DAY — 445 & 8.30 p.m coming tourist seas
bectesecess and « omtinuing Dathy Chie £
POCeeewerEe9 ’ a Topic
srseageeett TARZAN’S ie wage Se |
yee oe with Lex BARKER— Virginia nUBTC N—George MACREADY and CHET: the > » Frida ‘
ee ee2e¢?e@r A ne Traces 1 ri W ine
eovnevesees with the HARLEM. GLOBBTROTTERS what was the corre
poosouseses Ta Wom. T Waslete Wester nn || [SE seventh race—But
eoereeveeer “GUN TOWN” “ “RAD MAN OF RED BUTTE” NO. In the buzz of conversati
Sas Sekavaen Kirby GRANT Johnny Mack BROWN whether in the stands o :
sess seeeves LSTA CRICKET:
Seeeveeneene one
. eaceeoreos 4 PLAZA vw GALE ET % What were the chance f
eeceseses } ions aoa a we JAME W.I. in the battle at preser
So3. 33s TO-DAY TO TUESDAY “VIGHTING FATHER DUNNE || [O° “Down Under.” et
Pat O
eeeesee 5 & 8.30 P.M. “DEADLINE AT DAWN” B D
©eeeeee Susan HAYWARD also oe
se3cs see ames CAGNEY in- nt World’s Championship Fight hi ea
_ T - as a bu
ees KISS TO-MORROW SON TORS town - yesterday th
oe ” “TOMORROW IS FOREVER” ‘ bank-holiday, housewive rshe
GOODBYE Claudette Colbert & George Prent & into town to replen ( for
with, Waroera BRAYTON Ward a “BERLIN EXPRESS” the week-end ore ne
The perfume with the longer-lasting fragrance eenegunecas te Steet SPAREN) es Ges housewives, hundreds of
school-children were wv
BO UR OIS shopping, checking on Chr
E M goods which in most sto ave
already bee pene Sw
PERFUME (3 sizes) and EAU DE COLOGNE PIRE sellers were making last minut
~ sales. Loudspeaker i i
. . To-day, 4.45 and 8.30 and OPENING FRIDAY léth: ars told of cornir we
( Continuing ings while « told . :
of the new | tore eni
AN OLD FRIEND .....INA NEW SPOT 20th C.-Fox Technicolor “a Traffic was always on the \
. ‘ . shoppers found it aie ult to use of the arine’s new bar.
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street Musical the “Please Cre | ' What were they talking about?
in Pr. Wm. Henry Street “ON THE + :
YOUR DRUG STORE “Play the Game’ awe Caak
THE COSMOPOLITAN RIVIERA” Hite Car oy eee
Please Come in and See .. . through /EXHE Broad Street branch of the




















THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING gli aden Ripa fomge Bop i



































































Bata Shoe Store which was
Starring lady driver move vengvanveiie. an ate re an
Phone 4441 — 2041 en besween two parked cars. There Streep next to Messrs. KR. Hunte
Pp Music —ametng.- Singing. gtd SR se as oe é wr i Co. Ltd. has moved next
Â¥ 7 : Danny is Funnier than Ever but she had left th ; to the Advocate Stationery
The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY | She pulled off without straig md yesverday for the first time
Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street Extra: ame a ae hey were open to business at their
ew site,
ES “ANTI FAT.” a Result:—she raked he Mi q ae : ’ =
SCISSOR GG GGT TIE TE POT TE OTE EOTTTS fender on the 1 1 Stade Raggy phar coat
ithe car on her let a eee gaer’ ,
+ ienuama tite: tah 9 compleie absence of woodwork
SANETTA DRESS SHOP R 0 Y A I {tried gayle tin 1 » front of the store. The door
en , how cases are made of glass
LOWER BROAD STREET . [Wee fe aietl:' ramnestenk eae ca
Last 2 Shows To-day, 4.30 Mon. and Tues, 4.30 & 8.15.) ; ds out los pathic sca. ther side of the building there is
sited ite ia and 8.15. Bee ge ee nen ee eee t m of red bricks which
Republic Whole Serial- neighbours fender or the link ‘ nost un > ar oder
a \ of every kind Republic Double . rt ae iad etched on hx I ptt see ate a 4s
: | ‘ tect to the entire b g.
Ready-made and made-to-Order,. Robert Stack — Joy Page ZORROR'S BLACK WHIP.) OE tees ceca rons The ldin hich was de
i } 1 driv : 1 buildmg wh was de-
Also—BRASSIERES—White and Pink. ipoiibigs lee With Linda Stirling = Ng sehen Py taucans aia ee
. eee: at take the number ¢ ur t with Messrs, Brouek Katz
SIZES 38 and 40—with Waistband and without BULL FIGHTER AND George J. Lewis ive damaged, che < i R Vaughan, Bw or of
__ Waistband THE LADY. Parochial Treasurer a Lendor consultants was con-
From $3.00 to $5.44. et, ee a eee ee owns the car and ruc.ed by Messrs, A. Barnes and
LOCO RET HOS SOOT OOO : Wed. & Thu. 4.30 & 8.15—| Contact the owner : Ci
Yor roe enero LOLOL EPPA PPS PP LESSEE PLAINSMAN AND THE | a * = inl the first of a series of
LADY ; z | é ew da ago 1 i lings that Bata plans to
‘ G L O B E NIGHT TIME IN NEVADA park another driver reve construct throughout the W.1.
% im Starring ‘ saan Saat { park 1, caught his One in St. Lucia will go into con-
paki . sty ak — and — ront fender in the rear fer of struction about March next year.
TO-NITE 8 P.M. Last Showing of William Elliott—Adrian the car on his left. The bumper Mr. Lewis has also designed this
“HE GUY WHO CAME BACK” Booth RED PONY. pe ony ee = = torn ae building. engrory re Guiana
? & ver did not stop but pulled and Jamaic vi ave new
PAUL DOUGLAS — LINDA DARNELL | ff and went his way. WO OR Ssh se
TO-MORROW Only 4.30 and 7.45 p.m. OLYMPIC
‘
“HOUSE ON 92ND STREET” Last 2 Shows To-day: e 8.15. |
-day: 4.30 Mon. and Tues. 4.30 & 8.15.!
% AND and 8.15. | °
my “13 RUE MADELEINE” RAWHID! JOHN GARFIELD in . |
s ue ae! sc ee E | rt th the long- rest that he asked for a
$ TUESDAY Only Starring RS Pe NT ie ee Oe en er ee ore
$ Tyrone Power—Susan Hay- jee | AOPar lane > pormt att A narrow shave
& “PINKY” “ ” would be
3 . PINKY” and “IN OLD CHICAGO” ee ward 2 wae Pee ee Zz hatha 1 ei giViIE WOSHERBOCKER lay on
x Opening WEDNESDAY, 1th, 5 and 8 p.m. renee colleagues. 5 “rescti= ig sie § Owete aducnnen to
« ‘ fing mist ce : e tarmiliay ute while a Swede massaged her
g “CALLING BULLDOG DRUMMOND” SWORD OF MONTE THRILL OF A ROMANCI) een tec bel : 0,000-dollar nostrils. ‘There
g AUDITION TO-DAY 9.30 p.m. y CRISTO seseviewe acutely aan can knock at the door, The
$ s 3 cretary, Joe Fibustulo, thinking
986995949999 099S oo ene aes Esther Williams—Van John Yet a woman who taxes net y nother magnum of Bol-
== George MONTGOMERY son. seriously can alway hame a1 vey sent up by the Management
ES who tends to dalliance I moved quickly towards the door.
beautiful girl billiard - mar Jivie, ninking it was a photogra-
“y : ,
O BB E R oO Y driven to this roman form of pher, got there first. She opened
G L X a Se by thy 1] the door an inch god poons round
cs her home life. In \ Over her shoulder Joe saw
TO NITE 8.30, Mon. Tues. 5 & 8.15 p.m, To-day to Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 male markers, in the saloon where tranger. He pushed the door to.
/ she was engaged, try to stop he howl announced that the valu-
SEA Columbia Double — a Ding shop. One who pressed able nose had béen caught, as in
A , rer hand got such a crack. fror pair of nuterackers. A vivaci-
LB AND ous exchange, in the East 249th
we Street patois, ensued, A doctor



summoned. Apart from a
ht abrasion on the curve of the





left or western nostril, there was
] no damage, But that night no pea
pushed round the room, and
1 underworld aes everybody nearly died of bore-
commando techniques in | oe
a walkie-talkie
1 tall order













MARGARET

LEIGHTON - BEATTY

ROBER
at

THE DRILL



THE THING | ai

SUPER STAR REHEARSAL TO-DAY 9.30 a.m. FROM ANOTHER WORLD the Garrison



Interesting Stalls —



Xmas
Cocked

Sweets, Etc., Ete.

Gifts, Teys,

Food, Cakes,

(
Palmetto Street

for

4
FILM SHOW f
CHILDREN



THE
BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

present

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham



MARIONETTE SHOW
LUCKY







DIPS

By kind permission of

he Commissioner of

desirable .
To Own
Good Cutlery

BARBADOS {fi
Co-op COTTON FACTORY 4

Police the i)
November 27, 28, 29.

|
POLICE BAND __ i
EMPIRE THEATRE |

ADMISSION 1/

Children & Nurses 6d



ales | DIAL 4606

ae
2 ee

FOR LESS MONEY

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Obtainable at all Leading Stores

al i ale al a il alk all el El a a al a a eel ce a

Yesterday while a crowd of
over fifty people thronged
hrough the store, (the ladies. de-
partment is on the ground floor
and the men’s department on the
first floor,) Mr, L, Friedman Man-
ager of the store and Mr. V. R.
Fesar, Branch Inspector for Bata
in the W.I. told Carib that there is
still quite a bit of work to be
done before the new building is
completely finished but it was
hoped that everything would be
complete for Chrismas. There is
a lift to be installed but this will
not be ready for several months
On each floor on either side o
the rooms there are rows of chro-
mium shelves filled with shoes
while in the middle of each floor
there are chairs and footrest
The repair shop ig on the
floor and there is a store
the top floor

second

room on

Ventilation of the building will



be done mainly by suction fans,
hidden behind the shoe racks.
There will also be electric fans.
This is not yet complete. Two

large neon signs will be installed
outside the buildings as soon as
they arrive.

Lady members of the staff are
dressed in blue which blends well
with the light blue ceiling.

By BEACHCOMBER

woman to come out of a shed.
Royal blood and weight combined
to accentuate the dignity of her
emergence. No rushing, no
scrambling. Then, thinking “ton”
was probably a misprint for
“stone,” I read on. It said, “The
tip of her tail only cleared the
roof by eight inches.” The truth
wags out, The Princess was a fly-
ing-boat, as anybody but a man
with a passion for playing the
fool would have admitted at once.

Friendship through
Match-boxes
away in a corner ol

ae
paper was an item of

news which may have what are
called “international repercus-
sions.” Apparently King Farouk
of Egypt has agreed to be a
Patron of the British Matchbox
Label and Booklet Society. Art
knows no frontiers, as the man
said when he smuggled a Velas-
quez into England .in a_ crate
labelled “Mice.” Perhaps it was
the picture of a castle in Finland
on one of the latest match-boxes
which led the King of Egypt to
take a step so fraught with some-



The 140-ton Princess came
out of the shed.
WALTER PIDGEON Saturday Ist Dec. 1951 HAT is surely sor etd teal
5 ’ The Smartest Tax-Dodgers who- ‘ is ois epee” ime : us q thing or other,
(for the first time as the famous private eye!) ia DS | 3 to 7 P.M. able way for so enormous a thing o
under the distinguished 1
patronage of His BUY A BETTER
eae Excellency the Governor oe
â„¢ and Lady Savage S H I R ]
CO-STARRING HOW DID IT GET HERE? .

Phone 4764

Just Opened

DRESS GOODS

CREPES

SPUNS
IN DESIGNS



11, 1951

|

. " : s a =
Cw - tf : three 4
orni y TLA, t spend a e Marine He 1 '
holiday with her parents Mr. and recasit he 4
Mrs. C ‘ :

CRICKET TALK



SIR ALLAN COLLYMORE, President of the Barbados Cricket Association, Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte,
or Vice-President of the Barbados Cricket Association and Mrs. John Goddard-——the Skipper’s wife—
seen chatting at the Cocktail Party at the Marine Hotel last night on the occasion of the opening

Steel Band Association

‘re Barbados Rhythm Kings
won the Steel Band Competi-

tion at the Globe Theatre on
Friday night. Second was the
Barbados Ali Steel Percussion
Orchestra. The large crowd that
attended the show enjoyed the
performance of these bands. Also

on the programme was the Marico
Dance Contest in which six Marico
dancerg took part. This dance

broughy many laughs from the
crowd.

Before the Steel Band Competi-
tion, Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager

of the Globe Theatre, gave a short
talk on the histoyy of the Steel
Band. He told how they were
started and urged Barbadians
form a Steel Band Association.

No decision was given in the
Super Star Talent Competition on

to

Wednesday night and the prize
money was divided between the
nine contestants; Fitz Harewood,
Hubert Clarke, Neville Phillips,
Western Rhythm Boys, Merlyn
Rock, Douglas Griffith, Orvil
Granderson, Keith Sealy and
Malcolm Murray. This show will

now be held on Friday night and
the winners will tour St, Vincent
to take part in an Intercolonial
Talent Competition there.

Back ‘lo Trinidad
R. PETER ARRINDELL who
has been in Barbados on
holiday since mid-October is due
vo return to Trinidad today by
B.W.LA. He has been staying
with friends at Maxwells.

Mr. Arrindell is with Trinidad
Leaseholds Ltd., in South Trini-
dad.

Leaving by the same plane are
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Martinez
who have been spending the
honeymoon in Barbados Mr.
Martinez is with B.W.I.A,_ in
Trinidad. His wife is the former

Tessie Camps-Campins,
of Dr, and Mrs. J.
pins of Trinidad.

Short Holiday
R. AND MRS FE. A. WAY
Indian Pond, St. Joseph plan
to fly to Grenada tomorrow by
B.W.LA. to spend a short holiday
at the Santa Maria Hotel. They
éxpect to be away for a couple of
weeks.
Mr. Way, now retired, was a
former Manager of Cable and
Wireless’ Branch in Barbados.

daughter
Camps-Cam-

¢
of

Six Months
ISS ANNIE BAYNE of
“Klarkleigh”, 10th Avenue,
3elleville was among the passen-
gers leaving for Canada yester-

day morning by T.C.A.

She has gone to spend about
six months with her brother in
Montreal.

Leaving by the same plane was
Miss Kathleen Barnes whose
destination was Toronto.







SHEERS

‘omy at EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4294

my




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

Ad The Cinema

1951

The Cote d’Azur

G.

DANNY KAYE’S

latest

B.

film ON THE

(Empire)

RUVIERA is a most refreshing lighthearted offering for

a bank holiday week-end.

All the sparkle and gaiety of

life on the Cote @’Azur have been distilled in this musical
comedy-of-errors, made to the measure of the inimitable
and versatile danny Kaye, who plays a dual role. I admit
frankly that I am one of Mr. Kaye’s millions of ardent
fans and I find his particular brand of comedy both clever

aid mirth-provoking.

The story is about an American
entertainer in the South of France
who because of his remarkable
resemblance to a noted French
flier, is hired to impersonate him
at a reception at which the avia-
tor cannot be present. During
tte impersonation, the American
finds himself involved in un-
dreamed of ramifications con-
sisting of the aviator’s very beau-

tiful wife; his numerous lady-
loves and a highly important
business deal entailing billions of

franes. Unwillingly, he brings
about changes in the business and
personal life of his alter-ego, All
difficulties are straightened out
and everyone lives happily ever
after,

Danny Kaye obviously enjoys
every minute of the picture. His
dancing and singing are excellent,

s usual, and with his versatility,
he draws a fine distinction be-
tween the two men he portrays.
With airy innocence and a nimble
sense of timing, he discreetly holds
in check a bright and sophisticated
script that occasionally teeters on
the borderline of the risqué.
Throughout this film, it will be
noticed that more histrionic de-
mands are made on Mr. Kaye than



in previous pictures and the
adroitngss and speed with which
he becomes first the entertainer

and then the debonair aviator are
like the changing of a chameleon.
Added to this, he gives a remark-
ably life like imitation of Maurice
Chevalier,

Starring with Danny Kaye is
Gene Tierney who plays effective-
ly Mme, Duran, the flier’s wife,

and her gowns will be the envy
of all the women who gee them.

Corinne Calvert as Mr. Kaye’s
dancing partner is not only at-
tractive in every way, but de-
lightfully fiery and her gamine
ways are a distinct contrast to
Miss Tierney’s cool, smooth

sophistication,

The settings are lavish and the
background alone is a treat apart
from the sprightly story written
around it. The dance numbers
are cleverly conceived and ex-
ecuted, the most attractive being

puppet dance performed by
Danny Kaye and two girls to a
tune called “Po-po The Puppet”.
The tunes are all lively with witty
lyrics the opening number—
“On The Riviera” will put you in
the mood for the scintillating
gaiety and beauty that are the
essence of this film.

Calling Bulldog

Drummend

The Globe has decided to revert
to its old system of starting the

new picture on Friday and this
week-end you can see CALLING
BULLDOG DRUMMOND. All of
us have read the books and seen
the pictures about this famous
amateur sleuth without whom, ac-
cording to “Sapper” and his
followers-on, Scotland Yard could
not operate. This time he is up
against a gang of thieves, all of
whom have had army training,
with the result that their crimes
are executed with tre precision of
a military operation. His assistant
is an attractive female sergeant
from the yerd who can take care
of herself ynder all—or nearly all
conditions. The action is rapid,
in fact at time it jumps from one
place to another and from one
episode to another so fast that you
wonder exactly what has hap-
pened, but of course, In the end
Hugh Drummond rounds up the
gang, receives the congratulations
of the Yard and he wins the girl.

Walter Pidgeon and Margaret
Leighton play the principal roles
with all the calm savoir-faire that
one has been led to associate with
the English. sleuth who carries his
life in his hands as nonchalantly
as he swings his cane. Robert
Beatty as No. 2 man of the gang
is nasty—but not too much so—
while the leader of the gang turns
out to be a gentleman and a mem-
ber of Drummond’s Club! Tut!

Tut!
Peril

Adverse circumstances prevent-
ed my seeing this film, but T will
quote a passage from the Press
book, “ the most enduring
series in motion picture history,
the Tarzan films have always
proved highly popular with thrill-
seeking patrons. The newest
cinematic exploit of the Jungle
King TARZAN’S PERIL which is
playing at the Plaza, not only
keeps the excitement at a temse
pitch, but is the first of the series
to be filmed in Africa, and presents
many spectacular shots of im-
pressive scenery and picturesque
tribal dances and customs in “the
exciting story.

Tarzan’s

A war between the belligerent
Yorangos and the peaceful Ashubas
keynotes the plot. A scoundrelly
gun-runner inspires the conflict,
and Tarzan’s perilous efforts to
stop it furnish the incidents that
build to a stirring climax. Lex
Barker, enacting the ape-man role
for the third time, turns im a
grand performance. Virginia
Huston makes a notable bow as
Jane, while
gives ¢ fine portrayal of the gun-
runner,”



Lr

ul

Rupert and





ef
"hi peer
coca ation ead Meese
When Rol!o has climbed to a sunt-
able spot, he pulls on the thin cord,
ch in turn deags the thin rope
the ship, while Rapert pays a
0 that it passes smooty en
either side of the base of tis time
pole. When it is all ont fot hauls



he Lion. Rock—26



the

steadily

Slowly

veswal swi ings towards him, and he

and firmly.

anchor at the prow
ving ox a Lastly,
the end of the rope
round and round a spur of rock.
*Thet’s made it nearly taut,’” he
murmurs. ** That's fine.”’

tugs a









‘-WACLEANS
PARORMIDIE TOOTH PASTE
keeps Wale Wal Wiettnies F

BARK, 51 Tt







TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR
FOR CHILDREN |





Fuse

ST Ome

IDEAL FOR

GROWING FEET

BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE

SUPPLIED BY YOUR |!

a
Se

George Macready _



B.B.C. Radio
Notes

We did not have the full de-
tails of the BBC's plans for broad-
castimg reports of the West In-
dies matches in Australia when
our column was written last
week but by now we trust that
you lave discovered what is be-
ing Gone by the BBC. While we
bepe thet you can pick up the
the direct broadcasts from Aus-
(tralia the BBC's repgrts will be
of imterest particularly the Mon-
day programmes in which, in
addition to the usual daily re-
port, there will be a review by
two well known cricketers in
England of the previous week’s
play- The Test Matches are
beimg reported daily in the West
Indies half-hours with an eight-
minutes report cabled from Aus-
tralia beginning at 7.15 p.m.
while in the case of the State
matches the report will be five
n.imutes in length, These pro-
gramames are on two frequen-
cies, 9.58 megacycles, 31.32
metres, and 6.195 megacycles,
48.43 metres.

As in the case of the cricket
repor.s we did not have the in-
formation last week to advise you
of the current discussion series on
Wedmesdays in ‘Calling the West
Indies.’ These are dealing with
the Summer School on Co-op-
eratives which was held at the

University College of the West In-
dies in Jamaica last summer, In
the programme last week the

broacicast was of interviews of
four persons who took part in
this summer school and on Wed-
nesday 14th. inst. the interviewee
will be Arnold Bonner of the
Co-operative College of Lough-
boreugh who visited Jamaica as
a lecturer to this summer school.
Johm Figueroa, now lecturer in
English at London University’s
Institute of Education, who was
in Jamaica at the time will ques-
tiom Mr. Bonner on his ‘after-
thoughts’ on the summer school.
‘Calling the West Indie,’ is on
the air each day at 7.15 p.m. and
these programmes will be on
Wednesdays. On the days that
there are no cricket matches in
Australia, that is on the 21st and
28th inst. the broadcasts will be
a fuli half-hour in length On
Wednesday next the Co-operative
broadcast will be shortened to
allow for the eight-minutes re-
port on the Test which will pre-
cede it.

Im “Caribbean Voices” next
Sunday—the weekly programme
of Wrest Indian prose and poetry
—listeners can hear three poems
infspired by the hurricane which
hit Jamaica on the 17th August
last. Strangely enough only one
of these poets is from Jamaica—
Albinia Hutton. The others are
E. MicG. Keane of St. Vincent and
A. IN. Forde of Grenada, These
poems will be heard as the sec-
omd half of the programme, the
first, starting at the regular time
of 7.15 p.m. being devoted to a
sketch by the Trinidadian poet
George Lamming whose ‘Birth-
day Weather’ tells of the child-
hood of a poet.

Om Tuesday next, in a feature
amme entitled ‘I Like My
Job” listeners will hear a drama-
tised account of the work of
Jarmes Langridge who, as we all
know is a professiona] cricketer
and captain of Sussex. Taking
part in the programme will be
sormeone well known to us here,
Jolan Arlott, the Sussex sports
writer whose voice has often been
heard commenting on cricket.
Broadcast starts at 10.30 p.m.



U.C.W.I. STUDENT GETS
J”°CA RHODES SCHOL.

From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, Nov. 6.

Mr. Roy Dixon (22) a student

of the University College of the

West Indies, has been awarded

the 1951 Jamaica Rhodes Schol-
arship.

He is a nephew of Mr. W. M.
Dixon (Member of the House of
Representatives).



ry







SUNDAY

SEWING

THE ONE YARD BLOUSE

PENNY NOLAN and
MUSGRAVE

Hy
ANN

For the pictured blouse you
wil] need one yard of thirty-six
inch material if you are abont
average from shoulder to waist.
If you are long waisted it would
be better to use an eighth of a
yard more.

Fold the material in half across
the width, measure from one
selvage on the fold twelve inches
and make a slit in the fold from
that point twelve inches long
for the neck. This is two inches
more than is required to go over
the average head before the neck
is sheered but if your head is

large or your material very sheer
you should mage the slit longer.
Narrowly

hem the edges of the





\ SaeevrR



Am ta B Om
square and the slit for the meck,
Stitch right sider together from
A to B (8”) and from C to D
(8”) for the sleeve and under-
arm seams, As these edges are
already hemmed your seams are
finished before you stitch, a half
inch seam should be ample.

Shim the waist (B to C) with
elastic thread, use a matching
thread on the top and elastic
thread on the bobbin. Be sure the
elastic thread you purchase is
stock, Good elastic thread

CROSSWORD







the Navy.
Step into — (@

, Runnit

water,
‘or music ae drama. (5)
¢ Grud ely some boarders do. (3)
22. Broken market in transport. (4)
. To men a “= filer is a threat. (6)
om 7", or the nine muses.
(3 26, Carted uncoloured. (3)
. Chair for the Danes? (5)
Down

In which you were ridiculed. (7)

German housewife becomes

cheat Yor a penny, (5)

a pies a wiens. (4
in soft surroundings.

Soumds like

image. (4)

Elan from th oro|

Sound of nothing in the vice. (5)

Retinue. (5)

More domesticated surely. (5)

The tide 2 produces at! (4)

oo

a

(4)
ioyed

25 pase

eee
sso

Solution of WeBaite’s 8 pusele.—Across:
1, Grandeur; Dats &, aa 9 Rotten;
Li. Dainty) 1 "eri Biot;
Yerk 19. ear 21. han:
i. aged; is “de Ei wi i

Gardener feimasi 4
Dies S. Ra: ae (0.1.D.); Snort:
Driver; 10, Folatge; 12 Bore: 14. Giate:
15, Break: nd; 20,

GIFT SETS

THE LADY or

YARDLEY’S

|
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ADVOCATE



* 10.45 p.m,

: YARDLEY’S

A FINE PRESENT FOR

GENT
e
Brilliantine, Hand Cream, Toning Cream
Cleansing Cream, Smelling Salts

Perfumes, including April Violets

Bond Street and Orchids

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See Our ce

RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE |



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,







PAGE THREE



EO ed

CIRCLE

Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA EASED LN

A FLASH
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's

stands up well if the garment is}
earefuily washed, The thread
should never be ironed. Wind the)
elastic on the bobbin by hand/
using double thickness being care- |
ful not to stretch it. The bobbin |
case tension screw should be|
loosened until the two thicknesses |
of elastic thread can be
smoothly without two
stretching.

Experiment with stitching on a
piece of cloth of the same weight
as the one you are, using. Usually |
a medium sewing stitch and your
usual top tension will work fine. |
You will get a little more stretch |
if you lengthen the stitch slightly

much When one dose of the amazing Mixture will






Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No

but too long a stitch and too
loose a top tension results im ‘ ;
loose elastic on the underside, ft Syrup All Medication,

is very important to tie the ends
ef the elastic thread firmly.
When you are experimenting on
a sample keep in mind that each
successive ‘row increases the firm-
ness and decreases the size of the
opening.

Start = stitching the waist
about one inch from the hemmed
edge. This will leave a little
ruffle at the bottom. Make your
rows of shirring about one-fourth
of an inch apart and shirr about
two inches in depth,

The neck is dome the same way
leaving a one inch ruffle but here
ene half inch depth of shirring
is sufficient. That would be four
rows,

The sleeves will have to be
gathered or shirred first before
using elastic thread because here
you have thirty-six inches which
must be reduced to about ten
inches, In most cases the elasti
thread alone won't do this, Use
your shirring foot or gather with
a loose top tension drawing the
sleeve up to about twenty inches

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bro!
chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow wy
You'll feel the powerful healin armt
spread down through your throat and bron-
chia] tubes, soothing inflamed parts, casing
hard breathing and loosening to ugh phleg
making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture i
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There's not inother
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

BUCKLEY'S

MIXTURE





A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION

or less before using the elastic
thread. Stitch with the elastic BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.
thread right over the shirring

Stitches,

This blouse or the ones described
last week are ideal to make for
Christmas gifts because you don’t
need individual measurements or



fittings.
1
B.B.C. Programmes
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER il, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.90

® m. Ray's a Laugh, 12 (noon) The News,

12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4.00—-7.15 » m m1 32M
4.0 pm “Tutertude, 4 4 15 Pm ~ United
Nations Report, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half
Hour, 5 p.m. Composer of the Week
5.15 pm Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m
Bdward Lincoln, 6.15 p.m. Over to You
645 pm Progr: imme Parade, 6 50 p.m

What's Cooking, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10

p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Carib-
be an Voices, 7.30 p.m. Semprini
1. s rm uM

‘Robert

m Stolz, #15 pom
ale ewareel, 8.30 p.m. Religious
vice, 9 p.m. BBC Concert Hall,

10
pm, The News, ee

10.00 pom
Editorials, 10.15

ro 0
Pm. Lenden ‘orum,
Music Magazine

© B.C, PROGRAMME
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER. 11, 1951
10.066-—-10,.20 p.m News

10.20 p.m. —-10.35 p.m, Canadian Primer
11 TaMcy 29 60M Perfumes and Colognes with this world
1 VRUL 11 29Mc WRUW 11.75Me WRUX Famous name in popular scents includ-
7 :
3 p.m. Lectore on Christian Science ing Shocking and Zut.
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 151 PERFUME, Bottles by Lalique
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.90 :
a.m All Hale, 12 ‘noon) The News, on vey * . rE
12.10 p.m. News Analysis PERFUME SPRAYERS
1 007.15 pom 31.92M, 48.49M . . "
uainiaee English Cut-glass and Sterling Silver
4p.m. The News, 4 wpm. The Daily . : :
Service, 4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, Tops. Metal Spring Bellows which
5 p.m, Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m
Music from the Theatre, 6 p.m. Man and cannot wear out,
the Soil, 6.15 p.m, Happy Days, 6.45
pm Programme Parade 655 pom

To-day's Sport 7 p.m. The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd Day's
Play in First Test and Review of last
week's Cricket, and Monia Liter Quartet
7.00 Pe o1.M, 46 48M

Alfonso B. DeLima & Co.. Lid.

The Jewel Box of aerien

745 p.m Opera in England, 8 15 } pm
Radio Newsreel, 6.30 p.m. Asian Survey

‘Opposite Goddards

8.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m
From the Third Programme, 10 p.m, The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials

10 15 p.m. Seience Review,
Tip Top Tunes
OBC PROGRAMME ‘
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1951
10. 06—10.20 p.m News
10 20'pom 10.35 p.m. Canadian Chroni-
ele, 11.72 Mes 25.60M

10.30 p.m
















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" Fae

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WL HAVE FIGHTING
CHANCE IN FIRST TEST

By O. 8. COPPIN

‘ Bas HE WEST INDIES, after a twenty yéars” Wait

have at lest earned the right to meet Australia
again in Australia. There is however a great differ-
between this 1951 Visit of the West Indies to
Australia afid the visit of the West Indies to Aus-
tralia in 1930-31.

The West Indies in 1930 had only made a brief
unsuccessful entry into the higher circles of Impe-
rial cricket when they were awarded Test Match

status in 1928 and promptly failed to win a match of the series,

HIE West Indies have come a long way in twenty years and when

John Goddard and Lindsay Hassett declared their teams

for the first Australian-West Indies Test at Brisbane the gaunt-
| let had been thrown_into the arena to commence the battle for world
cricket supremacy.

It is but fitting that the struggle so far haw been one of an in-
| triguing fluctuation of fortunes, promises to remain so and shows
|every indication of remaining an opén issue up to the very end.

What are our reactions here in the West Indies, thousands of
miles away, with only commentaries and sport despatches to guide
us? The majority of us feel that the West Indies have not been
disgraced and that whatever the outcome of the match it must be
|freely conceded that we were not catapulted into this battle for
world cricket supremacy and that events have proven that we have
established our bona fides.

HE Valentine-Ramadhin bowling combination has proven itself

worthy of complete subjugation of the powerful Australian run-
| getting machine in the first innings. This may or may not be revers-
}ed in the second innings but it has happened in the first innings and
jit is my duty to record it.



nce

DDED to tnis, there is no

doubt about the fact that if
Ray Lindwall in a commendable
spasm of desperate and productive
aggression was called upon to bear
the brunt of the batting responsi-
bility of the Australian team,
well then we have at least proven
that for once we could cause a
temporary reshuffling in Austra-
lian batting values,

I have been accused of praising
the West Indies too soon and one
irate fan attributed this to a lack
of hormones. Whatever that
means, that lack of hormones
neither sentences me to a life of
timid inferiority complex and
serfdom nor does it prompt me,
conversely, to a life of pomposity
and superiority complex.

All that it does, *& allow me to
lay just claim for acknowledg-
ment of my _ sucesses, however
iconoclastic they might be by some
standards, and also allows me to
compete on even terms with any
; normal man whether he be from
“Home”, Bloemfontein or Bris-
, bane,



RAY LINDWALL

What of the composition of the West Indies team? ‘That was a
question that received great prominence and attention ii West indies
cricket circles before tne selection of the team for the Test,

|" PMHE great question was whether John Goddard would take the
| chdnce of going into the First Test match without either Jones
or Trim and in place of the pace bowler play a batsman-bowler
| like Roy Marshall or a pure batsman like Ken Rickards, ,

Well Goddard did. It must have been a great decision for him
io make and no doubt he had the benefit of the advice of old stagers
like Stollmeyer, Worrell and Gomez to advise him.

I F he needed any justification for this step well this was hand-

somely exemplified when Roy Marshall came in to bat at a
|most critical time in the West Indies first innings. The three “W’s’’
}were all back in the pavilion as well as Rae, Stollmeyer and Chris-
tiani. Marsihall’s 28 at number 7 is more than ample justification
of the step which Goddard took,

Perhaps the most heartening aspect of the match so far is the
reassuring factor that the bowling combination of Valentine and
Ramadhin, in which is centred the greater percentage of the hopes
for a West Indies win in the series, has proven itself so far even more
than what was expected of it, ;
I T remains for the West Indian batsmen to shoulder their respon-

sibility, make the necessary runs, and above all adopt that atti-
tude of downright fight that has characterised Australian cricket
through the centuries, ; :

The West Indies’-total of 216: was not a tall one by Test match

standards but it is to the credit of the West Indies’ players that in
the face of this they were able to fight back in a manner that belied
the pessimism and dour predictions of the local sunshine supporters
of the West Indies team.
No one for a moment could be lulled into a sense of complacency
or even satisfaction at the present state of affairs. The issue is a
wide open one and it will take all the batting resources of Weekes,
Walcott, Cnristiani, Marshall and Gomez to put up sufficient runs
tomorrow to keen the issue an open one and give the West Indies
some chance of forcing a win if the wicket at any time proves ittelf
conducive to spin.

What irritated some of the more timid souls amongst us is a
statement like this. I am of the opinion that the five players I have
mentioned ean carry the West Indies’ 78 run led¢d to 250 and if Austra-
ia can make 250 runs on the fourth day then they deserve to win
nd I think that they can’t, judging by their performance in the first
innings,

But it is cricket and if they win all praise to them. I do not
think: that they can but this should not be considered a sacriligeous

pinion. This is a free country.
ij CANNOT agree with that body of local opinion who claim that if

John Goddard had brought the new ball into use earlier say, when
ine Australian score had reached 160 that Lindwall might have been
dismissed earlier.

I egree that this might have been the case as far as Lindwall’is
}concerned but it must be remembered that the batsman at the other
}end at that time was Keith Miller.

i am sure that Keith Miller would have slashed and driven the
{life out of a new ball bowled at that time by Gomez and Worrell] for
ihe simple reason that he is a first class batsman and had been there
a long time when t'2 new ball period arriveat.
AGREE with Goddard to persist with Valentine and Ramadhin who
had got a length until Valentine had dismissed Miller, Then was
the time to give Lindwall and the new btsman the new ball. This
shock click¢d and Gomez claimed two in successive balls and Worrell
one in his first over with the new ball.

Had he used the new ball earlier he might certainly have got
Lindwall out but scarcely Miller, The incoming batsmen then would
have had the support of a confident Keith Miller at one end and would
not have had to negotiate shine and swing from Gomez and Worrell,

The more*responsible cricket fans in the West Indies are behind
the West Indies team. The issue is still v-ide open but 78 runs are ih
the book already and if they can add to this to the tune of 250 runs
it will take some making.









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Friday’s

Racing

SECOND DAY

EIGHTH RACE
Sprinters Stakes
Four_oi the eight entrants were

cratched, and when the remain-
der started Red Cheeks (Quested
up) was left flat-footed at the
starting pole. She came back

strongly, howeyer, to win in fine
Style two lengths away from Har-

roween (Yvonet up). Harroween
took the lead soon from the start
with Belle Surprise running a
close second and Demure in the
third position.

Red Cheeks was about six

lengths behind but began to catch
up with the field going around the
bend,

Nearing the three-furlong pole,
she challenged and overtook De-
mure, a Ss she approached the
two-furlong pore, she also over-

took Belle Surprise.

Racing down the homestretch,
there was tussle between her
and Harroween who was leading
all the while A few yards from
the Judge Box, Red Cheeks,

urged by Quest
up to overtake Ke
in convincing

, rapidly moved
leader and win

tyle. Harroween

was second, th lengths ahead
of Belle Surprice.

NINTH RACE

Shot Hall Stakes

Vanguard, nicely ridden by
jockey Quested, won this event in

a driving finish by half a length
from Viceroy.

Three of the twelve entrants
were scratched in the race and
the remaining nine were soon des-
patched. There was a jostling for

positions from the
Vanguard was slightly in the lead
with Viceroy, Holder up, making
a strong bid for the position. Vice-
roy soon drew level and as the
field approache the clock these
horses were rac evenly. Racing
down the straight for home, how-
ever, Quested hustled Vanguard
definitely to the fore. Viceroy and
Miss Friendship (Yvonet up) took
up the challenve but Vanguard
held on to his position to emerge
the winner. Viceroy took second
place money, a length ahead of
Miss Friendship
TENTH RACE
Autumn Handicap

Four of the eleven entrants
were scratched and the other
horses were off to a good start.

They bunched all the way
around the bend while there was
constant inter-changing of posi-
tions,

The horses spread out as they
were approaching the clock and
Fuss Budget (P. Fletcher up)
moved up to the fore. Meanwhile,
Arunda (Newman up) who was
well back in the bunch, came up
on the outside to second position.

Fuss Budget kept well to the
fore and raced home an _ easy
winner, one and a half lengths
away from Arunda who was sec-
ond two and a half lengths away
from. French Flutter,

ELEVENTH RACE
November Handicap

Mrs. K. D. Edwards’ bay filly
Topsy, won this event comfort-
ably by three lengths from Dol-
drum,

Lunways was
race

start but soon




eratched in this
and five entrants faced the

starter. Sweet Rocket (Lutch-
man up) was soon in the lead and
was in this position when the
horses passed the stands for the
first time closely followed by
Topsy. Nearing the four furlong

pole Topsy took over from Sweet
Rocket. Infusion was running
third. There was an exchange of
positions near the clock but Topsy
maintained hers and responding
nicely to the urgings of Newman
threw off all opposition to emerge
the winner. Dolidrum was second
two lengths away from Flieuxce.
TWELFTH RACE
Brighton Stakes
All the entrants were off to a
good start and Just By Chance
(Yvonet up) was quickly leading
the field. His Worship was in the
second position and Drury Lane,

carrying three pounds overweight,
was third.

Going around the bend, Drury
Lane (Quested up) challenged
and overtook His Worship. When
passing the clock, Just By Chance
‘was ‘still leading the field with
Drury Lane in second position.

Just By Chance entered on the
home stretch first but Drury Lane
was gradually giving away her
second position to Blue Diamond
(Lutechman up) who was coming






into the picture for the first time.
Blue Diamond, urged by Lutch-
man, eventually overtook Just By
Chance, winning the race by half
a length. Just By Chance was
second, half a length away from
Drury Lane, who ran third.
THIRTEENTH RACE

Junior Stakes

May Day having been scratched
in this race, six entrants started
with Seedling, Cardinal and
March Winds carrying four lbs., 2
lbs., and 1 lb. respectively over-
weight,

Seedling was soon leading with
Cavalier making a strong bid for
the position. Nearing the clock,
these horses which were keeping
well ahead of the others, drew
level and raced this way for a
short while. Turning down the
straight for home, jockey Holder
hustled Cavalier to the front. He
increased his speed with every
stride and though stubbornly chal-
lenged by Chutney (Crossley up)
raced home easily a length and a
half away

Chutney was second a
in front of March Winds.

FOURTEENTH RACE

Worthing Handicap

Landmark (Holder up) won
this race from Watercress (Cross-
ley up) by a length in a very
exciting finish.

Four of the nine entrants were
scratched and from the start, No-
tonite (P. Fletcher ap) went to
the fore, with Pretty Way (Wilder
up) second. When the horses
pased the Stands for the first time
Notonite and Pretty Way were
still holding their positions.

Going around the bend, Land-
mark, urged by Holder, was posi-
tioned on the inside and was
running almost neck to neck with
Watercress, who had overtaken
Pretty Way.

Holder got Landmark to the
front when the horses entered on
the home stretch and she won
comfortably from Watercress who
led Notonite by three lengths.

Results Of
2’- Field
Sweep

EIGHTH RACE

lengtr



PRIZE











TICKET AMOUNT
First 3945, . $418.42
Second 2631 ‘389-10
Third 2071 119.55
Fourth 1933 69.77
ht each to holder of tickets No.
oe 3946, 2630, 2682, 2070, 2072, 1932,
NINTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First Seee. goede $564.31
Second 2729 822.47
Third 1847 161.23
Fourth ...... 3562 80.61
Fifth 3747 10,00
Sixth 1327 10,00
Seventh 1102 10,00
Eighth 1314 ’ 10.00
Ninth ; . 2044 + -» 10.00
$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
py » B28, 2728, 2730, 1846, 1848, 3561,
TENTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First . 3170 $690.00
Second 0752 394.29
Third 0483 197.14
Fourth 2800 98.57
Fifth 4055 10.00
Sixth avs 3500 iva es 10.00
$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
3169, SL7L, 0751, 0753, 4082, 0484, 2799,
2801
ELEVENTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First 2892 $743.55
Second 3999 424.89
Third 0245, 2144
Fourth 1942 106.22
Fifth 3525 : 10.00
35.00 each to holder of tickets No.
ae » 2895, 3998, 4000, 0244, @246, 1941,
1948.
TWELFTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First > 2763 .. $720.66
Second 4734 41181
Third 2175 205.90
Fourth ., 0953 102 95
Fifth 4409 10.00
Sixth 0026 10.00
Seventh 3368 10.00
Eighth 1870 10.00
Ninth 3250 10.00
Tenth . 0391 10.00
$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
2762, 2764, 4733, 4735, 2174, 2176, o952,
ooo.
THIRTEENTH RACE
PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First 4 3570 $613.95
Second 4509 350.82
Third O416 175.41
Fourth O541 87.70
Fifth 1712 10.00
Sixth 2779 10.00

$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.

S578, 3580, 4508, 4510, O415, O417, @540,
o542.
FOURTEENTH RACE

PRIZE TICKET AMOUNT
First 2746 eee $723.53
Second 4025 413,45
Third SHR asaseds- 206.72
Fourth 0563 103.36
Fifth , 2874 : -.» 10.00

$5.00 each to holder of tickets No.
2745, 2747, 4024, 4026, 3483, 3485, 0562,
0564.

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(ECKSTEIN BROS.)



SUNDAY,

A PERFECT TRACK
Red Cheeks—An Outstanding Filly

By BOOKIE

NOVEMBER li, 1951 ~



AFTER two Gays of racing with nearly a week in
between and another week to go before the third day
comes up one might well feel as if one meeting is
over and another is about to begin. I have heard
many opinions, mostly divergent, on the matter of
meetings which last over a period of two weeks and
it seems that while it may be a very good thing for the horses it is not
so convenient for owners and trainers, especially visiting ones.



For myself I can say that ] am enjoying it immensely althouga
it means more getting-up-early on mornings. The fact is that after
a week I find that not only the horses have time to recover but it
also allows one time to get over the hustle and bustle of one race day
before another is upon one. For those who bet heavily I should
imagine it also gives them time to recoup if they have lost.

The other outstanding feature so far has been the state of ihe
track under the heavy weather that we have been experiencing. I
shall place it on record that the track on the first day, which received
over an inch of rain in the twelve hours just before the day’s racing
opened, was the best wet track that I can ever remember seeing in
my long experience of racing. The immediate credit for this natural-
ly goes to the B.T.C, Track and Paddock manager and his staff, but
quite a lot must also go to the gentlemen of the B.T.C. who had the
foresight to lay down the sand track and the present drainage system.

With regard to the sand track itself this was not laid down with
the intention that it should help the track proper in the matter of
drainage, but there is no doubt that this is exactly what it is doing.
In my opinion it has not been the success that it might have been in
the way of aiding in exercise work, but there is no gainsaying the
fact that together with the actual drains it completes the most perfect
drainage system that could be wished for. So much for the track.

The racing as is usual with wet tracks saw many upsets. It
stared with Arunda winning the Maiden by a short head from French
Flutter, With top weight she ran for the first time as if she really
meant business anq then came back on Friday to turn in a very
similar performance when racing second to Fuss Budget. This proves
that she has at last found her true form and while she may like the
soft going it must be remembered that she has already met it this
way in Trinidad and still did nothing. Those who like to see quick
results and imagine that every horse must be at its best a few weeks
after it arrives from England should remember examples of this kind.

While on the subject of the Maidens I must also say that Fuss
Budget is another of this same kind. So far she has won two races and
one of these in a tight finish with Red Cheeks which we will not be
likely to forget in a hurry. It was a clear indication that when Fuss
Budget feels like it she can fight as hard as the gamest, but remem-
bering her showing in the Maiden Stakes only a few hours earlier
it must also be concluded that she is very moody. Her second win
on Friday was scored with ridiculous ease and with top weight of
133 lbs. to boot. If she keeps up her good moods there is every in-
dication that she will be concerned in the finish for the winner of
the sweep.

Turning, if rather abruptly, to what we have seen so far of the
A class horses two things stand out very clearly. First that old Gun
Site is not near the age of retirement yet. Secondly that Red Cheeks
» an outstanding filly.

Dealing first with Gun Site and the race which he won it was
obvious that the mud made the others play right into his hands.
Pretty Way ran a good race for a new comer, but not being fully ac~
climatised the heavy going probably took more out of her than would
have been the case had it been dry. Old Elizabethan, who likes the
mud as much as any other, once again impressed me that she does
not like to be denied in the early stages and when Tommy Wilder
on Pretty Way first headed her and then manipulated the pace of the
race to a slow one I was not surprised at the result. No-to-nite ran
gamely but is obviously not well enough if he could not bring it off
with 105 lbs.

Having such going to his liking, with the pace of the race to suit
him and his most serious rival not fit enough, Gun Site was there-
fore presented with a situation made to order for him. Running
well within himself and also within striking distance of the others
from flag fall, two things which he has seldom been able to do, he
came through at the finish with his usual drive to win a very easy
race. Whereas his usual finishing drive generally made him catch
the leading horse on the post, this time it took him clear of the field.

The other A class race, the Sprinters Stakes, brought forth a
spectacle which we have not seen here for many years. Secret
Treasure, I think, is about the only other horse I have seen bring
off a win over 5} furlongs after being left by as many lengths as Red
Cheeks was last Friday. I do remember similar happenings with Free
Fun, Jonathan Gee and Lady Shantung, but in each case they failed
by narrow margins to get there first.

Briefly the facts are that Harroween, Demure and Bell Surprise
were all well away as the gates flew while Red Cheeks was left
standing. A conservative estimate of the lengths she lost would
be about ten. In spite of this she ran them all down, eventually
caught Harroween in the straight and beat her by a length or two.
Harroween’s weight was 129 lbs. and Red Cheeks’ 114 lbs. a difference
of 15 lbs. What the equivalent in weight is of the lengths Red Cneeks
lost at the start I suppose there will be many opinions on, but for
my part I would say Harroween was more than compensated for the
handicap which she was set.

On the actual form displayed I would say that after her race
with Fuss Budget on the first day Red Cheeks was probably very fit
while Harroween on the other hand ran with more bulk than we
have usually seen her carry. The Jaiter stopped in such an emphatic
manner in the last furlong that it is possible she might have been
short. While I think Red Cheeks is definitely very good yet I would
prefer to see both fit and well and at even weights before I decide
which is the better.

The two-year-old Trumpeter Cup, the Biue Riband of our Novem-—
ber meetings and our top race of the year for these youngs.ers went
to the promising filly Dunquerque. By O.T.C, out of Belledune she
is yet another from the successful family of Mr. Chandler’s mare
Beauvais, the dam of Belledune. She has come on a lot since last
August when she could only manage a place to April’s Dream and
Bright Light and I think she will go a lot further too. In the two-
year-old race on the last day when the colts and fillies meet again
it shall be interesting to see how she will shape against Cavalier who
was not fit in the Trumpeter Cup.

Second in the Trumpeter Cup was the St. Kitts filly Diarose
owned by Dr. Lake of that island. This is an extremely well grown
filly and old timers will be interested to know that her grand sire is
‘hat old horse Just By Chance who raced here in the late twenties.
L was as surprised as anybody else to see Diarose second and on this
showing I think she must have genuine possibilities.

Sunina, another obscure one before race day, also did very well
to come third. She is the first of the foals from her dam China Clip-
per to show promise of any kind and perhaps before the meeting is
out we will hear from her again.

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SUNDAY,

BLUE DIAMOND GETS HOME



BLUE DIAMOND (on
Norman El

the rails)

@ From page |
its path and shattered the
; The batsman hurried
almost as if he had been
faced with some strange monster
in whom he could still not really
believe

Frank Worrell came out into the
sunshine obviously a little im-
pressed by the dynamic force that
had swept his predecessor out of
the reckoning but even with that
example he was himself surprised

He drove at the first ball but the
speed of it, combined with the op-
posite impact of the bat to drop
the ball at the foot of the stumps.
He weathered the remainder of
the over and off the last ball drove
past the bowler for an easy single
but Stollmeyer at the other end
was apparently so aghast at what
he had seen that he entirely neg-
lected to call for a run

\ Maiden
It was then Stollmeyer’s turn to
face the bowling of Miller. The
Australian did not find a length
in this over and bowled a maiden











NOV©MBER 11,

1951

Mr. R. E. Gill’s four-year-old gelding wins by a short head from Mr.
Just By Chance (on the outside) in the Brighton Stakes over five and a half furlongs.
This upset win paid the highest Forecast and Pari- Mutuel dividends of the day.

W.L 88 For 4 In Second Innings

if he resented being under the de-
finite continual threat that the
Australian attack represented.
Worrell Bowled

Worrell now opened out into
nothing less than an onslaught on
the bowling. Archer by brilliant
running, gathering and throwing
in the deep, three times cut a four
into a single, but there was no
stopping Worrell and he raced
along to 37. Then apparently at
the peak of his confidence he went
down on one knee to sweep John-
ston away to leg. It was almost a
disdainful gesture—and Worrell
paid for it. He played under the
ball, one of Johnston’s inswingers
and was bowled. The score was
now 3 for 63. Johnston at this stage
having bowled seven overs, no
maidens for 21 runs getting two
wickets, Worrell had batted 70
minutes

Worrell left, but there remained
Weekes who immediately set out
to avenge him, He hooked John-
ston with savage ferocity and re-
peated success. Archer was still
running like a hare in this position

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, NOVEMBER 9, 1951.

WEATHER: Bright. TRACK: Firm.
8th Race: SPRINTERS STAKES—Class A & B Only—$1,100,
65, $185, $60, — 54) Furlongs
1. RED CHEEKS 114 lbs. Mr. E. C. Jones. Jockey ested.
2. HARROWEEN 129 Ibs. Mr. D. Y. Scott. Jockey Yvonet.

96 Ir RE. Gil, Jockey Lutchman
3. Belle Surprise .. 96 + 9 ibs. Mr Be oleh Sn

TIME: 1.11%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win:

FORECAST: $5.76.

ALSO RAN Demure (119 Crossley)

aaa. Fair FINISH: Basy (2 lengths)
WINNER: 32-year-old b.f. Linklater-Golden Carp.

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

oth Race: SHOT HALL STAKES—Class F & Lower (3 y.0. & over)
° —$800, $265, $135, $50 — 5', Furlongs

1” VANGUARD 131 tbs. Mr. B.C, Jones. Jockey Quested.

Si VIGOR oo -s5s epee 117 Ibs. Mr. R. Denis Betnard, ites inh
lbs. Jockey c .

2; an eee ee Mr. F. F. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet.

TIME: 1.13). PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.22. Place: $1.42, $1.36,

$1.54.
FORECAST: $12.96. :
” ALSO RAN: Bowmanston (130 lbs. Lattimer); Clementina (121

Ibs., Thirkell; Soprano (114 Ibs., P. Fletcher); Colleton (133 lbs.,

Crossley); Perseverance (121 Ibs., Wilder); Diamoa (133 Ibs.,
A, Gomes).
START: Fair. FINISH: Easy (14 lengths)
er WINNER: 3-year-old br.g, O.T.C.-Hurricane
TRAINER: Mr. J. T, Fletcher.

err nT a DANDIOCAPOlmes C a o ¥
loth Race: AUTUMN HANDICAP—Class C & C2 (Maidens at

Eniry)— $800, $265, $135, $50 — 514 Furlongs
1. FUSS BUDGET . 183 lbs. Mr. C. A, Peirce Jockey Fletcher
2. ARUNDA 133 lbs. Mr. M. E, R. Bourne,

=NC LUTTE 11 Ibs. Jockey Newman.
8. FRENCH FLUTTER 111 Ibs. AL, Goddard, Jockey Thirkell.

in his 85 minutes stay, but they
had been only the seeds of whet
tailed to flower into the exciting
and valuable innings we had ex-
pected,

i : - a Win: $4-18.-Place $3.12, $3.50.
Lindwall was put on to part- TIME: 1.12, PARI-MUTUEI int $
ner Ring—a typical Hassett de- FORECAST: $18.50. § OS con deat
vice, designed to unsettle the ALSO RAN: Mabouya (121 Ibs., Crossley); Fire Lads

Yvonet); Dashing Princess (120 lbs., Lutehman)
START: Fair. FINISH:

batsmen who had one moment
to cope with Ring’s lofty flight
and sharp spin

Close (4 length)

and the next : -year- Jobsleigh-Palm Lily
moment to contend with Lind- WINNER: 3-year yong wel Bobsleig
wall’s expresses. Christiani TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

showed signs of adapting him-
self quite well and on-drove
the fast bowler for a comforta-

lith Race: NOVEMBER HANDICAP—Class C & C2 (Winners)
—$800, $265, $135, $50 — 9 furlongs

ble two. He next took a single Be Ast 121 lbs. Mrs. K. D. Edwards ;
and Walcott who had queen wero’ ug Joomey ees
ed Weekes now took his first 2. DOLDRUM . . 120 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inhiss. Jockey ater
ball of the match. It was his 3. FLIBUXCE ........128lbs. Mr. S. A. alcott. sees fo er,
last, His bat was so far behind TIME: 2.03. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.66. Place $1.94, $1.26.
whatever intentions he had in FORECAST: $11.66. *
mind that it had not moved to also RAN: Infusion (128 Ibs., Yvonet); Sweet Rocket (117 Ibs.,
peeae — aa Sine Lutehman)
promptly an nally L.B.W. . ) 1S as :
This was 5 for 95 and the whole START: Good. FINIBH:; Basy (8 longs)
advantage of winning the toss WINNER: 3-year-old b-f. Winterhbalter-Ricochet.

could now be said to have been

TRAINER: Mr. K, D. Edwards.
thrown away,



RACING RESULTS | v.11 — 0-17







Robert this house
Said Joe
I did't go to the Court house
Nor have I sought

PAGE FIVE









Neuraigia,
Neuritis,

Sciatica, Toothache

The Topic

of
Last Week

A generous applirs-




tion of comforting
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Medicated Rub to the pain-

soothing

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In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

without a saw until the pain has disappeared.

the law

These women have thier own way
And when they get a chance
They try their best to bully

Or ‘buse the man in Prance

Trouble began on Thursda
About nine in the night
When the West Indies started
The first round of the fight

Joe is a Goddard hailer

Not now but ever since

With all John Goddard's actions
Joe says He's quite convincec

Joe mised ahd said my dear Lou
John Goddard won .the toss

He will now serve Australians
With old West Indian sauce



a

THERES A GLASS Mo WONDEN
AND A HALF OF = vou CAM
MILK IN EVERY \f TASTE THE (REAM
HALE POUND pen

<2

Lou said old man keep quiet

We have five days to play

And those bovs in Australia

Will have things their own way
. .





Remember Joe its Hassett
The brilliant Harvey too
The bulwark Mr. Morris
Get ready for your stew

























And Lindwall is no Candy

Do keep your eyes on Ring

For no West Indian batsman |
Can take out these bays’ sting

Right then the radio echoed

The West Indies “bag. four

Are all out ander ninety

Lord! what a paltry score

Lou said Joe you are quiet '
No more big talk ar howl


























Which Stollmeyer virtually ig- and throwing like an angel, but 12th Race: BRIGHTON STAKES—Class G & Lower—$600, Like "Cock-roach Before fowl? ssh wigs
nered except for once dangerously Weekes three times passed him Lucky Choice \% Furl : : I Gt Ha
advancing an uncertain bat to a with shots of tremendous power " $200, $100, $40 — 514 jengs ‘key Lutchman, p 2Yt Goddard to the rescue HP aE ba
ball wide of the off stump In 100 minutes of play the score However, Goddard had done one |. BLUE DIAMOND .. 133 lbs. i 7 — ery ee BeBe Dee Se Sate ' ,
The tension was broken when rose to 86, Weekes 35 and Chris- other lucky thing besides calling 2. JUST BY CHANCB IF 130 Ibs 1. N. RAMS, ‘ roe f ome. ab the Cakes, hour
Vorrell idenly came to his full tiani 5. At this point eager Chris- for the right side of the coin rv 3. DRURY LANE 106 + 2 Ibs. Mr. A. L, Trestrail. Jockey Speset. And ended up top score |
height and splendi Aly off drove tiani mistimed Johnston and a last minute inspiration he had TIME: 1.14, PARI-MUTUEL: Win $6.84, Place $1.42, $1.96, $1. Well Friday night ‘twas different |
L ! {wall three with a late shot swung round to see the ball fall included the steady batting Mar- FORECAST: $41.04 The Augaigs mart to bat sa |
hat looke aln ost a sudden de- down at the back of the stumps shall in place of fast bowler Prior ALSO RAN: Diadem (126 Ibs., Gomes), Wilmar (121 Ibs., Holder), } W 0 their stomews is start tumbling |
Lindwall hoges that threatened to ghoul dislodging the pail. Lind- Ones. Now, if ever, was the mo- ~~ Joan's Star (114 Ibs, Belle), Gavotte (130 tbs. Thirkell) His . :
Lindwall bogey that threat assett 1 ack L ment when that choice was justi- 5 / 133 lbs., Wilder), Front } fo", Valentine and Ramandin
become nace, — wall for Miller at the pavilion end fed, Worship (133 lbs., Newman), Betsam ( io ’ Made some the Aussies boys
Stollme yer joined in by exactly and Christiani ducked under two Hopper (125 lbs., Hardwidge). oe oye ane enret. age
repeatin he stroke and in the balls that lifted head high and Marshall began with a single START: Good FINISH: Close (“% length). : |
next few minutes with the score then off-drove the third for two taken easily off Lindwall and ad ; T.C.-Call Girl To-night will settle matters |
a to eighteen it seemed past mid-off. He had ae 4 showed from the start that there WINNER: 4-year-old h,b. br.g. O -Ca . sald Lou and if we win. ae
that the day sensations were hunt was for runs and with was nothing in the wicket and pats marenll oe = se ane
over t Weekes’ example was going after nothing riegtodt in thee bewiing TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill. : Fresh trouble now begi: ;
_it was then that Stollmeyer them—a policy typically West.In- that could have excused the col. 13th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—Class B & Lower—$900, J wroever wins this Test mateh |
lifted his bat unwisely to Johnston qian, but of somewhat doubtful lapse. He looked at ease, turned $300, $150, $55 — 9 furlongs. Joe boy we'll wait and see |
who had relieved Miller. safety at this point, However Lindwall square for two and when 1 CAVALIER ‘111 Ibs. Mr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder. {Ana drinks “it ben ina.
The ball moved into him and junch came 15 minutes earlier than 199 came up in 125 redmuites, it 1. ENTREE tah oo 10G Mey. Boast, Ohendlen |
Langley behind the stumps took a was generally expected and both seemed that perhaps now these two : MARCH WINDS 104 + ; fe Ye a Jockey Crossley. sponsored by
Bee eas SAE Caen. dudaayiowore sib Chere, een = hristiani and Marshall—would —* Mr, U. J. Parravicino, Jocke a
blow that the crowd sighed in ~j ae a -istiani ha yr and take the game in TIME; 1.13%. PARI-MUTUBL: Win; $2.10, Place $1.20, $1.28. J & R BAKERIES
5 ai aa The brief promise of Christiani hand, Runs came slowly but they ,
oe fly Renee Fan a rye and Weekes was not fulfilled after came without undue effort and pp th a i 44.4 Ik f
Fan etwiemay: ees 5 them cn lunch, Douglas Ring, bowling his Christiani began to lose his ap- ALSO RAN: First Admiral (104 lbs., Lutehman), Seedling (104-4 Ibs., makers o
onan at ‘Auate lia wa ibout to fiehted leg spinner right arm over prehension of Lindwall. In fact J. Belle), Cardinal (1044-2 Ibs., Thirkell),
omnes seas fuse Waals GiUn. shabe the. wien eeer ore ar. he played one ball back with such START: Good. FINISH: Easy (1% lengths), ENRICHED BREAD
, and talented islanders as Christiani took two off a no-ball casual ease that the next was a . 3 is , i ow-Chivalry. ‘
vuptly as they have with all Watched the next spin across the head high bumper. Lindwall ap- W'NNER: 2-year oe ’ . and the blenders of
other opponents since the war and ets ie oe and ee parently Wag not relishing the TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale. |
it was obvious the crowd didn’t third ba or a single, us batsman’s attitude of comfortable ‘ E :
eae it eet v x wevaht ; ten brought Weekes to work out the uncencern. The stand however 14th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—Class B & Lower—$900, J&R RUM
wanted to see the West Indies at puzzle of Ring. He watched him was doomed to be short, Christiani $300, $150, $55 — 9 furlongs.
their brightest and be with extreme care for four batis tried to punch Lindwall past point, 1. LAND MARK . . 126 tbs. Mr. Victor Chase. Jockey Holder.
Hone bre revived when Frank and then ventured forward too but the wicket which had shown 2. WATERCRESS 104 Ibs. Hon. J. D. Chandler ;
Worrell be score Carly to the last ball of the over. plenty of life, lifted this ball just 3. NOTONITE .. . 120 Ibs. Jockey Crossley, | PAN AMERICAN
along certainty He touched the ball only with the that little extra. Only the ‘top Mr, C. A. Peirce. | —— —
that { mark He turned top edge of his bat and Langley edge of the bat connected and Jockey P, Fletcher. |
Linadwall 1 off drove him took a catch almost at bail level. Ring took the catch at second TIME: 2.04}. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.88, Place $1.56, $2.00 3
with such ease that the t bowler ar mp was ee ee 92. pe ocr had scored 22, hit- FORECAST: $12.00 {
acts i red and almost The departure o eekes who ting one 4 in 74 minutes bs . ¥ a ‘ a a |
‘ H replace . niet had shown such fiery determina- At 6 for 112 the heart had cer- ALSO RAN: Petty Way (117 lbs. Wilder), Flieuxce (104 Ibs Et
) Miller. but 53 came up with tion to attack and had seemed on tainly been taken out of the in- Crossley),
over the slips’ heads off the verge of hitting the bowlers nings. The remaining question was START: Fair. FINISH: Close (1 length), |
ston, bringing Worrell to 28, from pee early gornipetiog was —could Gomez repeat his lone WINNER: 4-year-old ch. Pylon II-Esperance. |
Weekes had 16 which he had made a mortal blow to the West Indian hand in the previous match ‘ E |
with choppy impatient strokes as innings. He had hit three fours @ on page 10 TRAINER: Mr. Victor Chase.

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PAGE SIX

PoorMrs. Jorda





n! She

Could Never Say ‘No’

By MARGARET LANE
Mrs. Jordan And Her Family.

‘ 1 nd ce 11 g (a vell















h

A. C, pinall (Arthur Barker, » becor fluent Pe n
30s.) he trave nd ; diniap nonce
QUEEN VICTORIA’S staid - 4 a een, oe Sei. Thee iis dinathons in
mo.ality may well have been a j-orne continue to bear) ). he writing is full of a
@action against the raffishness of uit because st wer o have elicious quiet humour and the
her royal uncies, all of whom were bam be Imply. a ea. writer flavour cf a_ sing ularly generou
involved in adventure by which — on whe coud not seribble personality. Ag well as scholar,
she must have been horrified and even a hasty lette- to a friend travelle and distinguished write:,
er from a . vithout illumivating the page a this rare being has always been a
There w ge IV, secretly doz n time with fe iciti of ex- women of g.eat vitality and at-
married to Mrs, bitzherbert and traction, so that her life has had
always indalously busy; the the added richness of great friend-
Duke York, publicly embar- ships and affections, which shine
rassed by the i:evelations of Mary like a hidden lamp through all
Ann Clarke; the Duke of Cumber- her work,
land with his progeny on the THE QUIET GENTLEMAN.
wrong side of the blanket; ant Georgette Heyer (Heinemann
finally the Duke of Clarence, later 12s, 6d.)

William IV, father of ten children

FROM her own








private vision

by the leading actress of the of Regency England, Miss Heyer
time constructs a fictional never-never
No doubt it very shocking; land in which laconic earls, for-
but when we examine the famot n.idable dowagers, beautiful heir-
and long-standing love affair of OsSE ind plain, common-sense
the Duke of Clarence and M Jane-Austenish heroines are enter-
Jordan (“Little Pickle” as s tainingly deployed. The Ear! of
was popularly known, from one of St. Erth, her latest hero, make
her favourite parts) we find our- » claim to be taken seriously;
selves in an atmosphere of ali t ysut she has a respect for her
comic respectability. reader which makes her seriously
She Was Devoted FREYA STARK precise about all the local colour,

Mrs, Jordan lived with the Duke On each page, points of light. dress, slang and dialogue of her
for 20 years in a domestic atmos- _ characters. One feels there is a
phere of the most wifely pro- pression which have the effect of scholarly back-ground to this
pr.ety “Thro’ your excellence,” ijitile points of light, lightest of feather-weight tales.
he wrote to her, “and kindne Each A Gem A ROUGH SHOOT. Geoffrey
in private life I am the happiest In an age when the art of let- Household, (Michael Joseph,
man possible”; and he told Thomas tey writing i almost extinet, 8s. 6d.) A short adventure story
Coutts, the royal family’s banker. this second volume of her auto- by a master of pursuit and
I cannot help thinking her one biography stands up like a classi¢ escape, who creates excitement
of the most perfect women in this monument, being largely com- without (the relief!) either
world, posed of wonderful letters written gangsters or detectives.

Indeed, she seems to have been from the midst of her adventures THE SATURDAY BOOK

an excellent creature, devoted to (very often in haste and discom-























Edited by Leonard Russell. (Hut-



her stout middle-aged Duke and for! and even danger) to her echinson, 25s.) The 11th issue of
tireless in her efforts to make parents and_ friends, letters this elegant and sumptuous mis-
him happy. One of the remark- written without any thought of cellany; nice fodder for one’s
ucic Luss about her is that she publication, and each one a gem. own bedside table, then the
showed no sort of financial greed They now, tenderly preserved spare room
in her relations with him, but by their recipients, illuminate the WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVE!
poured her very considerable adventurous story of her later —L.E
earnings into their joint menage, thirties, when she wandered in ——~~—~ ~~. ~~~ —____
and into the support of their Persia and Arabia, lived in Bag-
¢hildren, When, of 50. she was dad and earned her living there, Holly wood Facés
pensioned off by the Duke so that —. Pao Se among the N *
he could be free to marry an rocky slopes of Luristan, * C
heiress, she uttered no complaint, _ Freya Stark is not the first ew risis
and though she died in neglected Englishwoman to be fascinated HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 8.
poverty after he had come to the by Arab life, and by the great jydications that Britain, France
throne, did not reproach him, eniptiness, leisure and vitality of and several other European
Mrs, Jordan's final poverty was that great sandy continent; but Countrie may introduce new
not, as we learn from Professor She brings a rarer mind to her curbs on H »LLywood film show-
Aspinall’s introduction to this in- experiences -than any other jngs, presented a new crisis to the
teresting collection of letters, the traveller of our time, She is a movie industry, the most impor -
Duke's fault. He allowed her 8090 contemplative; out of every ex- tant since the advent of Tele-
guineas a year while she was his perience she distils a drop of vision.
mistre: and a pension of £2,000 something precious—sometimes a With Television continuing to
a year after, as well as providing kind of minute inspired observa- make inroads on the film audi-
for his own children and for three tion, sometimes wisdom. ences, Hollywood film makers
that she had had by other lovers. counted more and more on
The trouble seems rs have been in Detached Thinker revenues from pictures in the

her own careless genergs



ty, which Consider these sentences on





main Western European countries

made free with her purse as weil youth and age, scribbled in her which more than counterbalanc-
as her affections, She was a wo- diary when she was 38: “In spite ed the decreased box office re-
man who could never bring her- of all that is said. it is h ippier Ho pw’ to Television in the

celf r, re? one Inited States.
elf to say, No. later where the joy and the value vty industry finance. expert

«, * of learning about it all is dis- Qojiote a " ohe

BEYOND EUPHRATES. Freya covered and our self comes to ee d eee ue aoe = o. ot
Stark (John Murray 25s.) count for so little that its unhap- furopean profits were eng
Fea ; - returned to United States banks.

- ABOUT’ once in a century the piness scarcely troubles one. The
small shores.and moist airs of ageing body need not impede the

While the Marshall Plan was in
effect in Europe, things went well
European

With

facing

reserves,

in

these islagids produce a traveller spirit very much, But never for for Hollywood and the

of genius,» whose spirit is drawn a moment. if one desires this true countries receiving films.

to desertseand burning suns, and contentment, can one think 11 the Plan but a pleasant memory,

who has ‘the rare gift of being terms of this life only: the pro- the same countries are

able to interpret the experience. portion with eternity must be fast depleting dollar reserves and
Such a one is Freya Stark, who kept.” also dwindling gold

now in her late middle-age, mar- Beside this wisdom, which This is particularly true

ried, and a great gardener and springs from her capacity



for
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and Strathclyde
inticipated that plans are already
on the drawing board, not merely
pillars

im-

an
which would
provement on the existing situa-
carefully and
which
fully
the

neatly designed building
will be both creditable and
in all respects for

from fruit
delicate
growers

produce

waste;

produce
clutter

securely

increased
present
Western

decision to hold a

new U.S. Mutual
trator.
far from re-assuring.

Britain, despite the Conservatives. present U.S. view is

ta ve 4)
xaTi J
——~ -

SUNDAY
















Markets

1 emerged in Govern-
ci s recer for farmers
gardeners and housewives: a dis-
market for the northern cre:

id own. Let hope
not be long before a worthy

rears its head for

of all ‘jose who live

in this populous suburb

rict. Such a market ho
those siding in . Black

Rock, Spooners and Bank H
extending even to Barbarees

as well. It

shelter
hardly

open on

be an

but for a

the purpose in view.

Among the requirements which
consideration
egress,
not only for those engaged in the
business
housewives
having
hrough
congested lines of alley
construction provided
sible display counters,

of
ingress

worthy
proper and
of marketing, but
and consumer
to find their
disorderly,
trays;

side and customers on. the
arrangements which will
ground provisions separate

and vegetables ar

foodstuffs generally
allotted space, say on Tuesdays
Saturdays, for bona fide
and grower groups
encouraged to market their own
without the intervention
middle traders: adequate
ventilation and an efficient drain-
age system to ’permit of quick
easy cleaning; the usual
accessories such as light, water

sanitary conveniences

as bins for rubbish and
an attached shed _ for
opening crates and containers of
which, otherwise, will
up the selling spate;
facilities for the prominent dis-

play of controlled prices and the
-egulations

in connection
wide doors which
locked

can

More Rearmament Will

PARIS, Nov. 8

United States believes any

under
shatter
economy.

re-armament
conditions might
Europe’s

from W. Averell

The answer has

that

betore you bath -
before you dress -

ANDREWS

for laner Cleanliness! *

First thing in the morning,
make sure you take your Andrews.
Inner Cleanliness comes first! Just
as Andrews bubbles in the glass,
so you'll sparkle with the fitness
and energy that come from a
system free from impurities.

Firstly, Andrews cleans
mouth and tongue, then settles the
stomach, tones up the liver and,
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Take Andrews as a refreshing



for
tired
way
unwhd%iesome,



With aceas-
vendors on

there-

when the market
is not in use, providing protection

Rome meetin;
Harriman ©
Aid Adminis- for such planned expenditures ;
been

an

ADVOCATI



een

FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

il r ven-
Alia
DUSINeSS.

es nt t
le le i

the course i

fiints
m

important

Sanitation

Just as sanitery asures and
im the
where

on
ence,

ecaulions are

@ and fr ll places
a exist
for

to



good
the
and plant
usually enforcea
with homes, stables
and so on, but plant
left fend for themselves
some specific p or disease
breaks out and threatens a staple
crop with near extinction. True,
there are quarantine regulations
relating to the introduction of
yant material from one country
o another but, by and large,
iarmers and gardenet are ad-
1 in general terms, to adopt
preventive practices which help
to minimize danger to their crops
i productions. Too often,
however, there is insufficient
care and even neglect to follow
al, in most case amounts
‘ nmon routine,
are the of dise:
planung rial and using
best -seed from healthy, vigorou
plants. This good enough as
far as it goes, t ta no
account of keeping soil and
plant environment reason-
ably healthy Disease
may be soil borne, in which case
rigid crop rotation must be the
rule, that is avoid replanting the
same or related crop in the same
location over a sufficiently
period A good example
kind.of disease is the Black Rot
of cabbage described in Agricul
ture Department pamphlet
Any suspected leaf or plant
material of any sort should not



and ortant
health of bot I

t wation ire
nection







Gainme are

inle



to








sense
selection







the
in a
condition.





long

of thi




No



be thrown on the compost

but collected and burnt. Again,
weeds are likely to harbour pest
and diseases and should be eradi-
cated from borders and waste
places in the vicinity of field and
garden, These are just a few of

the precautions which beginners,
in particular, are urged to adopt
in the interest of happy garden-
ing.

Shatter Western Economy

\dded
economies

countries’
would

strain
at

on most
this time

create an internal situation whicn
would
We

be
tern alliance than any

far more damaging to
benefit










France believes the same thing. that could come from the buildup
and the U.S. and Britain had to wf defence at any cost.
override French objections France in particular is rapidly
the Rome North Atlantic approaching a major financial
Council meeting on Nov- crisis Its gold and dollar re-
er 24 on time. France wanted « s already are below the
meeting postponed. The $700,000,000 mark and are sinking
disclosure came as General Eisen- fast towards the danger point of
hower flew back from a trip $500,000,000, the point be -ond the
the United States for conferences ®conomy collapse
with Truman. Informed sources
said increased U.S. aid for Europ- Britain also is in bad shape
re-armament was the main With some $450,000,000, lacking
reason why Eisenhower was between the nticipated income
called to Washington. and expenditures the French are
The French, British and U.S. unwilling to consider increased
Foreign Ministers are to, disqusg, 4rmament at. this time.
matter again when they, | tisenhower reportedly made .a
Friday morning. The US strong plea at the Pentagon for

money to be
by the U.S.

“advanced to Europe
Defence Department

air-fields in France, “off shore”
In fact the purchases and U.S. military pur-
chases in Europe U.P



a ee)

oY
SPS ogy
5 YY a pa





the

drink at eny time; just a tea-
spoonful in a glass of water is

suflicient.

DO YOU KNOW that the mouth records events in y



ur

digestive system? If all is well the tongue is clean, the mouth
feels fresh. But if your system’s sluggish the tongue is coated,
there’s an unpleasant taste in your mouth. Sparkling Andrews

is needed —its cleansing action freshens the mouth a

whole system.



—







Gelfing Up Nights
_ Makes Men Old

Getting up nights, burning sensation of
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ne, groin and leg pains, nervousness,
weakness and loss of manly vigour are
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overcome these troubles in 24 hour:
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~ Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Fre.

Would you like to know without a
cost what the Stars indicate for you, so:
of your past experiences, your strong «
weak points, etc? Here is your che
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabor
India's most famous Astrologer, wh *
has built up ap
applying the an-
cient science to
useful purposes
enviable reputa
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes eon
Business, Specula-
tion, Finances,

Love - aftairs,
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Travels
Changes, Ligitiga
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Sickness etc. hav+
astounded educat

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world over. GEORGE MACKEY OF wow
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To popularise his system Tabore w
send you FREE your Astral Interpret
tion if you forward him your full nane
«Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date
of birth all clearly writen t
No money wanted for Astrological Work,
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Order for stationery, testimonials e }
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may not be made again. Addres: PUN-
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The

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951



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The



come-

Terry Amies, now
Thomas: “Lip- designing
stick is tine elothes fer
both on and

off the sereen.
But not in the
wrong places.
wrong
places, accord-
ing to Terry,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951

rier Hardy

"THE THINGS MEN HATE IN WOMEN | gg ap, aime

would often
give a lot for a
wrinkle or two
when Lam designing a collection,



my are cups. cock- Tt abhor them in a stocking.”
tail glasses, and particularly
teeth. Mrs. Thomas always

carries a face tissue ip
tu remove lipstick traces.





Domestic Help? It Depends Where You Live

By EILEEN ASCROFT.

HOW hard is it © get a maid
these days? I find there is no
shortage of domestic labour in
London if you live in one of the
“right” places.

These include Mayfair, Chelsea,
| Kensington, Maida Vale and Re-
gent’s Park. The “difficult” places

are anywhere north of Maida

| Vale, south of the river or west of

Kensington.

One agency, with 2,000 house-
wives on its books waiting for
cooks, general maids and nannies,
reports that 1,860 of the 2,000 are
in North-west London,

Girls prefer to take jobs in cen-
tral London. They are reluctant
to go to districts like Edgware and
Hampstead. Wimbledon and
Streatham they regard as being
almost in the country.

It is always easier to obtain help
for a modern flat than for a
house, because girls believe that
there will be less heavy work.
Even the young and healthy fre-
quently stipulate “No stairs.”
Greatest prejudice among the
* over-45 cook-generals and house-
keepers is children in the house.

Pick Of 30

IF I were a Kensington house-
wife I would have little difficulty
in obtaining help. From one agen-
cy alone I could have had the
pick ofa dozen girls in a week,
all qualified with good references.

Most of them wanted a weekly
wage of at least £3, one whole
day off a week or two half-days,
their own bed-sitting room, and
daily help for the rough work.

I could have had a butler
“with experience in the best
houses” for £5 a week, an experi-
enced nanny for £4, a chauffeur
for £5 10s. Od. or a married couple
for £7 10s. 04.

But if I lived in Stanmore my
problem would be more difficul'.

Most hopeful course, if my need
was great and my pocket small,
would be to bring over a for-
eigner, either an Austrian, Ger-
man or Swisg, This takes anything
from six weeks to three months
and would cst a five-guinea fee

R. M. MAC COLL
NEW YORK:

Alvhougin Americans visit Can-
ada by hundreds of thousands
and there is perfect amity and
good-fellowship with the north-
ern neighbours, there is a whole
jot of room for improvement in
United States knowledge about
the Dominion.

So the Canada-United States
Committee on Education, sitting
in Chicago, has drawn up a six-
point programme to try to better
things.

This includes arranging for the
exchange of school and college
students, and urging American
textbook companies to publish
more books about Canada.

The committee pursed its lips
over a recent survey, in which
American students were asked to
name famous Canadians. None
of them could think of anyone
more modern than Champlain
and Montcalm,

When asked: ‘Well, what
about Mackenzie King?” they
said they thought he was an ice-
hockey star.

The Net Spreads

Americans have uneasily heard
a good deal lately about how
their rearmament efforts are be-
hind schedule. But they have
reassurance about one very im-
portant matter: General Hoyt
Vandenberg, the Air Force chief
of staff, announces that the na-
tions great radar network—
which many experts thought
would take long years to complete
—is nearly ready.

That’s Just Fine

Stewart Alsop from London,

By

her Dag



oe

to the agency ang £10 to £12 for
the girl’s fare, advance to a travel
agency. Usual wage asked ig £2.

Stigma Gone

WHY is it easier to get help in
the house at present? The old
stigma of domestic service is dead.
Also high wages and advantages
of a comfortable home and free
keep are attracting girls who
would formerly have tried for an
office job, but now find it almost
impossible to live in lodgings on
a business wage.

Married couples, tired of hous-
ing problems, are taking up domes-
tic work: they can command ¢7
or £8 a week between them and
enjoy comfortable quarters,

Young women coming from
Australia and New Zealand to
stay a year or so in Britain, and
girls from the Continent wanting
to Jearn English are also finding
domestic work more paying than
typing or clerking.

But the average housewife must
rely on the “daily help.” Every
year more, women are being driv-
en to work in other people’s houses
by the ever-rising cost of living.
But even daily wages are high
today. Before the war, Mrs. Mopp
worked for Is. an hour; to-day
sne demands 2s, 6d. or 3s,



3

the newest
of nail jewellery trom Paris.

are attached to the nails for evening
wear and can be worn with er without

Gilded cages are

They

nail yarnish. This set is in filigree
ipalladion, set i tiny ‘orillante,



tells. in the New York Herald-
Tribune a wonderful story of Mr.
Attlee’s ashington visit last
year.

He says: “Before secing Tru-
man, Attlee was thoroughly
briefed on the world raw material
shortage which threatened the
British economy with disaster.
He spoke to Truman at some
length, pointing out that unless
means were found to control the
upsurge of ces, Britain’s econ-
omy would in mortal danger.

“When Attlee had finished his
gloomy recital those present were
amazed to see Truman smiling
happily.

“That’s great, Mr. Prime Min-
ister,” said the President, that’s
just fine. I’m delighted to hear it.’

“Attlee apparently had mum-
bled, as he is wont to do, and what
with the unfamiliar accent Truman

had not understood a word he
said.”
Alsop goes on: “The story is

worth retelling now, simply be-
cause this is great essential
difference which a Conservative
victory would make, For Winston
Churchill certainly will not
mumble.”

Fisherman

JOHN DEEP, a grocer of Macon,
Georgia, lost in a swamp while
out fishing, fought for 52 hours—
his own strength steadily waning
—to keep his 15-year-old son,
John Jnr, from being engulfed in
a quicksand.

Twice he had to shoot water
moceasins (deadly snakes) which
threatened them, Father and son



KNOW YOUR NEIGHBO UR

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



_









... created to keep you

acter Jose , >
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de Bergerac the internationally known Villiers can Hamburgers served up to| ~ |

“Grubby pew
der-puffs come
top of my list.
The nose of a
pretty woman is something to be
kissed, even adored. But it can
swiftly be reduced in a man's
mind to mere flesh and bone by

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and Brown. Leather and Crepe Booker’s of B.G. It's the ideal
soled Sandals and some cute num- rum for Punch, just you try it!
ae in two-tone effects together The local agents are Grannum &
BS a new shipment of ‘lace-up’ Co. and it is now becoming avail-
1 Shoes. All of these are able through hotels and clubs on |
ceetient quality and hard wedr- the Island, Distributors are Han-| §
ng. Mum and Dad are not for- schell, Larsen & Co. and W. A.)
lots of varieties for them, Medford & Co. To make a,Dem-|

too, {and Ladies’ Satin and Felt erara Swizzle with this Fruit}
Slippers for Xmas). All of these Cured Rum results in one thhg}
and more are in the Shoe Dept. only—making another; It’s yours)
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| >t
A COMPLETE Toy Shop! This " * 2"¢ 8
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on and look and don’t play with Wyvern Vauxhall cars. The
them, I'll do that. Telephones, !ormer with its 6-cylinder power-
Trains and Fire Engines (wait']] {ul engine is styled to perfection, |
I show you how they work), Air- long, wide and handsome and with |
planes and Gas Stations and No. every accessory imaginable. The
1 Meceano Sets. And, of course, smaller Wyvern with its 30 m.p.g.
the loveliest crackers you've seen is similar in appearance and de-
in an age are in Roberts & Co, signed for five-passenger comfort, |
Christmas Cards are handily These newcomers are ‘thrillers |
arranged and to make your choice and the colour schemes are some-
is the work of amoment. Socome thing of a departure from the
up, they’re for you! usual. Courtesy Garage will give
: you details. ‘
° »



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hospitals are not a little

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-games, building wi *
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other countries. of new countries and islands. Bove and Men's Shirts and m= raiapecaNcnihbie Seti
On a recent visit to Greece 1]Why don’t you go? Next sailing of desirable and extremely
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In Spain | found t fathers-
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the babies are born. English
writer John Langdon-Davies told
me that last year when his young
wife Patricia had her baby, the
Bareelona hospital provided him
with a bed and meals and also
gave him a white gown and mask
and allowed him to help the rs
tor, i

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Last-nighter

FIRST-NIGHTERS are legion.
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS 4 ADVOCATE

Fee SoS ced

Printed by the Advocate ©o.. L*¢., Broad St., Bridgetewa

Sunday November 11, 1951

Ye NX ‘
HOUSING
\ VISITOR to the Bay

fail to

the
the

Estate or

Mane

cannot be impressed by
number of new houses that have been con-
structed there in recent months. Building
is still in progress at the Bay Estate. In
both places good roads have been provided.

First appearances suggest that at long
last something is being done to tackle the
depressing housing conditions of this is-
land. First appearances are deceptive.
There is much more needed in a sound
housing programme than the construction
of one hundred houses or more in a year or
two. The cost of those houses and the
organisation necessary to construct them
are of fundamental importance. Let it be
said at once that Barbados is fortunate in
having a Housing Manager and Secretary
whose detailed knowledge of Barbadian
housing needs is equalled only by the
initiative and enthusiasm he displays in a
job which bristles with difficulties.

But too often talent ability and energy
cannot prevail against the creaking of out-
dated administration and methods. The
Government of Barbados are to. be con-
gratulated on their achievements in the
Bay Estate, the Pine and Belfield. It is
better to begin sium clearance however
uneconomic the cost of new houses and
however inadequate the organisation.
To-day there is need for revision of what
has been achieved and of careful planning
for the future,

No Government-controlled or privately-
run building organisation, can cope for
long with the continuous rise in prices of
basic materials and the decreased produc-
tion of some local materials which is said
to have resulted from the larger pay pack-
ets of workers. The laborious cutting of
stones by hand-saw and the slow output of
standard hand-made wooden frames must
add to the overall costs.

It would be easy to compile a detailed
list of all the disadvantages which handi-
cap the building of government houses in
Barbados to-day, but the source of all
disadvantages lies in the absence of an
authority strong enough to raise house
building out of the arena of local polities.
There is no disagreement between the
two major political perties of Barbados
with regard to housing. Both are agreed
that the provision of housing is the most
urgent need of the island. Yet anyone
with the slightest acquaintance of local
politics knows that nothing handicaps the
provision of houses more than the political
capital which is made out of houses.

There is immediate need in this island
for a Housing Corporation with a Chair-
man who is sufficiently strong an admin-
istrator and sufficiently qualified to con-
duct a housing policy approved by the
government, free from the pin-pricks and
interference of individual politicians.
When it is remembered that even with the
cheapest type of dwelling there is always
a gap between an economic rental based
on construction costs and the rental which
the unskilled wage earner can pay, the im-
portance of providing houses at the lowest
possible cost must leap to the mind. In
Barbados costs are continually increasing,
although more and more houses are being
construcfed. This is contrary to the law of
economics by which prices should fall as
larger quantities of basic materials
are ordered, The general rise in the
cost of living in the world outside Barba-
dos is being blamed for the rise in prices
of many local products without any expla-
nation to the purchaser.

It is time that the Government institute
an inquiry into the prices now being asked
and paid for basic materials used in the
construction of government houses, And if
:. is true that increased wages to stone
cutters has put up costs by a decrease in
production there ought to be immediate
action taken by the government to avoid
this obstacle to building.

The present organisation of the Barba-
dos Housing Board does not provide ade-
quate machinery to deal with all the
urgent problems involved in the provis-
ion of low priced houses. There is too
much political interference, too little plan-
ning ahead. Houses are constructed
although no-architect is employed to de-
sign them. Problems are met with as they
arise and since 1949 there have been
varieties of experiments. The Gardner-
Medwin homes at the Pine were followed
by the Crowe stone and megcrete build-
ings. Aesthetically the Crowe houses
are pleasing but some are already show-
ing signs of constructional defects, and
their inclusive of roads and water
were in excess of more recently con-
structed There been a re-
version in favour of a traditional
Barbadian type dwelling and houses super-
vised by Mr. Lashley and Mr. Harold Con-
nell have been built at the Bay Estate and
at the Pine for
Crowe houses

The Government continues to experi-
ment and it is better that there should be
continuous provision of houses than a ces-

cost

houses. has

more

considerably less than the



ee

sation of labour, until something new turns |

up. But everyday that passes under the

present system will add to the difficulties
The- absence of protective legislation
against eviction of tenants: the absence of |
bye-laws and regulations of the type |
to be found in Trinidad and St. Lucia: |
the lack of an architect to design
houses and surroundings suitable for
each building area: the failure to util-
ise and assist private building organisa-
ticns are daily adding to the difficulties

arising from rising costs, decreased pro-
duction, and shortages. But more serious
than all the difficulties facing the Hous-
ing Board is the lack of a Town Planning
Architect, backed by full legislative au-
thority to control indiscriminate building
of all kinds

The housing problem in its essentials
arises from unregulated city growth. It
would be flirting with the acute housing
conditions of Barbados to strengthen the
status of the housing authority and to
leave unchecked the cancerous growth of
houses and buildings which are daily de-
valuing this island’s natural assets.

Any political party which fails to give
housing greater attention than it has
received in recent years, will be failing in
its first duty to the voters who trust them
to represent their interests.

Remember

“SERVICE means long life” is a slogan
which anyone standing in Victoria Street,
Bridgetown, can read any day of the week,
There is however, at least one form of ser-
vice not covered by this well-meant warn-
ing—~active service. One has only to leave
the blinding glare of Victoria Street and
drag one’s resisting feet up the sun
drenched highway of the city to that piece
of Bridgetown curiously called a “Square”
to prove the accuracy of that statement.
There it is possible to read the names of

those Barbadians who fell in the 1914-18 |

War. On one side some of the names are
already beginning to grow dim but on the
front of the obelisk a plaque recalls their
“lasting” memory.

To-day is remembrance Sunday.

Individual Barbadian homes will keep
green the memory of their loved ones who
gave their lives in the 1939-45 War. There
are many for so small an island. It would

be invidious to select a single name from |

among that honoured number of Barba-
dians whom the fortunate among us have
so soon forgotten, if ever they had heard
about their gallant deaths.

They have not been remembered by the
government of Barbados, except on this
and other remembrance days .when the
island joins with the British Common-
wealth in a day of prayer and remem-
brance.

When will we honour them?

There is on@ way in which their memory
can be kept green. By planting oleanders,
and other small trees in that vacant plot
facing Victoria Street: by building well
designed stone benches: by tending a
small sweet lime hedge and caring flower
beds Bridgetown could acquire a place of
rest and refreshment in which its tired
citizens could sit in the heat of the day
and give thanks for those brave Barbadi-
ans who gave their lives for us not many
years ago, The land is advertised for sale.
Why not buy it, call it Victoria Square,
and beautify it as a memorial, an oasis,
in the drabness of non-uniform city build-
ings, a place of spiritual repose, a haven
of peace?

If we had died on active service how
would we like to be remembered by those
amongst whom we had spent most of our
days of life.

Not only at the going down of the sun
and in the morning but through each day’s
fierce consuming heat let us remember
those whose brave death challenges our
hesitant gratitude,

Tepid

THE Barbados House of Assembly has
luke-warmly accepted the SCAC report
as a basis for discussion about West Indian
federation,

Judging from the reports of members’
speeches in the daily newspaper the sub-
ject does not appear to have been debated
except superficially.

The report neglected for so long de-
served better than this of a proud and
ancient Assembly. One point mentioned
in the debate needs correction. The case
for or against federation cannot be affect-
ed by the kind of Government in power
in the United Kingdom. ‘Federation has
been proposed for the West Indies by
British governments of all political parties.
It would be a shocking kind of federation
which depended on the favour of any one
political group in the United Kingdom

Fortunately for the West Indies successive |

Secretaries of State have emphasised that
federation cannot be thrust down West
Indian throats. If federation is desirable,
it must be desired by the West Indian
peoples So far it may justly be said that
these peoples have shown no great anxiety
to federate,
postponed





grandfather was a slave.

| DON’T know

| this country
The issue has been again | husbands as eagles, though they

SUNDAY






*
a
‘
~
4

Barbados

The Colonial Office display win-
dows at Sanctuary Buildings,
Great Smith Street, Westminster,

} London, have been placed at the
disposal of

the Government of
and on October Ist a
exhibit featuring the
exports, tourist attrac-

Barbados,
handsome
domestic

tions and minor industries of Bar-

bados was placed on view. The
exhibit is to remain for a period
of two months, which will provide
portunity for it to be seen by
many thousands of people.

The exhibit is in two sections,
one in each window,

That in the larger window is de-
voted mainly to the export pro-

ADVOCATE



re of the outer
» of a Barbados
ine, There are
panels. One of
tum at its Glori-
he exporters in

other, “Chief
1950", gives the
* sugar, molasses
»ples of products
window. cover
‘um and cotton.
ed by samples of
s of Dark Crys-
Crystal Sugar,
Sugar. Molasses
lisplay jars and
xtra fancy mo-

the right a pi
Careenage and «
girl with sugar
also two displa
these, “Barback
ous Best”, lists
the island. q
Domestic Expo
relevant figure
andrum. The
arranged in tt
sugar, molasses
Sugar is repres<
cut cane, and tre
tal Sugar, Yell
and Clear Straw
are exhibited ir
by tins of Bemi

In London

Ail-the-Year-round holiday resort,
The world’s finest sea-bathing
Yachting and sea-fishing—
Golf tennis horse-riding
Polo horse-racing

Flanking the background on the
left are mounted photographs of
the pottery market and a pottery
vendor in Bridgetown; on the
right a photograph of a Barbadian
harvesting sugar cane, and one of
fishermen catching flying fish. A
flying fish is suspended in the air
adjacent to this photograph. Vases
prominently displayed on small
columns, and ash trays, draw
attention to the pottery industry
and there is an attractive assort-
ment of tortoise shell goods includ-



ducts, but advantage has been
taken of the background space
available to display an enlarge-
ment in bas relief of the Barba-
dos Publicity Committee's pictorial
map of the island which makes a
handsome and effective centre-
piece, As, moreover, in addition
to tourist information, the map de~
picts the location of the various
sugar and molasses factories and
rum distilleries, it plays a most
appropriate part in the display,
Flanking the base of this large
map are two sets of photographs:
on the left a mauby woman and a
typical Barbados donkey cart; on



Jasses. A miniature cask marked
“Barbados Rum” and labelled bot-
tles of the various island brands
give emphasis to rum, A tray of

seed cotton draws attention to the
fact that Barbados produces its
quota of Sea Islund cotton.

The background of the exhibit
in the smaller window is also
strikingly arranged. Narrow ver-
tical white stripes on a maroon
ground set off most effectively
samples of embroidery arranged
around a display panel in the form
of a cloud and carrying the fol-
lowing inscription: —

Health, Happin and Sunshine—

Await you in Tarbados



ing hair brushes, cigarette and
match cases and bangles. Miscel-
laneous articles of local manufac-
ture include trays and bowls of
Barbados woods, straw baskets and
mats.

Helmets in the upper part of
the two windows announce in
prominent lettering that Barbados,
in the British West Indies, is the
Riviera of the Caribbean and the
Land of the Flying Fish.

The colour scheme in both win-
dows is in maroon and turquoise
and the whole forms a challenging
and effective exhibit —W.1.C.C,



Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

T is a long time since anybody

in Fleet-street had aq _ letter
irom “Disgusted.”

Along with “Pro Bono Publico,”
he used to write to us so dili-
gently over the years that we
thought he had died of exhaus-
tion.

Now he has turned up again
as an Egyptian “Disgusted,” who
is annoyed with me for making
some well-meant observations
concerning Farouk and his delu-
sions of grandeur.

“I am Egyptian,” he writes,
“am perfectly disgusted at
your great impertinence. How
dare you insult a foreign mon-
arch?..What sort of a person
are you? A dumb-witted nit-
wit of very low mentality, I
think, I wonder if you will
publish this letter? (signed)
Disgusted.

Well, “Disgusted,” I have pub-
lished what I can read of it, and
would like to congratulate you on
your perspicacity.

If I were not dumb-witted I
wouldn’t be writing this column
at all. .I would be buying and
selling things in the black market,
or doping racehorses and living

income tax free



But when you ask “What sort
|} of a person are you?” you are
| touching a tender spot.

For nearly 21 years I have

tried to keep this a secret.

Some readers have believed I
am a certain peer’s daughter
“who writes such amusing let-
ters”; others that I am an un-
frocked bishop.

But the truth is even stranger
than that.

I am a little old Negro who’s

Yas, massa Disgusted, suh.

Men Like Beasts

‘Tam nothing but a spar-
row, while he is an eagle who
flies high and sure amiong the
peaks.”—-Eva Peron, writing
about President Peron in her
book, “The Aim of My Life.”

about foreign
parts, but it is certain that
there are not many women in

who think of their

think of
of, birds

them as other

ften
I and animals

When he is being particularly
foolish, an English wife can
think of her husband as a goose,
when too solemn anqd_ clever
as an owl,

When he appxirs to be sieep-
ing through her rambling con-
versation, he reminds her of
the dormouse at the Mad Hatter’s
tea party; when irritated, of a
rogue elephant, trampling through
the house, banging the front
door.

Occasionally he
of an amiable
fight. This is

reminds her
bear at a bun
when things go
well. At other times she is re-
minded of a bear with a sore
back. This is when things go ill.

Although he remindg her most
of the time of a Tom cat who
eats, goes out, comes in, eats,
sleeps, and goes out again, there
are some wives who make un-
kinder comparisons.

These nasty little women think
of their husbands as horses to
be fed and watered morning and
evening with just enough fodder
to keep them fit for work; or
as pack mules, born to bear all
the burdens of life, including
shopping baskets.

Others of this type
them as rabbits, too frightened
to assert themselves, or (if they
do assert themselves) as beasts
in human shape,

The uglier ones are thought of
as beasts in beast’s shape.

Meet Mal Manger

think of

S I now learn from a number

of correspondents that “Bon

Viveur,”’ who writes a regular

column about eating in England's

inns, is a woman, I can only
apologise for the mistake.

When I quoted her last week

I assumed B.V. was a man, prob-

ably because [ used to write
much the same thing in the
sama style when I was ‘Mal
Manger,” contributing to The
Tooting Bugle

Here are some extracts from
the work of “Mal Manger” :—
‘At a tiny inn called The

Purple Cow, nestling drowsily in

Norman and Saxon England, I
sat down to an amazing lunch
served by an angry, red-faced

woman

“Clear soup, as clear and appe-
tising as washing-up water, and
tasting of dish mops, was followec
by an unbelievable slice of meat
which I judged to be all that
was left of an also-ran which
lost the Derby some years pre-
viously,

“For a sweet, a slice of stale
eake and thin, eggless custard
was put before me, together with
a bill for 7s. 6d.

“Partly out of curiosity and
partly out of revenge, I asked the
red-faced woman if the-inn had
been named after her before 1
departed with all speed without
leaving a tip.

“Feeling rather
wended my way
Bishop-in-the-Hole, where I lit
upon another inn called The
Galloping Snail, also nestling. in
a bit of Norman and Saxon
England.

“Here I waited half an hour

sick I then
onwards tt

before I was served with luke-
warm beer by the Galloping
Snail himself, who had been}

nestling drowsily in the

bar |
parlour all the afternoon. ‘

“When I asked for the dinner|



















menu, he opened qa door leading
to the quaint old kitchen, but)
the stench from the oven wafted,
me away to console myself with
liquid refreshment at several
more inns, all nestling drowsily |
and smelling abominably of ale}

and cabbage, in several bits of |
Norman and Saxon England. |
“Eventually, I found myself

threading gingerly
narrow,

through the}

Fiddling.
“Here I crashed into a fair-
sized country inn, The Five

Smells, where I woke the entire
Staff nestling drowsily all ovei
the place.

“The menu was in French and
fter waiting about. an hour, |
was served with tepid Consomme
Orrible| Poisson Mal Femme
!a Mal’ Maison Disgoosting, Poulet
Semi Roti Tres Ar et Tres
Revolting, and st Fromage



Feelthy by a sleep walker in
evening dress,

“As the bill came to-l5s. 6d.
without wine I threaded off from
Little Fiddli i quickly

L.E.S

k le,’

winding streets of Little|





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

1951





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SKIRTS
HOUSECOATS

— LEFT TO BE SEEN

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But the final hour will call
for Cocktails Blended with
GODDARD’S GOLD BRAID

RUM

6 ht en ee, ltt aL I
SUNDAY,



‘GILL NET
IMPROVES
INDUSTRY

With the introduction
‘Gill Net’ for flying fish
the Island's

new

of the
capture,
fishery las taken on
healthy outlook
o the boat-owners and fishermen

and more

we Willing to invest an
wpreximate amount of $15.00 in

tho purchase of a small gill net.

During the latter part of the
last fishing season, a few of the
bcat-owners, following the advice
of the Fishery Officer, decided to
use nets after seeing the surpris-
ing returns that had been made
by gill nets operated from the
Research Boat “Investizator.”
These boat-owners who equipped
their boats with a gill net, have
enly glowing remarks to make
and are most enthusiastic over
the possibility of operating their
boats for a full season with this
added bit of gear.




Fishermen, as in many other
countries of the world, are very
difficult men to convince; it was
only after a year of persistent use
of this net by the “Investigator”
that boat-owners and fishermen
realised that their old method of
hooking and dipping up __ this
elusive fish was to a large ex-
tent, laborious and wasteful
where time was concerned, as
every minute on the drift counts.

For comparison of time spent
on capturing the flying fish on
“slow” days, the gill net would
often take more than double the
number hooked; very often on
such days, it was not possible to
dip any fish through the opera-
tion of the dip net, for they never

came close enough to the boat.
For this reason alone, it can
clearly be seen that the “Gill
Net” is a most useful piece of
gear in a boat.

During the last flying fish

season, many nets were knitted
by hand to 1.7/8” stretched mesh
in various depths and _ lengths;
these nets were dyed blue or
treated with green cuprinol to
preserve them from mildew, as
well as rotting as a result of the
flying fish spawn. These local
nets were successful beyond the
widest hopes, and more and more

nets were knitted. This knitting
wos rather wearisome and often
took more time than a_ short

flying fish seasor could afford.

Accordingly, it was a_= great
relief to some boat-owners when
it was announced that a limited
amount of ready-made netting
had been received by the Depart-
ment of Science & Agriculture and
would be resold through the
Office of the Fishery Officer at
the Reef, St. Michael. This net-
ting which was machine made,
ready-treated with a preservative
and dyed the required colour,
was also knitted at 1.7/8” stretch-
ed mesh; its entire depth was 120
meshes or 12 feet when hanging
on the cork line. During the
availability of this netting, a
fisherman was able to purchase

his required amount and have
same geared and fitted with
eorks and leads within a day.

This service has been most help-
ful to those who took advantage
of it, and the quantity of gill
netting sold has returned to the
respective owners, many times
over the value in fish captured,

It is encouraging to learn that
some local Firms have consented
to stock this gill netting and so,
boat-owners are now able to buy
their requirements on the counter
from time to time.

With the success of the Gill
Net assured, the Fishery Officer
vas able to turn his attention to
a new gand nore’ advanced
method of flying fish capture.
In short, a new net has been born
and a new technique for captur-
ing flying fish is in the process of
being developed. This net, rec-
tangular in shape and similar to
the local seine net, is called the
Ring Gill Net; it is 50 yds, long
and 24 ft. deep and is geared with
3” and 4” corks every 2ft., with
leaded rings of 6 oz. each on the
lead line geared at every 3 ft.
apart, The lint of this net is the
same as used for gill nets.

The method used to operate
this net is to pay out into the
water one wing which has a
haulback rope and follow with
the balance of the net as the boat
drifts downtide, while the net
drifts away from the boat uptide.
As soon as two-thirds of the net
has been released, a member of
the crew takes the haulback rope
to the stern of the boat and
starts to haul the net; when this
end is rehauled to the boat, the
far end begins to form a_ horse-

shoe, thus the ends are b-ought



M.

erage °
‘BRANDY FOR

THREE STAR”
Angi
AGENTS:

~ e
STANSFELD, SCOTT

NOVEMBER 11,

1951

DRINK

SUNDAY A





FOR TWO






—

PAUSE for refreshment in the Rome sunshine, glasses resting on their jet-craft’s tailplane.

The Jet Age Provides Ann
Todd’s Latest

By DAVID LEWIY

BREAKFAST in London
aperitifs in Rome lunch in Cairo.
The camera catches Ann Todd
and Nigel Patrick at the aperitif
stage in a scene from their new
film “The Sound Barrier.”

She is the daughter of a plane
menufacturer. He is a jet test
pilot—killed trying to break the
barrier of sound waves’ whici
forms when planes travel around
400 miles an hour.

David Lean is making the
picture Faced with the disap-
pointments of his two latest films
(“Madeleine” and “Passionate
Friends” ). Lean breaks into a
subject which is not: only excit-
ing but has political kick-backs
as well.

I quarrel only with the title
—‘Sound Barrier” might be a
deaf-aid documentary.

Lean has surrounded himself
with a team which could almost
certify success. Korda backs the
picture. Terence Rattigan was
keyed to write the script—
about people rather taan planes.

Nigel Patrick and Ralph
Richardson are there. And Lean’s
wife Ann Todd has the part of
the woman who revolts against
her father when he sends her
man to death jin an attempt to
fly faster than sound.

“What’s the good of it?” she
eries, “Is it really worth while?”

Something like that might have
been said when Whitehall, a few
years back cecreed that future
faster -than-sound flight experi-
ments should be made with

together at the centre of the boat.
As soon as this is done, the rope
which passes through the leaded
rings on. the lead line is hauled,
‘thereby closing the bottom of the
net and preventing the fish from
escaping through diving.

On the first occasion that this
net was used, over 1,000 fish were
taken in 20 minutes, the net was
cleared,and the next haul took
1,567 fish; four (4) hauls landed
over 5,000 fish. Tihis net is sim-
ple to operate and can be launch-
ed from local boats or boats
bigger than “Investigator.”

Fishermen interested in obtain-
ing more detail with regard to
the Gill Net and the Ring Gill
Net for flying fish are advised to
contact the Fishery Officer who
has been working on these prob-
lems for the last two fishing
seasons.

It should also be noted that
four of the leading hardware
stores have in stock, quantities of
gill net mesh which is capable of
making up either of these nets;
the necessary corks for floating
purposes can also be had from
these stores,

we

ga

EVERY HOME
jyoOROON BLEU

& CO., LTD.— BRIDGETOY/1



piletless planes. It was left to
the Americans to beat us to it
und fly — with pilots — at more
than 1,000 miles an hour.

The Whitehall motion was
changed and the R.A.F. breaks
the sound barrier regularly now.
But the Ann Todd cry certainly
had an echo.

There have been other air-
plane pictures but few with so
pressing ‘a problem as_ hers.

Myrna Loy, in that old Spencer
Tracy tilm ‘Test Pilot,’ worried
on the ground when her map
was alone in the sky. But Ann
Todd sees her husband put in a
test-tube to die for an experi-
ment.

David Lean
his new film a British adven-
ture story. There are few left,
Scott has already discovered the
Antarctic on the screen. Africa
has been explored in the cinema.

Only the sky remained—and
in the air there can only be one
star. Says Ann Todd: “It has
to be the jet-plane. I’m a sup-
porting player to that... ”

Dem Bones

*“ROUNDING UP the Royal
Film Show star parade — or
what they said when they came
to town ;—

Jane Russell: “I’m the girl
with the disgruntled glance. I’m
not sour about anything everyone
in the family ‘looks that way.
Bone structure I guess.”

wanted to make

Fred MacMurray: “People are
always saying I’ve got a lot of
money stacked away and I'm
one of the wealthiest actors.
Not truc. As for owning oil
wells I have a share in one with
a dozen others. And the well
produces a cupful of oil i
day...”

Dan Duryea professional
Hollywood “bad man”: “I shot
Jesse James in the back in 1938
and I’ve been slowly degenerat-
ing on the screen ever since. To
be a successful villain you just
have to think that way. It isn’t
the curl of the lip, the voice or
the face, it’s just what’s going on

inside your head.”
My Fault
"NOEL COWARD pointed an
accusing finger ot me when I

went to see him early yesterday
morning after his cabaret succe
“You're responsible for this,





he said. ‘It’s your fault, Tf you
hadn* suggested it after my try-
out at the Theatrical Garden
Party I’d never have come into
the West End for cabaret.”

I plead guilty — gladly. Mr
Coward makes all the other
after-supper song salesmen seem
like amateurs.

Just Mary

I ASKED Mary Martin just why
she was so suited for the part of
Knuckle-headed Nellie in “South
Pacific,” which opens in the West
End tomorrow night.

There was a pause, Then came
this story which has never before
been told,

Ten years ago Mary Martin had
en argument with Oscar Hammer-
stein IL about race prejudice. “I
had been brought up with set
ideas on the subject. As I grew

older L became more tolerant,.gut
Oscar hadn't forgotten my views.

“When he wrote South Pacific
with ‘the part of the girl who is
prejudiced against coloured people
and changes her mind he sent it
to me. And he reminded me of
that talk years before.

“That is why I feel I
Nellie so well. You see— I
like her.”

know
was so
Correct?

IT COULD have been written
just for its present star—this de-

scription of the woman in the
play “Nina.”

On Broadway five times mar-
tied Gloria Swanson has a part

which in the script is detailed like
this: “She is domineering but
feminine, wise to the ways of re-
bellious lovers and suspicious
husbands.”

On The Square

THERE IS quite a bunch of
stars straining themselves to get
a Square Dance routine worked
out for Monday's Royal Film
Show. Included in the shenanigans
are Sonny Tufts, Michael Wilding,
Peter Lawford, Joan Greenwood,
and Hermione Baddeley.



I ELSIE LLL LL,

Fine English

BONE

ea

| Barbados

ee

BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

Exquisite “ROYAL CROWN DERBY”
Beautiful “SHELLEY” in delightful patterns
Handsome Figures in “CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE”

‘
}
)
}
{
A range of the rarely seen Bavarian “Cobalt”
’
i

DVOCATE

Government
Interest
In Ships

LONDON, November 2
Particular importance is attach-

ed by Colonial interests here to the






fact that hree, member of
’ the new Tory gover 1 have
directed nteresty) in iipping
i 3 Siree the war, the problem
; ef providing adequate pping
Po} oservives to and from Colonial |
A » t itcries, and to a lesser degree
‘ en the United Kingdom and
oe viens has been tackled}
3 t enthusiasm but little
In me e of the West Indies, to
Owe ¢ txumpile, a Com- |
Mm wtweail Suipping Committee |
1 reported as far back as|

he need for vast improve- |



I nthe services between |
Groat Britain and the Eastern}

iibbean, This is the area which |
neludes Trinidad, Barbados and}
British Guiana

baie Committ@s recommended

& provision OF a regular passen-
ger service between tne United
wuhgoom and uve Curiobean with
pear iiger Snips having aceommo- |
oacoa tor beiween 00 and 75 pas-

sengers capuvie of speeds between |
ii Knots to run if possible |
ortmigntly tut not less frequent-|
ly’ than monthly. The Committee}
wiso Suggested that if necessary aj}
Government subsidy should be}
made available to put the service}
ito operation. |

No action has been taken so far

the recommendations of the
Committee and the shipping ser-
vices between the United King-|
and the Eastern Caribbean
re a constant source of dissatis-
faction to the inhabitants of the]
British Caribbean.

The Ministry of Transport, just|
before the General Election, was|
discussing with interested parties
problems of shipping also at East
African ports. Considerable con-
troversy has raged over shipping
delays there, Hopes are held that
more vigorous Government action
in regard to shipping
would help to alleviate the East
African position,

io aha



com



Questions were raised’ at vari-
ous times in tne last rarllament
about shipping difficulties in
austraha
would welcome fresh moves
ecure a situation in which irri-
tating turn-round delays were ob
viated

All these problems, it is believ-
ed, will not pass unnoticed by
Lord Leathers, who has been ap-
pointed Secretary of State for co
ordination of Transport, Fuel and
Power. His Lordship’s interest:
outside Parliament include direc-
torships of the Peninsula and
Orient Line and the British India
Company. He is also an under-
writing member of Lloyds

Anothe. memoer of the Gov-
ernment who has had direct con-

too,

generally |

|

Business interests here ;
to}








ee ee ee ee
SRA ZYBZEB GAFFE

‘



tact with shipping interests is Sir

Arthur Salter, now Minister
Economic Affairs

istry of Shipping from November
1939 to June 1941
his new position, it is to him that
West Indian interests may look
particularly for support of the
Commonwealth Shipping Com-
mittee recommendation about
subsidies.

Mr. John Scott Maclay, Minis-
ter of Transport and Aviation, is
a third member of Mr. Churchill's
Government expected to liste:
with a sympathetic ear to claims
for better shipping services, He
is a shipowner and in 1944 was
head of the British Merchant
Shipping Mission. to the Unitec
States of America.

Among the back-benchers ir
the Tory Party with shipping in
terests are Mr. Edward Keelins
who is a member of Lloyds, an:
Colonel James Hutchinson, wh
was Glasgow Representative t
the Chamber of Shipping from
1930 to 1935.

Fourd In Foxhole

NEW YORK
A dead man wearing a Russian

for
He was Par-
liamentary Secretary te the Mir-

As a result of

|





AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN




found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was boeing
prematurely aged by kidney
trouble He tells in his letter
how Kruschen gave him back hie
heajth after weeks of pain :— «

“Ll suffered for weeks from
Kidnes trouble and felt like an
old maw although I am only 31
If 1 stooped to do anything it
was agony to straighten w
again. Several people advis
me to try Kruschen Salts as the;
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with the datly dose because
can now do my day's work and

not ‘eel any the worse for ‘dy

Uniess the kidneys function
yroperly, certain acid wastes,
tratond of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
atream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma
tism and excessive fatigue
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients
The small datly dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream is
purified and vigorous healtb
restored. @ 2

Ask your nearest Chemist or
Drug Store for Kruschen.

4 ee

POST EARLY FOR.. x

XMAS y»
WEATHERHEAD’ §



have just the Gift you wil
want to post to your friends \y
aud relatives abroad and Ay
home
HAND PAINTED

LEATHER NOY
WITH THE CORE

BARBADOS

Zipp Wallets
Zipp Key Cases

VYoe Hand Cigarette Cases WS
Key Cases (Car) a
Ladies Zipp Purses \
Pocket Manicure «
Fruit Knife in case \
Magnifying Glass in Case YY
yy Pocket Dictionary N
«. Shopping List \
SS Loose Leaf Note Book
Hair Grips in Case a

K

( Ladies Hand Bag Purses
Penknife in Case
Ladies Shopping Purses
Comb in Case (3 kinds)
Comb and File in Case
Sewing Set
Book Marker
Key Cases
Tobacco Pouch Zipp
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Match Box Cases
Tray Purses.

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Zipp Wallets with the

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Cigarette Cases with Col

oured View of Barbados

Ladies Powder Compacts

Mar

Mar

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Chromium Cigarette Case:
with the Crest of Barba
dos
Chromium Match Box Cov
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bados \\
All the above Gifts are }
small and easy to pack for, i
sosting and they are reas-

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"RICES RANGE FROM
72 CENTS TO SK 24

TO-DAY Vor Gen Tire

MORITA MOPPAW wor

a Eee ee



rmy officer’s uniform was found
Suddenly it was realised tht in a Korean “foxhole” last spring, ',
Miss: Saddnien’ was by far the must according _ to an U.S. army \ BRUCE WEATHEREPAD
professional in the line-up. Sergeant, just returned heme o WN LTD
Shyly she admitted: “Well, you Ke ave wa 14 ‘area souive 4 i ,
ee | i all this stuff back in Service e saic 1e vac no an
Re eat sales a rm doubt that the man was a Russian \ jest = Pas Btrect
LES. _ officer. VZSZFBGZFFALAFZ
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ea ey!
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a 1" 1 a
ae PURINA CHOWS a.
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CHINA 5, H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—pistributors s,
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Leo King:

CAN R

PAGE NINE



F-LION IT
SWEETEST TREAT!”

The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’

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|




workmanlike defence of just the
type that was needed, Marshall



PAGE TEN



WEST INDIES 88 FOR 4 IN

@ from page 5 With Goddard

excellent attempt to do so.

Slower Scoring their wickets,

siackened way to vanishing point.

With Marshall naturally Spin Bowling full toss, but the end was not antics are part of Miller who, entine’s expense and the game had event it need hardly be said, was
cautious and Gomez old enough Not since Hedley Verity, have [@" off. shall we say, has a West Indian been changed from the incipient a radiant delight to the West) .
and wise enough to know what Australian batsmen found them- Hassett Bowled attitude to cricket—if he didn’t West Indies lead to 6 for 215— Indies who in the most optimistic
had to be done, the scoring rate selves in such difficulties against Ramadhin’s fourth over put an ®J0¥ ¢very minute of it, he only one needed to equal the mood bad not envisaged being on) @&

and
against Queensland? He made an cepted, the others decided it was
getting easy and promptly lost

favour. It was amazing to see
Australia’s most renowned bats-

Gomez ex- beaten repeatedly and was play-
ing his unhappiest Test innings.
He ventured one or two strokes

against Valentine’s occasiona)

spin bowlers as they were end to his anxieties. Hassett saw

Now came young Neil Harvey,
certainly one of the most brilliant



SUNDAY

friendly gesture. Then with #
mighty sweep at Ramadchin, he
missed completely, swung a com-
plete circle and sat down. These

wouldn’t play it.

to Valentine, the leg spinner

had endured a certain amount of

ADVOCATE

SECOND INNINGS —

some at whatsoever balls came as the defiant wag of Australia’s |
Johnston was run out and |

S

within reach of his swinging bat.
Johnson, catching the idea,
sweetly off-drove for four at Val-

tourists,

roughly.

a eS

———<—<—_—_ St

tail.

for a lead of only ten rouns. This

suc’ close terms after their bat-
ting failure. Now Australia had

more clean cut

Stollmeyer was
at the other end and with due

Australia were all out before tea}

ee ee a

Se eee - in ~~



Gomez studied Ring and decided te-day. Valentine and Ram- the off-break so late that he coul i took Gone bette: gam ;

he knew how to play him, Next adhin backed up by brilliant do nothing about it and a Mistimed Slashes t ny -_ onees tenon’ A his a on — oe —
he faced Johnston, took what he catching had taken between bowled standing still, At two With a boundary here and a - — both a vi haa * a oO Sasa
had to offer'for a little while and them four wickets for a total wickets for 58 the tourists had few nearly mistimed slashes - lers, whom Rae opened more confidently

then pulled him into the on-side of 92 at lunch and swung the brought the game round in their there, he had run to 28 with Hole ae hie wel eee ry beng agent Lindwal tis ws, aan The ©) | r ; RX li

field for four, After a steady ‘Test Match round in the tourists’ own direction. quietly 20. When Hole was lbw day, et ped Se ee ee still with a very edgy caution. n y ain eliever





ss + *
adventured a splendid cover men groping and feeling often and dashing stroke players in rough treatment, but he was With the new ball came Gomez respect and care the total was containing Vitamin B,
driven four off Johnston. The completely helplessly for balls cricket. And what happened was patient and guileful. This ball and he once again in this game advaneed to 23 before Ian John- E
flash and fire had gone out of the that were eluding and beating exactly what was to be expected, kept low and straightened up. of swinging fortune swung son whi had replaced a tired It UICK RELIEF
| game, but the West Indies had them time after time. He refused to be subdued, but Hole’s confident leg sweep Was advantage back to the West Lindwali invited Stolimeyer two yeppemssoeee OSs the
tds altogether too much of both. There was a hint even in the could not help being confused—. "where neer it. Indies. He took wickets with strides down the pitch and beat — Gts of Vitami a og ; a
Quiet concentration was the order frst overs from Gomez and which meant that anything he That brought Lindwall to the each of the seventh and_ eighth him with the flight. Rae gained take YEAST - VITE *ePablets
of the day and Marshall and Worrell that the tourists were could see he hit without the least wicket and a fateful catch was palls of his first over. The first Steadily in ease as ae There’s else like YEAST- :
Gomez provided it. They provided regarding their small score of hesitation. Anything that beat almost immediately dropped from to go was Lindwall. He had scoring particularly well on the i
it for an hour and put up the 150. yesterday less as discouragement him he smothered or dealt with Lindwall who in the first few become gloriously happy with leg-side. It was a to 2










Then Marshall —
people—walked out two strides to

exact. He was bowled while still

Marshall of ell

than as a spur to the tightest pos-
sible attack upon the Australians

it the best way he could.
Morris at the other end was

balls had obvivusly not fancied
his chances against either Ramad-~

the slow bowling, but Gomez's

pace and late in-swinger bowled

Now eight wickets were gone and

promising innings when he put
aed
a

his foot across to J
break and found he had im;

, such a sustained attack upon the way to deal with Ramadhin was ciqeways i j 2) eae i
wa yards Se ee oe stumps, runs came very slowly. to go out to him and hit him. He qeowers, yo gg ert att i run to draw level anata ae ae bine 4 NERVE PAINS
eee nth ten aiken ethics REA "caine ot’ quick to went out and had hurriedly to imaginable—ani his final one-) Worrell work deny Ge pitch te COLDS, CHILLS
r ou a r punish anything of a fraction come down on top of the ball panded clutch failed to hold the | Wangley Out L.B.W. Ring who had replaced Johnston . ,
mez left to a most magnifi- short of length, but they were which had not lifted at all. ball. ‘ gley achabaiit and played inside to a leg break, RHEUMATIC PAINS







Ian Johnson and lashed at him to-day. groping and feeling his way to hin or Valentine. A high mid- him completely. Ring faced the ee
wivigie*naltna and is had AK opening ower otha Somer an uadetanng at Saye ud ot aie alg" Sintuatan® Mak ety Rm QO a S

; ve as well up at a g pace, making the way was difficult for him. k Sd . mendous shout snnounc tha ~
for one usually so studious and batsmen play at every ball. With Once he decided that the only = wee getting into. sr: Walcott had caught it behind. ae ant Oe ete eer HEADACHES





















scent catch behind the stumps by
ngley who took the ball at grass

few hed on the middle

ngley stumped him with time

finding these opportunities Lindwal saw his luck was in Johnson scored it off Worrell stump.

Harvey L.B.W.





and far between. r i “a hi ‘ ,
Saat ey ene eee ver twice, his Mh at ewer overs, a great Harvey at the other end had 2 sgsing Hammond's England team bowling. “He Langley Kanily. ‘be 10 spare. With five minutes to go, SIH YOU HENS “yeasr-viTe
was Lindwall with the new ball. ory of anticipation went up from nightmare over from Ramadhin jn Melbourne in 1947, The next said to ‘nave faced it—he put his there seemed little excuse for and \ aa
New Ball the large crowd—Valentine had in which three successive balls ball from Valentine he straight leg in front and was | out lbw going down the wicket to drive MAKES YOU FEEL WELL F ’ ») > rede Mark
, er come up to take the ball. beat him completely and Just drove for six, the next pulled with the score at 9 for 216. The the spin bowler. Heroic God-
Lindwall with the new ball was Left-handed Morvis scrambled a missed the stumps. Just when it for four, the next straight driven first ball of Gomez's next over dard put himself in to play out
widely considered to be enough tO single away off his first ball which seemed that he was marked down for four, and the next pulled was his hat trick chance, but the last ball and tragedy of trage-
* yoll up the 1est of this innings jeft Queensland’s own Archer to as Ramadhin’s next victim, Val- again to lee for four—18 off Val- Johnson played it away then hit dies pushed the full toss back to ¢ =
and see Australia comfortable be- face the newcomer. Twice the entine intervened. Having Har- entine in four strokes and with a six in the next over off Worrell the bowler.

fore nightfall. spin beat him and then off Val- vey looking sharply for spin, he the jast boundary the 150 came

































Two obstacles Stood in thelr entine’s fifth ball Archer essayed bowled one straight and Harvey jn 165 minutes. For the first time
. way —- John Goddard and Sonny gn off-drive across the spin. was lbw for 18, Three wickets Valentine was shaken. He O R E B oO A R D

Ramadhin. for 80—but more was to come. bowled his next over wide of the

Goddard drove and_ pulled Brilliant Catch Morris at last swept Valentine off-stumps. WEST INDIES—te 1 tee, abaelidalies e
Lindwall with great strength and Goddard at silly mid-off flung firmly round behind square leg Catch D r s BS nning’ Masestt pb Ramedhin é
all the confidence in the world. Jt himself flat and held the ball an and Rae's chin ploughed the dust ase roppe Rae b Lindwall ; © Hole i.b.w. b Valentine oe
was an object lesson to those in inch from the grass in the out- as he jheld a wonderful catch. aennein's turn came when Spainere: © Seeley b Johnsone s Miller c & b Valentine 46
the pavilion. stretched fingers of his right hand. Morris’ 33 had taken 117 minutes - - qwuns a beatifully free Weekes ¢ Langley b Ring |. 28 ne eens oe mre in

, i i n ~ and at 4 for 85 Australia were Dat at t pitch of the ball and Walcott |.b.w. b Lindwall ‘ , ’ aes

Goddard -shielded Ramadhin 3, was a most magnificent end fn hit h ; ndwa' 0 Ring ec Walcott b Gomez 0
skilfully for four overs, but to the stantaneous catch. Archer paused worse off than the West Indies at him for three fours in one Cbhristiani c Ring b Lindwall 22 Langley Lb.w. b Worrell 0
delight of the crowd “Rammy,” a8 amazed and then walked off with had been at the same stage yes- jb Tiga 2 Miller attempted ge b Jan JORRGOR i: % ohnstane run out :
they called him, showed a mis- g smile of tribute for so astound~ terday. = 2 ‘Valeutine, misetimed nd sii off Goddard b Miller s yes
chievous desire to join in the dash jng an effort. His 20 had taken Miller Hiis a Six wind Hamadhin Senitigy oa mel

and join in it he did, In the most him 41 minutes and included one | Following the quick fall. of \¢ Mice a crisin cate dnd nae See SDS ae ing 3
patsrnanlike-fashion he made his four, Australian wickets before lunch Ramadhin dropped it Bndiwatis : Sects BOWLING ANALYSIS
predecessors blusth=Neither Lind- Once again as so often on this we had directly after a hint that over his shoulder. With both Total 26
wall nor Miley disturbed him and tour Goddard struck an inspiring things might be a little different {bowlers now being used as chop. , Fall of wickets :—1 for 0; 2 for 18; 0. MR W
he hit boundaries off both, with note of leadership. A quick wicket if Miller could make them so.|ping blocks, the 50 stand coh for 65; 4 for 92; 5 for 95: 6 for 112; 7 grt eee ;
the crowd hysterically on his side for one of his two-man attack at The hint came in the shape of a|registered in 20 minutes at te ee ee 172; 9 for 297 23 4 9 5
for the sheer delightful impudence this moment was just exactly what straight driven six off Valentine} batsmen were hitting hard at BOWLING ANALYS " ee
of it, Goddard batted splendidly— was required and he had provided that landed high up in the Mem-|the pitch of the ball and their nies £52 WIEST INDIES—2nd Innings
there is no other word and when j¢, bers’ stand. luck held. Then after drinks Linaw oO mM RW. Satta ii Manner
Miller bowled him for 45 the Sonny Ramadhin appeared on Everyone present — in fact,| were taken, suddenly and Guite pel a0 4 2 i 1 iwe b Johnson Ss 25 er.
crowd rose and cheered his every schedule at the other end and the everyone Mh Australia, knew by | quietly, Miller played a return jobnstone Beagle me cpa. Pangiep BRINE scree MD Shades — Lime, Pink
stride back to the pavilion, He— ¢rowd sat up even straighter to now that there was one man whol|hard | back to Valentine, was Ring . "3 2 3 ee” cae 25 . ’ ’
not forgetting Ramadhin — had ee if the legends that have grown © nuld cut Valentine and Ramad-] caught and bowled for 46, ' Lind- ap. dohiaen ee 1 re ~1 ¢ a&b Ring 0 Beige. a $4.32 per yd.
saved the side from ignominy and gpout this tiny bowler had any hin down to size and he was now | wall still in with 41, waited onl; ‘ : Txras ae
given them at least the respecta- truth in them—an Australian batting—Keith Miller. — The six|for Ian Johnson to join him be- AUSTRALIA—Iet Iny eiihay dase mshi 2 1 1
ble look of a total that exceeded crowd accepts nothing on trust, was greeted with a mighty roar/fore proceeding with the work Morris e Rae b Valentine 33 Jchason has taken two wickets for 24 CREPE a

the second hundred. they want to see for themselves. of triumph from the thronged|of hitting high, wide and mand- Areher ¢ Goddard b. Valentine runs in four overs. Ring has taken two





’ . i as i tell the West wiekets for 12 runs.

“Rammy,” a Favourite And what they saw delighted Srounds as i 0 eg Fn : ;
Ramadhin. was taken to the them, The piteh was allowing indies Wat after Aueeeee a i me A magic word for Bridal
crowds’ hearts from the begin some spin, but giving neither was to be the shape of her reply. or Party esenes

ning and this may have a great bowler the true reward for his
good effect on his bowling. He has
been a little, apprehensive of just
what he would have to face and
IT have a feeling that having now
foun? himself adopted by the
Bris ane crowd he may come to
Go sis very best with the ball as
he excelled cshimself with the bat,

The general failure on the side
can only be attributed to their
still not realising that Test cricket
in Australia is a matter of edge,
exactitude and unwavering attack,
Six batsmen scored enough and
saw enough. of the ball and the
wick :t to nave stayed there and
made properly valuable scores.

What You Should Know
About Your English

Why So Many Students Recommend
the Effective English Course

‘ ~ Steates in. his partner—young Graham
efforts. 1 SO aoe aes Hole, Miller found a willing ally
emphatic twist to Pht enough W29 himself neatly cut Ramadhin
making it do mote than en a for a four and Valentine for
to keep the batsmen ten awae another, all the time showing
Ramadhin in his first over jreat wariness, but also an ability
promptly produced his surpris- tg play very late with much
ig pace oft Oe rN greater gertainty than ze hee
ng. er a
him—Morris indeed had made Sean ky With: ‘he ciewad and
two long fruitless journeys to get jhe West Indians, When Ramad-
a sight of him, but now was his hin shaved the stumps, Miller
frst chance and it was obvious demonstrated with a turn of this
that Australi@'s eereart no hand how einen ne ge =
was finding the ar from his put on greater spin an ow le
liking. But if he was in trouble, al Nios a very quick run for
little Hassett at the other end two he poked Walcott in the
was far deeper in. He was tummy with his bat, just as a

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A®™= you content with the way you speak and
; write? Are you sure that you are not makin,
mistakes that cause to underrate you

Never pee oe meee ae =e
been more widely reco; than ' you
can express yourself persuasively and forcefully
you have an imm your business

social life.



Many students say that the moderate fee charged
for the Course is the best investment they have

advantage in
ever made. ‘ore that

or professional work as well as in

Does your English enable you to appear at
your best on all occasions ? you express your
ideas fluently — and c ? Are you sure of
your pronunciation and s| ?

Why You Are Judged by the Way
You Speak and Write

Your English reveals you, You are judged by
the way you express yourself.

Is it not a fact that you judge others by their
speech and writing? Just as you are favourably
impressed by the man who has a ready command
ot correct, polished and effective speech, so you
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It is not surprising theref £

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oe NOW ON SHOW
You will enjoy taking this famous Course. You

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No matter what ability you may possess in| oO. You will discover that this ada At pri i

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assessed. Decide at once that you will rid yourself of the

How You Can IMPROVE Your

ENGLISH in a Few Hours







Many ambitious people are worried because
they cannot depend upon their English not “letting
them down.” 7

It was to meet their need that the Regent
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in Effective EngY¥sh and Personal Efficiency—
cimply written postal lessons that give you the
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You are shown how to get a bigger vocabulary,
how to express your ideas neatly and attractively,
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Moreover, the lessons are supplemented by a
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a

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(Dept. 501D)
Palace Gate, London, W.8, England.

Please send me a free copy of your prospec-
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—_—
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4

v
_S8U NDAY, NOVEMBER

Feeding The
Pups And
Growing Dog

Dog feeding is a very big sub-
and to discuss it in full would

t While
less establis
vhich is pra
people and
r dog breeders one must allow a cer-
t of ela ity in order

conform to existing conditions.
I mentioned in a previous article
that meat is the dog’s natural diet
and should form the main portion
of his daily feed. Naturally in a
cold or temperate climate the dog
needs more meat or protein food
than he does in the tropics, also his
protein intake must be governed
by the amount of exercise he gets
and a variety of other factors such

11, 1951







ke up far too much space.
there is a more or

f dog fee








as th ant bitch and the stud
dog both ‘of whom need more and
better food than the family pet.
These important facts should be

understood, the do stomach is
small, mast of hi estion takes
place in the small intestine, The
process of digestion takes about 16
hours Realizing these facts we
can readily see how easily a dogs
digestive system can be ruined
vith the resultant variety of ail-
ments More dogs have been
ruined by overfeeding than by
inderfeeding. Therefore if you
love your dog do not overfeed him.
Do not give him chocolate or
sweets of any kind, never give him
spiced food and avoid specially
prepared dog foods which oftimes
contain far too much bulk. This
only tends to enlarge the intestine
and passes through the dog with-
out properly nourishing him.
Dogs have as any idiosyncracies
as humans. If you, find some par-



§ di













ticular food upsets your dog dis-

continue using it, do not force him

to eat it and, if through some up-

set or other he refuses food let him

starve for a day In fact an

occasional 24-36 hour fast does @ BOXER

“reat deal of good to most dogs.

I practise this with my dogs and ent in a number of foods but the food should coutain these vitamins,
usually follow the fast with a easiest way of administering it to Remember always that a dog’s

nedium dose of Milk of Magnesia.
It will be seen from the foregoing
that for the adult dog one meal a
day at about 5.30 is sufficient with
just a cup of milk and a brown
pread rusk in the morning. Goat's

stomach is a highly important part
of his make up. Through what goes
into it you will build up and main-
tain a good, bad or indifferent
animal. Due to modern conditions
the question of correctly feeding

your dog is in the form of food
yeast which you can give in the
morning milk,

C (antiserobutic) while the lack
of this vitamin in the dog’s diet is
not as important as it is in that of





milk is far better than cow's milk man, it still may have a certain ourselves and our dog has become
beth for adults and youngsters. bearing on some of the dog’s skin more and more difficult. About
Vite amins are not food, they act ailments. It is present in fruit, 80% of doggy ailments are attri-
mn our metabolism and stimu- jeafy vegetables, tubers and milk. butable to faults in his digestive
vital functions, Those which D, the antirachitic factor which system, The dog’s stomach is quite
Congest ae ore are A, B, C, D, builds up the skeeton. Without a muscular organ therefore it is an
and this, caleulim and phosphorous are easy matter for him to vomit. He
A, “promotes growth from birth not deposited in the bony struc- will do this and then proceed to
to adolescence it is present in ture. It1s present in cod liver and eat his vomit. While this may re-
butter, milk, cod liver and shark other fish oils and it is thought it volt you do not stop him, it is the
oil, liver, fish, yellow grain, wheat may be developed by exposure to natural thing for him to do. A
germs, yellow tubers, leafy vege- sunlight. bitch living more or less in the
tables and egg yolk. E is an essential in the function wild state will, when her puppies

are ready to be weaned, eat meat,
leave it in her stomach for some
time then vomit it up before her
young for them to eat. The natural
way of presenting the weaner
with perfectly digested food,

of reproduction. It is present in
wheat germ oil, egg yolk and
meat. It is now thought that lack
of E may be a contributary cause
of several eye complaints. It is
highly important that the dog’s

B controls growth by accelerat-
ing nutrition and stimulating the
ippetite. Lack of it leads to ner-
vous degeneration and some au-
thorities think it may be one of the
running fits, It is pres-



causes ol







Gardening Hints For Amateurs

fortunately it is not a common
but only an occasional occurrence,
and may not happen at all.

In picking snapdragon flowers

The Garden In November

Seed-Sowing; “Picking Off”; Damping Off






SUNDAY

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGHICAN

ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

SSS eS
_————————————— SSS

VITAMINS GIVE
HE Zo TH—



—_—_——









iH!



A\\\\\

“Wr \Y\\\\\





|
Queen
Seqts j

ST. LEONARDS—Remembrance Sunday
§ a.m. Holy Communion. § a.m. Choral
D ar.st 10.55 am Matins and
on. 3 p.m. Sunday School. 4 p.m
c hildren’s Service. 7 p.m. Shortened
ky @ and Religiow Films





y's

ST. MAI
Preeti 73 am

XXV Sunde, After |
Matins and Litany fe Ss


































7pm P.M

for a quick ;

MORAVIAN

n. Low Mass. 9 a.m. Sung Mass lwtce |
seh Sermon. 3.30 p.m. Sunday School | importers:
7 p.m. Solemn Evensong and Sermon. ! MONROE & CO. LID., ' |
—— red ,
tt
METHODIST KK THE
BETHEL—10.55 a.m. Rev B. Crosby | Barbados.” 1 VITAM
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas lj
DALKEITH—10.55 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce} {ii} INS
7 pan. Mr. I. Blackman 7 }
BELMONT—9 a.m. Rev B. Crosby MACDONALD j
Holy Communion 7 pm Mr B ‘
Jessamiy
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. T & MUIR LTD ei)
Callender p.m. Rev, B. Crosby ¥ Only th money
PROV.CENCE 10.55 am. Rev.! Distillers aa ~lbaw - can buy is
M. A . Thomas. Holy Communion | | f e gh for you. ALTRA Cod
7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers iver Oil contains 108,000
VAUXHALL—® a.m, Pov. M. A. E | Vitamin A and | aoe we tat hi A Rat é ney
Thomas. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr | invA and 18, Int. Units of Vita- 9 ote
G. McAllister le | min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin
JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rev. J. 8 it rerees Sie that of any other cod COD LIVER OL
Boulton, 7 p.m. Rev. R. MeCullough { liver oil and you'll see ALTRA gives
YNES : 9.30 am, Mr. G@ |
Harper, 7 p.m. Mr. V. St. John 1} ae Se 8 ee. CAPSULES
WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. F. Roach, | Si}
7 pan. Mr. J. A. Griffith — \} 14 High Street, Bridgetown,
GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 am. Rev —_——- 1°
R. McCullough, Holy Communion; 7 p.m | Mz :
Rev. F. Lawrence | 4,69%% FOG OK APOE 58%, OOTCTP AAA, Fs
oreo ne as ee de neds EAA POOF ot POSEY oS POF EE
pm. Mr G. Sinckkt } ‘ | .
BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. J. Lame. | |
7 p.m. Mr. J. T. Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Rev, F ZY
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton
SELAH: 11 a.m. Supply; 7 p.m. P.M
BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr Blackman, |
|
|
]
|

2
a> ,
OP







O66 464 bb bt Abt 646 6.44 46 ttt ty

ROEBUCK STREET 11 a.m. Morn-
ing Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New; |
i p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Rev
E. E. New | -
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser- | a
vice, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire, (followed |
by Holy Communion); 7 p.m Suening | When the body’s reserves are brought ( ‘ESSES
Service, Preacher: Mr. F. G, Downes. | low by influenza or other debilitating 1951 RA
FULNECK 11 a.m. Morning Service, ° se eatens
Preacher: Mr. W. Bt Hil; 7 in Bee illness, and convalescence threatens
ning Service, Preacher; Mr. O. W to be a slow business, i lude
Weenes iis 9 . PHOSFERINE can do much to c inc
} 3 ERY p.m. Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper replace energy and

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. W. §S, Arthur
DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-

+4,

Isle of Man T. T. Races



ee ee ee eee nN

vice, Preacher: Mr, O. R, Lewis, 7 p.m
frecee Service, Preacher: Mr. G |
=. BAPTIST | Ulster Trophy
inane Phe = National - Baptist | PHOSFERINE oo nes
emembdirance unday ‘po vensong erci! 8
and Se:mon. Preacher: Rey. J. B. Grant its fine tonic powers by British Empire Trophy
BANK HALL | ry the appetite, tal : Cc R
sata SAR ea sree wo pee dunce ging agus... {¢. Daily Express, Production Ggr avs
o'clock and p.m. Rev 5 Thorne, Pastor. | So responsive is the
CHURCH OF Gop body to the help of Le Mans 24 Hour Road Race

PHOSFERINE that im-

P.VER ROAD provement may be looked

11 a.m, Service, 4 p.m










tpt ot oto tpt ot gt ttt teteteteslstes let FO,

Sunday School, 7 p.m. Se Rev ;

L. KR, Summers, Minister-in e | for almost immediately— The Alpine Rally
BANK HALL: 11 a.m. Service, 4 will bring

Sunday. School; 7 oY Service, Rev and ata day b b Ul T “4

M Prett.ijohn, Mnister-in-Charge. | Signs of returning strength. R A es ster
ECKSTEIN: 11 a Service, 4 p | ioui rm a 7s

Sunday School, 7 pa rhervice, Rev | In liquid or tablet form. 19

R. H. Walkes, Minister-in-Charge drops of PHOSFERINE
COX ROAD: 11 a.m, Service, 4 p m.



Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service, Rev. equal 2 tablets.

IT PAYS





E. W. Weekes, Minister-in-Charge.

FITZ VILLAGE: 11 a.m. Service, 4

p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m Service ,
Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister-in-Charge Ni
SHERBOURNE: 11 a.m, Service; 7 for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and 7 oO SA )
p.m, Service, Preacher: Rev, J. B, Win- after Influenza. 7 ‘



ter—-Superintendent
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m A Service which in-
cludes Testimonies of Chris-
tian Science Healing






Otte OOOO OOOO SOSCCOOES SOF.

SSF

FLEE ELLE LPS ASSP PPPS FE

a.





TY. . ” “Damping off is another gar- do not be afraid to pick the flow-
: Damping Off ah bul den term which applies to seed- er spikes long. This will do the
When sowing agenda ae ge lings. plants good, and ensure a longer
thiniy or cha none one close _,When a seedling is seemees IWEENG pate.
aL, P 4 a ° savy, off” it means that it rots jus

eer uae * es eS be above the surface of the mould. Hollyhocks
like this “the: "seedlings 'w The main stem dwindles, and it Mie saan \ ae
poor and spindly, for they will not flops and lies down, When this In answer to an enquiry as to
be getting enough space and air happens there is nothing that can the right time to = plant _Holly-
to enable them to develop as they seedling will hocks, it may be said that any

be done about it, the s







SUNDAY, Nevember, 11, 1961
Subject of rege ree ADAM AND 1 Mas ee oc) nite 2 }
‘AL . ngine 1
Golden Text; Ephesians 5: 8 10 Ye High efficienay four-cylinder Side and cross members of "i
were sometimes darkness, but now are Capacity 1595 ce Develops box section Light but excep- ,
ve light in the Lord: walk as children of more than 50 B.A, 25-27 tionally rigid t]
light: proving what is acceptable mpg rr TT \
to the Lord, eae
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon; The Bible no }
man knoweth the Son, but the Father; H
neither knoweth any man the Father, {
save the Son, and he to whomsoever the Power Take- eee
Son will reveal Him, Matt. 11: #7 Mw Gives a powerful shaft or pulley
Science and Health with Key to the High tensile, non-corrodible drive for generators, compres-
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. aluminium sheet meatal “work, | metal work sors, or | GED, SF AE es ultural equipment.
Spiritual man is the image or idea ot
God, an idea which cannot be lost nor \
separated from its divine Principle \
Page 303 }
—
~- — Electrical System ;
Twelve volt starting and light-
ing :
MAIL NOTICE *
}
Mails for British Guiana by the Sch ,
Francis W. Smith will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:-—
Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
11 am. Ordinary Mail at 11.45 am \
on the 13th November, 1951. sy
i}
¢

A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor
A Delivery Wagon
A Mobile Power Plant





SS



errs











should. When this happens the die. Damping off is caused by time is Holly hock time, and they
seedlings must be “pricked off”, po apes, ek 7 ’ by the Should certainly come on well if
tate : ” ie a gard term heavy watering and also by Be eantad: in Ocean uae
a re - by . a a seedlings growing too close Planted in November.
Ww hd ans Sepa ay A ’ oY , -
b hé . be AB rhe ~ together. To prevent it -happen Hollyhocks are slow’ growers,
as a job that must be most care the ‘seedlings must be “prick- aye <
; ; > ants ate, sae § and it is a good six month from
fully done if the tiny plants are ff” tk ht time, and :
fons 1 ad ; ed off” at the rig seed planting to flowering, so
not to be injured. Wait until the Be ; ll ti be watered »
seedlings are about two inches they must at & ened lade seeds planted in November should
Caungs & ‘ : ‘ © twice a day lightly with a fine be flowering by April. But re-
high and then proceed as \itarj ot ; 2
follows watering-pot. member it is best to get seeds
aaa from plants that have flowered
Pricking Off Snapdragon already in Barbados, as the im-
Insert a pencil like stick at the ported seeds especially the dou-
side of a clump of seedlings pris- Snapdragon seedlings are more pje ones often take two years
ing them gently up, and so prone to damp-off than any of the pefore they flower.
loosening the earth around their other annuals, so they must be
roots. Carefully pull out the carefully watched and “pricked Hollyhock seeds can be planted
ones (one at a time) that are off” at the right time, before they directly into a sunny well pre-
closest together, and, as each One have a chance to indulge in this pared bed. After the seeds
is detached, replant it further disappointing practice. spring, it may be necessary to
away. Continue until the whole Ajtogether snapdragon plants re-arrange the seedlings, allow-
group is separated. After, hav- are tricky things to grow, and, it ing ample room for the big
ing separated the closest ones it j, not everyone who is successful bushy leaves when matured, A
is sometimes possible to leave the with them. sunny spot against a wall or
outer seedlings in the group as i fence, generous watering and an
they should now have enough In spite of every care and ogeasional application of manure
space around them every appearance of success, js what they require. When the
After “pricking off,” and re- these plants have.a horrid way of flower spikes come up, it may be
planting them, the seedlings must dying when full grown. AN found neces sary to support some
be left in the eed-box for the apparently healthy plant, often in of them with stakes, as Holly-
usual time, until they are big full flower, will wither and die hocks loose half their charm if
enough to be planted out in the for mo apparent reason. There they are allowed to flop at all
garden bed. is no explanation for this, and, angles.



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PAGE TWELVE

E Electors Have

Copied Labour

ADAMS SAYS

THE LABOUR PARTY is finding it difficult to fight the
election as it should be fought because the Electors have
copied their policy as their manifesto, Mr. G. H. Adams
told a large crowd at a Labour Party political meeting
at Queen Street, Speightstown on Thursday night.



The meeting was held in sup- There would be no more vestry



port of the candidatures of Mr, elections but, corncillors elections,
Â¥F. L. Walcott, Member of the Ex- He said that at the bye-election
ecutive an? Me K, N. R. Hus- when Mr. Haynes won in St, An-
bands, Speaker of the last session drew, the Electors blamed him
cf the House of Assembly, for the for the high cost of living. They
constituency of St. Peter. The were now saying that his Gov-
meeting lasted over four hours. crament was not responsible, Bar-

Mr, Adams said that the clee- bacos cenld not prevent‘ British
terate had Mr. Husbands who Guiana from_ sending up _their
was living in the parish and Mr. price for rice. The Korea war came
Walcott who was always with slong and Britain and America

tarted to rearm.
most of the steel and iron was
used for re-armament. If the
housewife then had to buy sauce-

them in Trade Union matters. It
was not a matter of com
ing to the people of St. Pe
only at election time begging ior
votes. pans and knives dearer, the Gov-
They found it difficult to fig :t ©rmment was not responsible for
the election in the way it should ?'-
be fought, Their opponents had
produced a manifesto which they
had copied from the Labour Pa:-

Consequently,




Subsidisatier

The Government was going to
continue subsidisation, Mr. Adams



ty’s policy. Their opponents w« . 5 T

saying that the only thing thar Said. Tf they did not subsidise
stood between their poliey and the ‘ice, it would cost about 12 cents
Labour Party's was nationalisa- Pe’ pint which would be too
tion. But the difference of ia- inuch for the poor people to buy

n° they must find money in or-
der te continue sulbgicisation.

The Government Bad refused to
give the merchants! higher rmark-

tionalisation was a very great one.

Horse Mail

ye Yr as no née Ola EOC : r
PB dn nits Mase haa to vay US While Mr, Goddard said that
through their ‘‘noses” for it, hey. (the merchants) should get
said, With — private — individnal more profits, “Mr. Goddard will
controlling water, the peo>le most likely succeed Mr. Wilkin-
would have to buy it from them 59? as Leader of the Opposition,”
and as soon as they were in ar- “© said, “and you picture if they
rears, they would have to do set_a majority, how high the cost

of living would rise; he will be

without, seeking more profits for the mer-




“There are certaincthings nec- 5
4 chants an Vv av ©
essary for the Government to own y e ? mee — \ ould have to
as long -as they can’t control the PAY, Gearer for your food and

clothing.” The Labour Party felt
that the only way to cut the cost
of living was to bring the wages
as close as possible to the cost
of living so that the people would
have more purchasing power.
The sugar workers got back pay

prices,” he said.

Mr. Adams spoke of years ago
when mail was handled by piri-
vate people who hired horses to
get reople’s letters distributed to
them. Post Offices, he said, were

nationalised because it was real- through Mr. F, lL, Walcott.
ised that communications between Through the sugar agreement, the
people should have been speedy Labour Welfare Fund was in-
and secured. “Things that ace ereased. Mr. E. K. Walcott

for the good of ‘the people on the sought help to throw the bill for
whole, we feel that the Govern- back pay out of the House and
ment should own them.” They in- still was asking for power in his
cluded bus services, water, heat, hands.
power, licht which they were ing to see that the public got as income tax, we will raise it. The
cheaply as_ possible, Electors said there should be
He had said some years ago in more exemption for children so
Qveen’s Park that if the Labour that parents could send their
Party got sufficient numbers, the children to universities more com-
Government would own the Elec- fortably, They were only booking
tric Cotopany. The Labour Pariy out for themselves as the labour-
only got nite seats at the folloy- ing classcs could not send their
ing elettion and could not «at- children to universities.”
tempt to fulfil their promise, Last _ Mr. Adems said that the Labour
session they got twelve seats, and Party would abolith seven-day
with a Speaker chosen from tenancies—for people who rented,

“If we find it necessary to raise





arnong them, the party was left land—and would give at least
with eleven seats. Again they Six-month tenancies. Also, if
could not attempt such a inove, Jandlords wanted to turn out

renters who had planted up their

land thereby improving the value

They had however found out
. of the land, the Labour Party
that it would cost thern 24 mil- Would effect legislation causing

lion dol ars to buy out the Elec- the
trie Coypany and they were not
going to carry out the promise,
But they would control the Elec-
yas a: sible ;
LS porns. gy Mg a a stood for the improvement of con-
isiby that company Was the fact ditions and the raising of the
that ey Labour Party had manny standard of siting of the masses

‘ i . t island.

more pressing things, such as eens

tn Leste tae ia aeeicee had no voice in who should re-}
i ey did Rot buy. = . ee present them but they had the!
Se sectee Sentettne oe oar thats pleasure of seeing today that the!
ve ppe es Om tnel had a voice which
policy of nationalisation. Thty given them by the Labour Party.
were going to spend the money on They had the vote and that meant
the most important thinss first. liberty. Theirs were the seats in
Mr. Adams said that they the House of Assembly and they

Important Things

Mr. F. L. Waleott said that he
was with the Labour Party which

masses

would spread housing programmes had the right to choose whom
in every parish if they got a pro- they wanted to fill them.

per working majority. They had The Labour Party was work-
calculated. $250,000 to $300,000 for ing for them the year round.

rural housing. They voted money for janitors tc

They were going to do the be employed at every elementary
Mauic Bill. The Bill would take school. They hated the idea of
some time to pass both Houses of children having to sweep their
legislature and some time to get own school. Certain classes of
the a
they did not get through with it an inferiority complex was buil
by 1952, it would be done in 1952. up in them from early.

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tenants to be paid for the valuc,iCentre
of what was planted in the land.Wnext year

ministration of it going. lf children were put to do it and soft

Waterworks Monthly jf you want
Report

By W. H.

Chief Engineer
A BURST MAIN in Bay Street, Bridgetown near the Bay |

Estate, about
important

the middle
area of supply,

tank lorries had to be brought, into operation for a day,

Boscobelle (north-east St.
Peter's) s.ill suffers from lack
of supply at its highest point in
peak hours. It is hoped to rectify
this deficiency by the end of the
calendar year.

With the rain that fell during
the month, there was little neéces-
tity to water gardens, which
eased the demand on the subur-
ban reservoirs, and in the coun-
wy-side the sugar factories were,
of course, quiet.

Western Supply: Haymans

System

Only 2 months now remain to
cofnplete this scheme. The excava-
tion of the 2 adits from the bottom
of the well is prac-ically complete
and the 6 foot diameter well has
to be deepened 7 feet below the
floor of the adits, to accommodate
the submersible pumps. The small
power house with the electric
power line from Farm are finished
and the difficult length of pipeline
below Warleigh Reservoir is in
hand. It now remains to lay the
special pipes at the top of the
well and house the electrica)
plant. The arrival of the 2 Beres-

ford submersible pumps is giv-
ing some anxiety, but the local
agents have done everything to

the

expedite delivery. Otherwise
work is running to schedule

Belle Electric Pumping
Station

The suppiy of coral building
stone has impruved and is no
longer the headache it was, The
walls are growing above the
ground (i.e. above the founda-
tions, that important and exten-
sive part of the building which is
litue seen). The roller shutter
door for the lorry entrance to the
power house has arrived this
month, and it is hoped that the

And about wages, Mr. Walcott
said that they got better wages
for the people and security in
their jobs. They decided the
wages. The Workers Union pro-

vided security. It was through
the Union that they got the 19
per cent back pay. Mr. Keith

Walcott and his group were fight-
ing against back pay.

Ministerial status they would
get if they were returned to the
House of Assembly in sufficient
numbers, and that meant absolute
power.

Mr. Walcott said that the doing

, of tenantry roads, the building of

the new Coleridge-Parry school,
the establishment of a Health
Centre at Speightstown were ali
the work of the last Government.
Government had to make grants
so that the tenantry roads could
be done, Both the Coleridge-
Parry School and the Health
which would be opened
were monuments to the
Government.

Mr. K, N. R. Husbands said
that they had come again seeking

their support. This time they
were speaking to a much _ bigger
{ electorate. Every man and

years ago, the masses ;}woman that was 21 had the right

to vote. St. Kitts, Dominica and

other West Indian Islands were
given adult suffrage and they
was! returned people of their own.

They were living in a democracy
whose best definition was “Gov -
ernment by the majority.”

During their last session in the
House of Assembly, they had a
very slim majority. He was
made Speaker and the voting
majority was weakened. There
jvere times when certain pieces
‘of legislation had to be kept wait-
(ing because their slim majority
was not always out in full streng h.
Adult suffrage had therefore
yeen given to them as a weapon
and they should use it.

Those who were old enough



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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE







to

GARROD

of the
and the

month, aeprived an

departrnental wate |

5 ton crane, windows, roof ane! jthasa4
other appurtenances will. .soon

follow suit. Due to the shortag,

of storage at Belle, the use of

sugar store in Roebuck Street ha
been obtained till January nex
for the incoming machinery, .etc
Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The laying of the’ 15in. diamete
main * between Grandview and
Brittons over Collymore Rock j

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finished, and it i$ not anticipavec
that the remaining work on tc
3rittons Reservoir will prove half
so tough.

The 18 in. main
Pumping Station is
ring on Research Station, Recon-
naisance has been carried out to
pass it through the private lanc
to the West of Highway 2, and ar
amicable’ agreement fas been
reached. [t will eventually proceed
hrough Grazettes Development or

from Belle
passing Cod-






24

Since the

its way to the Lazaretto,, where
it will take over the supply t
the west coast read.

Chlerination Units gusting

The several chlorination units at
pumping stations and reservoirs
have been completely overhauled
and are now working satisfactor-
ily. At times there will be excess
of residual chlorine in the water,
which will be noticeable, because
the liaison between the amount
of water being pumped anq the

make people

Nixoderm
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J 7. ores and
amount of chlorine being applied | ishes. Nix
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Bill for the Control of

Underground Water
A bill for the control by Gov-
ernment of underground
passed \he House of Assembly
and Legislative Council with
@ on page 16 :

back and
progressed

sites o

the skin. 3.
a

nded to
aster than

could look
things had
common man and woman of
Barbados. Domestic servants
were now going to get two weeks
holiday with pay. Workers had
more security in their jobs.

He said that the edueational
standard of Barbados had recent-
ly passed through a_ stage of
transition. Age grouping was,
adopted in the elementary schools |
and people of Barbados including |
school teachers criticised it.

“The Government is not re-/|
sponsible because they do not|
have ministerial status”, he said. |
“The Director of Education was}
assisted by an advisory board to
implement the scheme but the
Director of Education did not
have to abide with any sugges-

see how
for the

tions made. by the board,’ QUICK
The Electors Associati had

“better education” on their*mani- RELIEF

festo, “Child labour will benefit

them but education of the masses FROM

will never benefit them; they are
not sineere; it will benefit us.”
The Labour Party had not yet
been able to publish a manifesto
but they were always publishing
their policy in their newspaper.



The Labour Party would like

local political councils which

could make representation to

them and say what they wanted

dene. Too much devolved = on j

the shoulders of so few. | If
Mr, Husbands spoke of more

money being added to the Labour
Welfare Fund out of cess profits}
so that more people could borrow
money to repair their homes.

ves

wre”

Some artisans were saying that
they were not helped by the
Labour Party. “Sugar is. the
prosperity’, he said. “Every one

cf us stands on edge of the sugar
worker; whenever the sugar
worker gets increased wages, the}

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et Nixoderm from your

Then just kee

DUE TO INDIGESTION

you su®r from STOMACH PAINS,

This. scientifically

FLATULENCE,

HEARTBURN, NAUSEA or ACIDITY due to Indigestion,
try just ONE DOSE of MAC! EAN BRAND STOMACH
balanced formula gives you
available in TABLET form,

MACLEAN

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artisan is helped because he can a
demand more for his work and SOLE AGENTS L. M. B. MYERS,
that is what we are doing.” Bridgetown, Barbados.

a4

he's the only pen with 4
the AERO-METRIC
INK SYSTEM

LOOK INSIDE
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CENTRAL
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chemist today. Look in the mirror In the
morning and you will be amazed at the
on usin)
| Nixoderm for one week and af the end a:
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soft, clear, smooth and magnetically at-
tractive—must give you the kind of skin
that will make

io admired wherever you
0, or you simp:

y return the empty pack-
age and your money will be refunded in
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STOMACH PAINS






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ATTRACTIVE

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—— ee Sle lhl Sl erlUlC lUCU

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ll, 1951

Youthful Vigor Restored
in 24 Hours

Glands Fortified
by New Discovery

Do you feel old before your time? Are you tired,
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the society of women or Pa ee
you by without a second glance? If you ler from
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| vigour and animation.

Vitalize Your Glands

Portunately for those who. from run-down



Es ee a
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| immediately, st in- |

ulating
vigourating the nen

| sen g your

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in thousands of cases, some of which had

Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs ave been accomplished time after time














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hysician, recent! Pp 3 = | well, and vigorous S
ists are 7 opinion th tru
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| on ay years of in. ys © throughout the world that it is now
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To Restore
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4 f



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SEE THE ‘FIVE-ST AR’ ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL

CHARLES

. McENEARNEY
& CO. LTD.

PARTS DEPT 4673



OFFICE ;:.; . 4493



NIGHT 4125

WORKSHOP, 4203










ee ae ee ee yaa







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ii, 1951



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

COME ON OUT, LADS... DOC DOOM iS

DONE FOR !

SLONDIE

7 DAGWOOD--I HEARD
THE MOST INTERESTING

BY CHIC YOUNG









F I HAVEN'T THE J!"
” FAINTEST IDEA,

a




{mrs ZINTZEL
I NEARLY Ber ANY Wy | |

THING ABOUT MRS
: DROPPED OVER pe Pf
WHEN I MEARO ) fe oN

C ZINTZEL ON OUR
\~ PARTY LINE,
C TODAY






IT --- WAS
SO SURPRISED

BY FRANK STRIKER

THERE WAS A ~=~ TRIED TO SMUGGLE A GUN TO J—{ 7 KILL THAT MASKED MAN IF |TS

a7)
ZZ. |Ht |
Z



THE PRISONER / TC THE LAST THING ! DO/



wy 8 NEFFER MINP THE
SIGHTSEBING, YOHNNY /
HELP ME BAR THIG GATE
.. OR THIS BE OUR
GRAVEYARD /

LOOKS LIKE MY
GUESG ABOUT THE
FOREIGN LEGION WAS
WRONG / ANOTHER ONE
OF ROMMEL'S AFRIKA
CORPS GRAVEYARDS! /,

| TO TAKE A NAP
WiLL YOU MEET
YOUR FRIENDS





7 WHO'S THE DASHING El
POLO PLAYER? Rest Re
=e
| <2 :

~_— ,





HEY= YOu /I'M TRYIN’

7 SY, | GOME PLACE ELSE?!

> ———+
<
f

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE THIRTEEN

-—



MARRIAGE

A BOOK FOR THE MARRIED
AND ABOUT TO BE MARRIED
by Kenneth Walker F.R.CS.,

ADVOCATE STATIONERY











pase good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.



means made

JOHN WHITE



If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE











SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

eS Oe
—aaouanaaeaennqQquqqeS Seer ae —



USUALLY NOW
120 1.00

USUALLY NOW
Champagne Victor Cliqout bots 6.00 45.00
(c's) 72.00 38.00

Corned Mutton (tins) .66
3.00 2.64

25

Bacon: sliced | lb.

” ” ”

Vermouth Nolly Pratt
Orange & Grape Fruit Juice .29

Condensed Milk 34. B82










a tes
IHN y

An = as
ff Sd SN WN
; ca












7

SHELL-LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO LIMITED ©
PETROLEUM MARKETING C2 (WEST INDIES) LTD
BRETTON HALL, 16 VICTORIA AVENUE, PORT OF SPAIN





DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.


PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.











The charge for arinowncements of
@irths. Marriages, De s Acknow!l-
wigements, and ‘n Memé ne



$i 50.0n week-days and $1.89 or
for any number o! words up t



* cents per word on week-days an
4@ cents per word on Sundays for eac’
@dditionsl war,

For Births, Marriage er
@nnouncemonts in Carfh Calling

re 96 cents

words 3 cents a word week-—-4 tenis « drawing and
|



Engagement |
the

tharge is $3.00 for any number of words |< a

ep to 50 and 6 cent per word for enc’

additional word. Terms cash. Phor>

2508

between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3115 for Death | y

Notices only after 4 p.m.

THANKS



PROWNE



We the unde

igned

























































Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE $50.00

SEVOND PRIZE ...... $15.00

THIRD PRIZE .-. $ 5.00
In 25 words ur less just

finish this sentence:—

“I prefer Ammident

TOOTHPASTE because ....

”

beg to















PUBLIC

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE



—— |



BUNGALOW: Newty
Miniruaum charge week +a cents and| 6t Brighton Road, Biack Rock, 200 yard
Su"daya 24 words — over 21/from beach, containing 3 bedrooms.

dining rooms,

|
!

built Bungalow
verandah,



















h | word on Sundays; tiled bath, kitehem and servants room
porage, self-contained of modern design
Dia! 4921 or 3231. 26.8.51—3n
my " > cenafan Z aipetetiehes ;
AUTOMOTIVE BU LOW—One stone wall Bungalow }
: " dr ing and dining room, three bed
* ¥¢ 10 Prefe in 0d working | rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath, {
0.00 or neurest to one standing on 20 perches of land. Apply
, 1d-sereen, Doors} to C. R. M. Austin, James Street
Gear Drive Shaft etc. Phone 6.11.51—5n
482 111.51i—tn | ow a eee
Ph hook ete saat a ae “BOSVIGO HOUSE”, Eagle Hall Road,
Plaster. bei sreVOn 708 | St. Michael, with 4 Acres or thereabouts
Saloon with sliding roof, Owner-driven,| of land; all enclosed
mileage 31,000, recently fitted new EXIDE THE | DWELLINGHOUSE contains, |
rie . tyres rae i“ at Qpen Verandahs, Enclosed Gallery, Draw- {
eles i 3n O




























Se

























2720.00 each



Vestr





ess th

































ing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, one

























































































































WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church

2.11.51—40

KIDNEY ACIDS

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST
Applications for

Lucy
more vacant

the Parry | on ‘nerves’—when it may be their kidneys.

one or
Exhibitions tenable at



shoo! will be received by me not later ;
Saturday 24th inst dicots | Healthy kidneys filter poisons and excess
© sons of Parisnioners Lucy | acids the blood. If they fail and



ances, and not
nore than twelve
application must
rochial Treasurer

straightened circum
eight and not
ge. Forms of

> obtained from the















yO la ee a aD om ike ee ee ee ee ee >a TL haat ee ee ee en
SUNDAY ADVOCATE AY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951

SALES

Bill To Provide For
Aa | Hindu, Moslem

vs | 6 Marriage ,
UNDER THE SILVER hages In J'ca
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY 13th by order of Der
A. G. Leacock we will sell his Furnitupte

(From, Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON. Nov. 6
The Jamaica Government

is}

at “Aberdare” Christ Church, whigh | COMSidering changes in a bill which
includes has been drafted to provide for
Good Dining Table (seat 10),

Upright} Hindu and Moslem marriages in

and Arm Chairs; Flat Top Desk, Side-

board, China Cabinet; Coffee Tables, the island, As soon as the changes
Easy Chatrs; Mahog. Morris Chairs with | are made, the bill will be placed
Coffee Table attached; Pictures, Wall

before the Legislature.
Mir Gilt Frame with § . . ;
Cordea Rockers; Round ‘Tiy-Top Tabw.| The bill, drafted some time ago
Hau Table Upright Chairs, Ornament|at the request of the East Indian
bles in Mahogany: Divan with Deep} community in Jamaica, was sub-

Slee 7
a ha Fe and Pick-up | mitted to its leaders and to the

(good), Ping Pong Table; Glass and

'China, Dinner and Tea Services; Plated|Indian Commission in Trinidad

Ware, Verandah Chairs, Princess Refrig-
erator (18 months) and a Westinghouse
Refrigerator 1 working order, M.T. and

for study. Certain snags were
found in the draft and amend-






































































































13th, 1951, at 8.00 p.m. when I
shall give the people of that area
more definite information as to
my speakers, etc., etc.
Yours faithfully,
W. R. COWARD.

FISHING BOAT SINKS

The fishing boat Unity sank off
Bathsheba, St. Joseph on Friday
afternoon while returning to that
shore from fishing in a choppy
sea. Efforts to bring her up have
not vet been successful.





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PART ONE ORDERS

By
Major C. E. P. WEATHERHEAD,
Commanainge

FOR SALI
ST. JOUN



excellent

Smail stone house

condition, 3 bedrooms Modern
conveniences Attractiv
Reasonabie price

Box No. S.S

Rep











The Barbados Regiment |
Issue Ne. 44. 9 November 51. _———
1 PARADES — TRAINING an 7 eee
There will) be no parade on Thursday 15 Noy, 51. All ranks will parade on | JUST THE THING

Thursday 22 Nov. 51 at 170 hours fer a rehearsal for the presentation by His |







Excellency the Governor of Efficiency Decorations and Efficiency Medals, At) For the small Flat

the conclusion of this parade there will be a pay parade for all Volunteers whe “The Junior General”

have qualified for pay under arrangements to be made by O.C. Companies | A compact little table Model G
PRESENTATION OF MEDALS Cooker with 2 Bolling Burners ar
The presentation of Medals will take place on Thursday 29 Nov. 51. ulated over

PARADE — “B" COY. bake a Chicken or a cake with
There will be a voluntary class on Monday 12 Nov. 51 for N.C.Os under

C.S.M. Ishmael, On Tuesday 13 Nov 51 all men detailed for LMG (AMC) SEE. IT :
will report to the rifle range at 1680 hours, on Wednesday 14 Nov. 51 there will At ieee: ikea SHOWROOM
be a special parade for “B" Company at 1700 hours, training for the L.M.G. Bay St. _
(A.M.C.) will be carried out. ;

Signal Plato: |



The Signal’s Course will be held on Monday 12 and Wednesday 14 Nov. 51.
d

Ron | WOR IOCOSOP FP IVIFFOFIIOF,








































































































































excelled and the bathing is
cellent. further information w
be obtained from the sole age
@r Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.





“WINDY WILLOWS" — St
James. Delightful bungalow
house with open verandah com-
manding magnificent view of se.
and = stretches b
| lounge, 3 bedrooms,
| kitchen, pantry and



of be







Offers considered,

———

“AR ‘ sin “ on very large, Toilet and Bath, Large Kitchen } Enam. Top Tables, Be: fi hog ae Band practices will be held on Morday 12 and Wednesday 14 Nov. 51. .
thank those who sent eaths, cards | eee ye : ae py ‘o a 12,000] Pantry, Store-woom ete. and Cellars. Linen mont ‘Cheval ee eek ments “were submitted to Gov 2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING) % >
or in any other way expressed sympa- | 2°). S\PPly 1. DB os ale Sift.) The Government Water as well as}ing Tables; Mird, Press. Bookshelf im ernment. 12 NOY. 51 ~ 10 DAYS NEWS FI ASH Y
thy m out “ale bere avesnent coe to }* John “i 11 .51—3n | Windmill and Well, which supplies water Mahogany; White Pai 4d Divan Bed What was considered one of the Orderly Officer Lieut. C. P. Peterkin 1% - ur S
ae Saath eK husband Alla CAR—One Citroen @aaber Ca. Done ene lawn case steads and beds; Canvas Cots, Single ron} main snags in the bill was the Next f Seer meriqays 1: BR. Sinton, eC. iM >

. ' ms her | %00. miles. A-1 Condition Phone 4618 Of the Lath ne Ute roams.) Beameads; One Burner Valor Stovtinse of th ie igrant” OF eeaats i ‘ is 4
Albertine Browne (Wife), Vera Archer | 0:9) mils. Act Condit mS A portion of the land is planted in| Kitchen Tables, Larders, Kitchen Utensils, | * 9 e wor mmigrs Orderly Officer Lieut. T. A. Gittens x %
(daughtey), Otha and Camilita Archer Wat ris Seevice suiuon | Cocoamut ‘Trees, Guava trees, Mango{Garden ‘Tools, Wheel-Barrow, Lawn|instead of the words “Hindu” Orderly Serjeant 409 Sit. Reid, N. E. i% weaken CAganeanel cy
(grandchildren), Willtar (son-in trees, Golden Apple trees, and Breadfruit | Mower, Roller Crotons in Pots and other}and “Moslem” and among Indian M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, | ec anal 2
law) 11,11,51 awe 8 Ford nt t a tree id angther portion of land planted | it di S.O.LF. & Adjutant METAL CASH BOXES a

V-8 Ford, left hand drive, | in Guinea, Elephant and Sour Grass i 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash, leaders the view was held that The Barbados Regiment. $ SAW PILES x
BEST—We the undersigned bi PL ge AR roel OFFERS EN WRITING will be received; BRANKER, TROTMAN & ©O, |‘! the bill was passed as drafted ote eRe, 3 x
all those who sent wreaths t. M. Austin, James Street. | by the undersigned up to Tuesday, the . * jit would deprive any Hindu or ll ORDERS } ENGINEER FILES °
condolence or in any way 5 /mpathised | 6.11.51—3n. | 13tn day of November, at 4 p.m. ‘The Auctioneers y = RBAD ™ _— Serial No. 37 | gir amen x
ee ne eee ew ae maeereereeuseaitiosaiatiprmnnecnnintmnine vendor does not*bind ‘herself to accept 8.11.51—2n. | Moslem of non-Indian origin THE BARBADOS REGIME . : STOP WATCHES x
; ae R indsor) 1947 Model | 4 ane Pa . - . in
to the death of Mrs. Rebecca £ ores Sea miny woncs’ cates the highest, or any offer from enjoying the benefits of |. STRENGTH INCREASE — Attestations R ust eerived’ tes >
Radnor’ Maxwell Ra Mileege $3,000 , Inspecton any day except Sundays on the law 678 Band Coy. L. 0. Boyce ) ‘Attested and TOS and posted to Band | % °
Miriam Harris (daughter), Ena, B jo Milecge 33.000 amd in periect) application to Mrs. Hanschell, Tele- FOK RENT . 677 * i D. Red i as ge 1% JOHUNSON'S STATIONERY Ss
George, Pearline, Elia (grandchild . Courtesy Gorage. Dial 4616. | phone No. 2260 eet ‘ 60 " ‘A. Roaweeter ; sees iy : ana >
Maureen, Joy Atin, Heather, Glyne, and 6.11.51—6n. |" For further particulars and conditions Obit . ne he ae Acvittah. ask SU aod pees to 0 3 HARDWARE *
Jan (great-grandchildren: CARR of sale, apply to uary: Coy. Signals wef 5 Nov. 51, >
11/11.51—1n | CAR Rover 16 HP. Perfect condition COTTLE, CATFORD & CO HOUSES - 2 STRENGIH DECREASE Tier SE OOOO POSSE:
= ~— ft over DD a rr "See es _ aves No. 17, High Street 428 Pte. Barrow, C Ww ) ‘Permitted to resign from the Regiment | j/~ ~~ - ——e =
CARMINGTON—The Carrington family | yor, {0 M-P-H- | Treated as only ehild Bridgetown. | LITTLE HAMILTON—St, Lawrence Mr H. P. Wooditg 580 Topin, D. E. ) wef 10 Nov. 51, ih
L : +? eee = appre- 1 1.11.51 3a i 4 4
beg, trrouah thie medium Yo return ciated. Apply: Courtesy Gaeage. Fer Vt tm a9 Maine tae cate Se aoe | a. 4 tO SERMECDR, Mates, |
sent wreaths, letters of condolence iat eee eo ae BE WIS#! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu—| Marathon St. Lawrence, next door. No} ..The death occurred last week TOF, & Basten, REAL ESTATE
in any way ‘expressed their sympat tie : 5.11.51—t.f-2. |The Only Man who QOffers Good and| Dogs. Dial 6144. 11.1.51—in : The Barbedos Regiment.
in our recent bereavement PICK.\ P a) Al st “40 Pick _——— | Attractive Properties with Assured Ro of Mr. Henry Preston Wooding of
air aehias sae Ger ae Sale Values. Inspect and C for Yours} ROSEDALE—Marine Gardens, Hastings, | Bank Hall and his funeral took
CORBIN—The undersigned gratefully r 5I—62 |room Bungalow (Not Old and Partly |room, dining room, sitting twe | di: Ch i ai
turn thanks to all who attended the Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences, | ga!cries, Tennis Lawn, Garage hone at urch on Saturday evening.
funersi, sent wreaths, letters 4 ELECTRICAL Elevated, View of Sea, ideal Location, |8iv0 Mrs. Stuart Bynoe 9.11.51—4n. He was 80.
sympathy, or in any other way render on “% Acre, Going for Under £1,900, Mr, Wooding who had spent ‘i issscpetleisteeieidinae |
assistance on the death of Franc . n : =| AT GOVERNMENT HILL; A Spacious SANTA CLARA—On Sea S$ ; fds Z os - Ly aa
Corbin, late of “Willdell,” Beckles Hii | ,//PIOS — One 10 tube Phillips” | 2 Bedroom One-Storey, Modern Conveni-!Gap. From “sth Now 3 Dgarooene Hane his earlier life in Trinidad, re- |
St. Michael Gro in Poriect Condition, lovely Cabinet | enegs, Good Condition, about. 18,000 sq. Ining water, usual out offices, servants |‘Urned to Barbados some years ROYAL NETHERLANDS 2 e
Marie Corbin (Widow), Adele Rouse baition as new. No “rensonaple’ offer | fj, QRlry Conveniences, A’ Reason-/ Room. Garage, Telephone. ago to live in retirement. He was The M/V “DAERWOOD” wil
(Daughter), ert ‘orbin (Son), out : . | able ler Can Buy It. Hook Thisf Apply Mrs. Phillips 8662.
Blanche Cotbin (Sister) 11,11.51—11 By ake Pa pg ane Seacy x IN NELSON ST., By the Bus Y M11. 51—IAn 2 Oe = Se ame STEAMSHIP co. gg RS gy Rg ye ong
wn - ce * § . ‘| Cec, between the “Stork” and “High u * ‘ rs only for St, Vincent BLAD
PRANCIS—We, the undertie ed ta ities hl asi Hat” Clubs, Gates Under ©3,000; aioe wed? rooms at Cliffbrae, | Lower Despite his advanced years he SAILING FROM EUROPE Sailing Thursday 15th inst.
se T 7 — eens 2-§ 3 2 \ ess emises] Eagle Hal i . :
Tihs inarel, Ga wrreakhs) and WASHING MACHINES and VACUUM | @ Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a agle Ha Apply Mrs. Viola Bintage | was active and practised amateur .8. STENEDR—Rand Nov The M/V “CARIBBEE” wil
ANERS—Another shipment Gf the between 4 & 5 every evening except | jp E 22n ov. 1951 aceept Cargo and Passengers for
other ways expressed their sympathy in| Word famous HOOVER Waching Ma, | Clue. UPPER NELSON ST. — A 3] Sundays i i1.st_an | Photography as a hobby. A weeK)s 5. corrica—goth Nov. 1951, Dominica, Attigue, Montserrat, & CO
our gecent bereav ement ogg joned by ae aaa arian Cake re iuat Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, about| ——— jago he became seriously ill and Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing r
the death of our dear belived Evelyn Se Shae ‘san Res 5500 sq. ft., Going Under £900, AT a “Be j SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
Francis of Bay Land, Betkles Road ee Se ee en | MASON “HALL ST, A’ a] Howa” den tainie 4 brooms bor. 008 was calgon. Sp ee General Hospige AMSTERDAM 4 Fe er dteer Ah will A.F.S., F.V.A.
Deighton Weekes, Catherine Weekes and » yan save disappointment. | Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, over A & TAYLOR LID. | where he died. M.S, ORANJESTAD—Ath Dec, 1951. accept Cargo and Passengers for
the Evelyn family 11.11, 51—19 $76.00. Disi Sosy.’ * R. 2,000 sq, ft., Going Under £1,450, By Coleridge St His brother and nephew, Mr.| SAMLING TO PARAMARIBO AND Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
seein = oR ec” Lie 811 bin, | WHITE PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage Dial 4100 H. O. B. Wooding, K.C., flew BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
FARNUM—Miss Daisy Farnum and Mrs on “| (Partly Stone Built), . Conveniences, | - ‘ ~ “Tri . bao’ h M.S. STENTOR—6th Dec. 1951. sailing to be notified.
Ethany Alleyne, return thanks to al se Garage, Going under £1250. BY over from Trinidad to attend the] camanG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO a a FOR SALE
who attended the funeral, sent wrest) LIVESTOCK NAVY GARDENS — Almost New 3} LOST & FOUND) /tureral. AND BRETISH GUIANA ee 0S Bee Se E+ TANNIE
or in any other way rendered assistan — Bedroom 12 inch Stone Built Bungalow, ’ He leaves one son, Mr. Winston|™-%. BONATRE—19m Nov. 1951. will accept Cargo and paneen eres
on the passing of their late mother DOGS—Cross breed Aberdeen Cain | all Modern Conveniences about 12,000 sq Woodin r. . 8.8. COTTICA—ITth Dev. 1951. for Grenada and Trinidad. Sail-
Rebecca Farnum of Beckwith Street | Hitch also (wo cross breed puppies (dogs) [ft., Grasp This for Under £3,100. f , Dentist of James Street, ing Friday 16th inst.
St. Michael 11.11.51—17 | Reasonable price to good home. Apply: |IN TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built LOST to whom deepest sympathy will] s. ». MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ “WASONS", Crane Coast,
oe — | Boar “Evanton” Top Rock yo-Storey : be extended Agents. ASSOCIATION (Inc.) Philip—A picturesque —bungs
rr Y a Two-Storey Business Premises & Resi- ex! . Tel N oy ; ' ' t
ere = . om. a Dapenped James 8.11.51—2n. | dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600,—| , GLASSES—Pair of Turtle shell Glasses Consignee e. He ~ type home mainly constructed of
Samay "kecsowiates win deepe Gan Buy Tt, AT LOWER BAY STREET | Wor py tgteasi Stone ke ee . BE WISE... ADVERTISE R [ff timber with shingle | root and
a a page pepe A Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built O; ogressive Land, Bani all. Da The FaIzeG a Si cohen pherkle oS
pera renee seen th MECHANICAL wdtoree Conveniences, kdeal for miabrine Reward offered 11.11.51—1n ime L ts } walling There a_ lor i
uneral, sent wreaths, cards, letters of | ~_ _ Or mrenipten meter? . v4 â„¢ ce | ny enclosed f
E . DICTATING ~ os if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It. . = ee > ROGET
sympathy or in any other way renders |, DICTATING MACHINES — Reeordon | ar HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C| _.RACE TICKET—Sertes L.L. No. 9129.] Colonel Michelin, Commission- ° © Wa allows a wonderful view ar
assistance in their sudden and recen & achines, complete with all] These and Be Wise,-Two Reside Finder rewarded on returning same to ; ;: a Jona eams = the living and dining rooms are of
bereavement occasioned by the death o: | 3ecessories. Apply ‘The Barbados import | Tone” Almost “New--Stone Bult The | Leen Coppin, Walrond Village, Ch. ch. [er Of Police, speaking about the \]] good size and there ar bed-
toate daughter and nee epariat | & Export Co., Ltd., "Phone ra 51—-1n | Other-—Partly Stone Built in A-1 Condi- 11.11,.51—1n Eee Oe gn ed weer | pi eae con me th small ki
wae Caren tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and in the island yesterday, to! e SOUTHBOUND oe ee
» _ = . . 235 4 oe SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series trai | with commodious s and
LYTE—The Lyte family of Wilson Hil) ee nent, aeueeneer. eae Me for Almost Anything in Resi Bstate.| 3. 1804, C. 8650, 6625, G. SB80. Finder | Advocate that Saturday is the day macntrest Halifax Reston Batbades Barbados |{| cellars are on the ground floo
St. dobm, return Aherks to all whe | eee ae and Ralvanie (wane sold | ae f Cant—Who WMT Call st “Olive! Pisate fetum same-te Miriam Thompson} On which most of the accidents!-can cruem” —.. .. 19 Oct 88 Oct Loe. “1 ieee Ww, Bh Sec mroume We A iors oiser
Cat ihere Of apiece on the deat! cee pian )Boush”, Hastings 11 11.51—1n| Chimboraza, St. Joseph 1111 stan | OCCU: “CAN CHALLENGER” ** go Oet 1 Bev 10 Nov 10 Nov || bam. garage and servant's rooms,
4 : y a 5 51—1n en Pm ” ; xtrerr attractive proposition
of Miss Rosalie Lyte, late retired Heax eee | savin. eanaaes - EVANTON — — The cause of these accidents 1s aaa Gonedacce 2 i: Oy ae ae Cor, | at the low figure required,
mistress of Clifton Hill Girls’ Schoo j ae E WRITERS One Royal Portable | situated at Top Rock, standing on half due to riders and drivers over-| [apy NELSON 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dec |
5 ri yractically asic . a : 2 " * “* THE x ; » .
aeeveene margin ete. also one 18 inch Carriage | 2% acre, having 4 bedrooms, Dining WANTED taking improperly and lack of} ——______.. . legge rapes ete nami
~ nenatpemneapeegsheistonindl amines | m8 also ©} arria . 4 : " ; : ae | stone and concrete 2-storey house
ROSS—We the undersigned beg through | Stondeard “Underwood” typewriter, very Room, oa Sat mm nee judgment. He said that the num- eee Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives | standing in grounds of approx. 1
this medium to return thanks to ail) litte used. No reasonable offer refused - | Modern Kitchen. Outside 2 Car Garage, ber of vehicles licensed in the Barbados Barbados Boston Haltfax Montreal St, Job» acres. Cool position and excellent
ela tentins ete ee ee oe ae 14 sien: ‘Birest, Dini ae (Bde) Servants’ Room, Children’s Play Room, HELP year 1950 amounted to 5,600 and |“LADY NELSON” 6 Nov $ Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov safe bathing from sandy beach
ae whe, Seveses adalence oF . Sea x The Gardens are well laid out, having | —————————— the number of accidents were ]|“LADY RODNEY” 6 Dee 8 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec opposite. Extensive accommoda-
in any way expressed their sympathy 11-51—5n. | numerous Trees, with double entrance, A Managress for Hotel Berwick. Ex-]} 1) 1952 1952 tion with 2 large reception rooms,
aan ee Cs pec eee ec The above Property can be purchased | perience necessary, Salary and share in 100. Keune ., | “LADY NELSON” 22 Dee 24 Dec 3 Jan ¢ Jas omnes, Mischa Se peaksy. 5 good
RE Mian teend Reginald, Daphne MISCELLANE fully Furnished if so desired, With pos-! profits. Good position for the right Under the heading of crime, it bedrooms and garage Enquirie
terete ah 1h oe SCELLANEVUS sesston Ist February 1952, Por viewing eruon Apply at, first in writing A. BE. | was found that most of the house - invited.

- : ‘ ae Skcoue ak + PO. Box 255, Bridge-| breaking and larceny offences ‘ PA", S .

ANTIQUES — Of every description HOUSE—One chattel house standing | town ; B y om, “MALTA”, St. Peter—-A modern

IN MEMORIAM Hinss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver }on 22 7/10 perches of land, situated at —.|were committed during the day GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents. stone built house of extremely

aera _. | Watercolours, Early books,’ Maps, Auto- | Corner of Dash Road, Bank Hall. Apply} BOARDERS — House on sea, near| when people left their houses not solid ‘construction ‘and) extensiv |
COPPIN—In loving memory of my dea: | &™&PHS ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop| to C. R. M. Austin, James Street. Also | Savannah and Clubs, Every convenience. | proper secured. Most of the re-modelled to give added attrac-
belpyed husband Cyril Coppin who died | 4dJoining Hoyal Yacht Club. Pre eos 1hhd, MWR MATL HS 8/10 perres) |e cosenie Sertae,, ADDL 2. /ep eer ocs wd iy id h (eS FSIS ||) istnges gcrvant’s “guacters with
on 1th Nov. 1980 at the age of 52 8.10, 61—t.f.n 6.11-51—5n, | Advertising Co, Lid." 7.11,81—m, | houses raided were in the country Anliet tacitian: Metarooren aha
he rest in peace | RC | Rt A ricts. : 7 a a Tada
Mrs. Coppin (Wife). AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS-—-A| LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB] MANA for first class residential OUR - - - laundry, On the first foor (where
11.11, $1—1n | ovely assortment of American Christmas Excellent building site for sale, good|eclub in West Indies. Excellent oppor- pee s adee f aa eaten cov
Cards in boxes of 16 different Cards, | residential section, adjoining north side| tunity for young unmarried man. with BETTER BUS ered verandah with outlook sea-
memory of our loving mother | '@ther cute ang uncommon. Clearing at | of Golf Course, moderate price. For | ca experience. Position offers eee a ‘names ow eae
and grandmother Mrs. Ethel Gill who | 2.00 per box, You should call at our | details see JOHN M, IN & CO, salary and part profits of business. Box SERVICE AT PINE ae? a natn st li th 4
TEAC Movereec bi, 1008 office and see them immediately. The | Phone 4640. §.8.51—t.f.n | No. R. B. C/o Advocate. s oa look. ee A ried S nearaoene Tt
Sain inet s-ao:40, nee to tin Standard Agency (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan citomsiniat nena espa 6.11816 | De to the mumber of le has just been opened, come give us a ° Uae cian hunky ‘hud deliaa Taner
That we through life to die may learn | Street. Dial 3620 6.11.51—in The undersigned will offer for sale at | — “— . P peop e210 t > a aed kitchen
And thus when life's brief day is o'« . perectonnmbeinnes Public Competition at their office, No RESIDENT CHEMIST—A_ Resident}Who live in the Pine Housing THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM eis sa ates aad iat weil anid
May live with thee for evermore f COTTON c HECK PLIATD tour a7 High eiceet, Kg peeceie on veiday, Chemist Ste Ubayeenae Sugar Factory Lad. | Scheme and require buses to take oat und irrigated from own water
Byer to be remembered by Willought lovely design and colours 3 wie 1e 16th day of November, 1951, at 2] Salary £750 per annum. Applications *. a x — Ww
Emmeline. (daughters! Thomas tsca | usually 91 cents yard reduced to 8 cents. | p.m i: writing will be received up to the |-2¢m to and from town, the Gen Corner Broad & Tudor Streets, SUDPA, 210 Nita eT a ened
Const.), Vincent Browne, (Broth:r), | Visit KIRPALANI 52 Swan St The messuage or dwelling-house known | 20th November. For further particulars |@Tal Motor Bus Co. are running et ot why eee a &
Gordon’ Browne (nephew Const.), ar 11.11,51—-In }as HARMONY HALL, standing on 2] apply to T. A. Gittens Esq., C/o Messrs. | more buses regularly through this Sass SSS z 5 athing opposite hou
a! a — oiaeeuitnmindioe on “Te! q 2erche: | a s en- y = es ‘ 4,
Menaeniaren 11.11.51—1n |. COAT—One lady's fur coat muton | clk aa Shituntattbar Tee Rook. Christ pear 711.5140. larea, The Company began run~- oe “WYNDOVER”, St, Peter—A
\:amb dyed beaver, $100.00, On show at|Chureh, the residence of the late Mrs.| REPRESENTATIVE—Full time repre-| "ing the bus service through the QUALIFY FOR A GOOD JOB IN - - - SO ee ey Se a
vs | Berne Beauty Salon, McGregor Street.|1. A. Clarke sentative wanted for Canadian Life} Pine last-~Monday when buses - ee ee ar enmenit Siies dee
Dial 5033 6.11.51—t.f.n The dwelling-house contains Open] Insuramee Co., in Barbados. Applica- ssed thro from : - 7 reset rn .
ADVERTISE | Verandah, Drawing and Dining Rooms,]} tion in Writing are invited which will Ma em belt hoseiy ENGINEERING Py a ~ ran cae - ‘ower. ae
p FRESH SEEDS Carrot, Cabbrye, Boet [3 Bedrooins, Toilet and Bats, Kitchen, | be treated in strict confidence. Apply: 6 aS. to 7.30 a.m. and an hour On a ees aan, uae mew
; Zinnia, Snapdragon, Marigol¢ Ac., cte.| Pantry Garage and Servants Rooms “Insurance Underwriter", c/o Barbados }in e evening. raining at Low Fees ‘ Pa ee
IN THE Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. —@.11.5i—3n_ | Inspection on Tuesdays and Thursdays | Advocate 3.11.51—in, | Yesterday a bus passed through nena. nee re ee iat akan hameet
only, between the hours of 4 p.m. and MEC:! TVIL ” ppeaiali moni mel
ADVOCATE \ os eansre, BON TANKS Three | 6 pm THEATRE MANAGER—A full time |the Housing Scheme at 1) a.m. ere cree eggs pretence PO he
4 \only Galvanised Iron Tanks expected | For further particulars and conditions| Manager for the PLAZA THEATRE- }and 11.30 a.m. £LECTRICAL STRUCTURAL ie ee: eee. eee
shortly, capacity approximately 480] of sale, apply to— Barbarees. Apply by letter and in person woe. Se Se oor — eee = ble
= |gallons. Book yours now and avoid » CATFORD & Co at the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES AUTOMOBILE DRAUGHTSMAN SHIP orchard, fiower and veset ale
))|\ disappointment. Stokes & Bynoe Ltd. | 1.11.51—8n LTD., “The Banyans” Bay Street, gardens, driveway and large P .
it Plantations Building. Dial 2127 between the hours of 9 a.m, and 12 noon, MIXED CARGO NO PASS — NO FEE x ri i pe an’ wa ;
9.11.51—2n WORTHY DOWN on or before November 20th. The suc+ The whic ae Nie eer ae cs
NOVEMBER | —— Situated at Top Rock, having 3 bed-[ cessful applicant must take up his duties rrived ee ae aise for FREE 80 PAGE BOOK, specifying your particular interest, to always benefits fron a bre
| SPRING CUSHIONS —UNITS—Ready | rooms with connecting Toilets and Baths. | by January 4th, All applications treated | 8IT!V ere from 18 The Principal - - - ULTS COLLEGE, commands perfect. views
i} packed Spring Cushions Units, just ready | Large Balcony, having a view to the] in strict confidence 4.11,51—1n, | yesterday morning brought in 700 D THE ae a se, London, 8.W 49. Coastiine
FURNISHERS bir padding and covering at a price |]Sea. Lounge Dining Room, Modern —— bags of charcoal, 1,000 bags of et, ASS, Taltion House, ae RESIDENCE, st. Peter—One of |
i} Be ea ag SG erate TULA UAE | Receens: Cocneiik -Mbaieak® grat task. MISCELLANEOUS rice and 30 bunches of fresh fruit.! °4$4466+666669%55SS99990S OSS OSSSOCOSS™ ||| the most outstanding and eolour- |
iy uicincga he ho hal fal Korte Aas ai es ne rr Y9990599999SSOH0T IOFOTO PPFD ST DG IFPI OVOP POPE A ALOCPADS ELEY SEPPAPOVIFOPL. |} i) proportion of 1 pe in the
Obey the L th ---— —- | “This Residence has Bullt:in-Cupboards | (BUNGALOW OR PLAT — English | & % Island, completely remodelled on |
y the Laws \\{ YACHT-- Ne bin Cruiser (Sail throughout, The Gardens are well laid oe wee desire Bungalow oF 1% » the Unes of a ata aos med
Santa Cl )) | Marconi Rig, 20 feet long, 22 ft. Water-|out and fully enclosed, There is an} 5/at on Sea, preferably unfurnished, | % > Nee ee ee ae Oe ee Th ol
9 anta aus lite, 84% ft. Beam, ¢ ft, Draught, Can| Electric Stove, Frig., and. Telephone Permanent. Rent moderate to careful | %y a atmosphere, Accom: comprises 3 |
and FURNISH se sech at “White Cottage Bench'—-St. | already installed, Ready for immediate ere 7 Particulars, Box P. C/o xy o bedrooms, 2 bathe, een a |
eter Apply E. O, Gill, Rediffusion or} possession. Further particulars apply reer : Lis ht Ola % ¥ rte ann ean pes Groun |
NICE & PLENTY Dial 91-14 11,11.51--2n | Ralph Beard. Phone 6110. 9.11.51—4r BOTTLES—Clean empty nip bottles at x % of about three acres are well laid |
* | 48e. per dozen — deliver Colonade Stores, X s out with ornamental garde
NEW & Renewed Wooden and Iron r ’ ana White Park Road 11.11, 51—t. fo q ~ flowering shrubs and mahogans
Bedsteads, Springs, Cradles, Beds PU TLIC NOTICES ijpmete etane oa ee tendo » trees. i
—Beautiful Cedar & other Ward- SAannAir GH 2 TOGURC EN eieenee: Gk: banal Incorrect %
robes, Chests-of-drawers, —— Vani- dds air Bae a hl ae eo Tous wreches and, x “CASABLANCA” Maxwell's
re : : contaming 4 bedrooms with running] > he ; 7 + i ‘
ties & simpler Dressing Table &l is the Editor, The Advocate— . x Coast.—-A_ beautiful pre y em-
$12 up, Washstands, Nightchairs NOTICE water, drawing and dining rooms, $ s > SORGGir Siw Anost, praveer. work
TABLES in great variety of size PARISH OF ST, PETER Kitchen, Toilet sae Seth, 2 Servants Sugar Hill, g x nie Weill designed for e
shape and wood, with and with I hereby give notice that I have] Tooms, Garage, electric Nght and Gas St. Joseph, x romain with 2 Teception
out drawers, for Dining, Kitehen established my_ office at “Pleasant Hall a guliesae to build 2 Bungalows. 8th November, 1951. + bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
Minis Basin aid Picker Nee Piantation, St. Peter. Office hours: Tues-| Highest offer not necessarily accepted. |r, Editor % pantry, garage, storerooms ett
Larders, Waggons, — China, Kitch- loys, Wednesdays and Thursday, from | I»spection any day from 10 am. , , > The land is approx: 2 acres with
y : a.m, to 3 p.m, to 3. p.m, Telephone 8123 for further “Barbados Advocate,” . , >
en and Bedroom Cabinets, Tea . I ‘51.—7 ’ flower and vege le gardens.
Trolleys cA SEOMTON. particulars, 3.11.51.—Ta, Bridgetown. x» productive oreh rd coconut
pturning Officer, - Dear Sir,— x grove One ed garden |
DRAW:NG ROOM FURNITURE Parish of St. Peter. |, The undersigned will offer for sale at a ~ nay be sold separately as building
Reiatonity Men oe Hick ae 2 11 Si--an, | Public Compotition at their office No. 17] My attention has been drawn to st Bn Te Baie
Morris, Tub and other styles ane | High as eeewa, ee one a news item appearing in your x
All at Money-Saving Prices NOTICE 450 shares Barbados Co-op. Cotton | issue of ‘th instant stating that x coin a ties cuca a8 a at :
———— PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH heren ee Fire 1 ae, ee, Sas aes Tee ated ‘properties. of this nature if
diktas TOMDEEE Gmeked oo te] “Se ee 8g OF two Dednaions arranged to have ee Tacs. - "The Bases contains ©
@nvelope “Tender for Loan"), will be 40 shares Barbados Ice Co., Limited, | 2 meeting at Horse Hill and dis- large bedrooms (with hot and cold
L S WILSON page ce 12th Sree ber, 1981, for ‘th 27 6% Preference Barbados Telephone | Appointed the crowd who had as+ een. late eookigl! | Be %
on Monday 12th November, 1951, for the Co., Limited i is abso . arge eee et
7 * loan to the parish of $7,200.00 at a rote 100 shares wi Rum Refinery eee This statement is @
SPRY ST. of interest not exceeding 4% as author- Limited. . utely incorrect, and I shall there-
e . } ised by the “Christ Church Parish] For conditions of sale, apply to:— fore be much obliged if you will
Cemetery) Loan Act 1951, such sum t¢ COTTLE CATFORD & CO i ici
DIAL 4069 be repaid in ten annual instalments o! 11.11.51—2n Pt letter _ same om |
720.02 each together with interest the : rrangemen are, owever,
first of such instalments becoming duc being made to have a meeting at
% }on October 25th 1955 Horse Hill on Tuesday, November
Certificates will be issued in units of

a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. 1}
Hunte & Co., Ltd.

You can send in any num-
ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDE toothpaste box.

Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the






excellent qualities of AM-
MIDENT Toothpaste. The
three winning entries and
the names of winners will
be published in the local
newspapers Competition
ends December, 1951





»~ 4, ,
SOS SPOS OOOO

&
¢

ft and use Dodd’s Kidney Pills.
ip the kidneys so that you can
better—and feel better, 136

office days A Baptismal Certificate







t ace ny each applic
c must present themselves to
« er for examir ation on N Dodds Kid
s t 10 o'clo an
eo. 1 DEANE
Vestr ———







FOOD PS SS OOF -

| RENTAL
SOUVENIRS

CURIOS IQUES,
JEV CARVINGS
EMBROIDERIES, Etc. |

THAN?rS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466



Situations Vacant

HOLIDAY—Ne
White ¥
ent five to



c panior



COTTAGE GIFT SHOP

AQUATIC CLUB GAP.

Xmas Cards, Crackers,
Annuals, Novelties, Gifts of
every description, Hand-

eraft, Souvenirs, ete
Up-to-Date Oirculating
Library
daily 10—12 noon
4—6.30 p.m
31.10.51—2n

Open

CITY





POOSOSSO SOOT



GARAGE TRADING CO.,

4 , BEBOOSOOS OOOO OOO.
SO SSS SOO SOOO OOOO OCHO PSS SS SSS SFIS III DI IID IIS

RENTALS

“BEMSAM" Shering m Garder

Maxwells—Fu fur i |}

ong le to app i ten.



“WHITEHALL FLATS’

rington Hill, St. el



, as
QiHE LONG-LIFE HARDEST- WEARING TYRE



REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

LTD.

s <
LLL LLL LLL LPL AALEAALLAASALERALLLL PLADEG

with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
jes, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the nities usual with thi
type of propert There is extens-
ive acrenge including a part
stretch of the Crane Beach, lar
cocenut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The
coastal views could hardiy be
rooms, Storercems in












St. Cecilia’s ro 2,000,000th VEHICLE PRODUCED

To-night 4 i we >
THE cl ; y be * mp ° Xs . ON Tuesday 9th October. 1 on nanufa — it
classical work “In a Mon- fn i _— . ford ,
, 1 oy A. X
“o.0
â„¢,

istery Garden” by Albert Ketel- <4 ei " > ms 5
ér m Enciendfor y
ag u “ Qe’

by is included in the concert of
Vie er
' ieee






R. F. Hanks, Vice
|the Nuffeld Organiz



airms f ¢ le



a letter to hi chief \ r He tarted orking for himself
| Nuffield wishin
| returns for h 74th birthd : ipital of little more than €4 and
| following day set up as a cycle builder and re-

classical music which the Police
Band will give at the St. Cecilia
| barracks, Passage Road to-day at
8.30 p.m.



him hay n 1893 at tt ige of sixteen wits



‘

wa aire and proved his faith in

SUNDAY, NOVEMBPR 11, 195" ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE a Oe PAGE FIFTEEN
HOSTESS HOLDS TRAY Concert Al a nae LORD NUFFIELDS BIRTHDAY PRESENT


































































































































































































Pe ; ; . a
The programme is as follows : af a a > | I oD — stated rou will own machines by riding ther
a nt, < - Py is p easec as we & th i =»Sstt y I "eS 6 4 >
# | Poctic Mareh—“THE VANISHED ARMY S —_— ~ te iod of your » birth uccessfully in races all over, the
* | Kenneth Alford Xv \ } a eer one Soe country. In 1902 he marketed the
(= | Dedicated to the men who fought iy a . 3 | coincided with the p u first Morris motor Cycle which ine
} and died during the 1914-18 World | =e ne | ‘he two millionth vehicle to be contiy ed to manufacture until
_ War . ; ‘ell . ° | nanufactured by your Companies 1910 when he set out to produce
Concert March—“THE EIGHTH ARMY”; ait a al | “The cor ye " : en t P C
| aa ties +t Eric Coates) —— | n€ ~~" in oo i 1 ~_ the first moderate priced motor ear,
| Dedicated to nera jpntsontery cnow, a Morris Minor four-door id for two years he concentrated
} and the m who f : . i? 2 aa + bat , and tor two year 1€ CO ntrate
8 . ee ne Sought, In North From Eng!and—traditional home as — — be J er Yon its perfection, World War Tf,
. . m Morris Stand at the forth* intervened after the first 400 had
Concert Overture—"“THE HEBRIDES” of shoema! ing—Clarks are sending their | coming International Motor been built and pronounced a
(FINGAL’S CAVE) Mendelssohn | txhibition at Earls Court.” . -- i
Moreeau—"EVENSONG™ | Easthope-Marin finest stiocs right round the world. ’ a , success,
| Classical Selection—"GEMS OF
A Austral Rhodesians, New Ir tatement at Cowley lat ‘od f Cowl
TSCHALKOWSKY” Godtres J ellen dpa chem earae eh sae ir. Hanks said “It is a proud capable 1 1 output of
This selection includes the Finale Zeal le 1 Bri + Nee tae Cain 0h ; , afl fel cap Z n l tow ‘
5th Symphony; Song: “None but the -calander and Britons too c ‘ yl : : 0,000 cars and has actually
weary heart"; Danse Trepak; Chant ‘rectors, because just a erore produced over 3,000 in one week
Sans Pavoles; and the Valse from the for their sivle, their variety and their 1¢ war, Morris Motors Ltd é , : "
i meaipeene Sen Sus "oaslaich tror f 8 ll vou! re first Motor mautacture wae rT} i Organization today
. olle c “per T 7 rn » >i rganiza 4
the opera “Tales of Hoffman See Se wen pees ide Ame to produ 1,000,000 f es Morris, Wolse! ;
' Offenbach f their cars, so we e the fi ‘ ee ei ae
Operatic Excerpts—“LA TRAVIAT. AY . j ai the 2,000,000 vehi ; 1 t ne ine onan Nuthela
er UcKS anc ° ei
This selection includes e famov | rget > 17 ‘oni rebtieen :
aria “FORS E LUI pt : suet ? oe ea :
played ry the solo clarine Ww. F f only raw material rar A Va PLE e586 .
Diversion from Trumpet adily available, we ould i ¥ r e 1 ad “oo - hag ee
| . as ecsne ital mpleted this figure earlier Q., there is Nuffield Exports
HARRY J..MES CONCERT( - . nited. 1 : vehic
‘ 7 a PHOTOGRAPH shows Peggy | ’ bine agen: ur factories are equipped for Limited, shipping vehicles abroad
5 Abercromby, Chief Hostess of | Soloist:—Bandsman Walker | much larger output than t he rate of nearly 2,000 per
IRE British West Indian Airways, Two Handelian Excerpts i } oresent allocations permit 1 ) ‘ek to help the export drive and
9 S sa Sook at ‘Sov Agitenn haw hrattinaldo and Minuet J, S. Bach oduce" Bivens Dapaehes “Welling.
oek of Sonth 8 5 Characteristic—"“IN A MONASTERY a am, > y, -
7 ~ ~ Both these young ladies are GARDEN Albert Ketelb Lord Nuffield was born ct } ugh and Llanelly, employing
[ wy undergoing a course of training Finale whaan wiht j Worcester on October 10, 1877, and a total of 21,000 people
| , at the eae: Catering School | Taken from the Suite “Sigurd
in London Jorsalfar”
; - : a . i 2s — reap ree stiagaetnmetner ~ y
CARLTON defeated Spartan by an innings and 17 runs { < tae errata teen teenie
y Ps at eeee * BOWLING ANALYSIS J. Wilkie ¢ Robinson b Freids . ; NHOLE ) r SET, ENGLA — SS SS
yesterday, the second @ayot the. Seventh Series of First ANALYSIS, Smet rie moe Bec 8 alae ism uch olan omer. ene ee |i ve
Division Cricket games. G. Edghill who tock 4 Spartan ¢G ae ee ’ ” i Are vou contemplating
? per: K 1 Dane Wess ° oe Total 4 ;
. n . 7 . - » + r \ = —— {
wickets for 14 runs and C. Williams, 3 for no runs, were , ige 23 ae - |S r Sh oe
s chief ;: s P Snartan’s Pee 2 t 0 3 Fall of wickets; 1 for 6; 2 for 6; 3 for li ae ac pees a a painting your house for
the chief agents of Spartan’s defeat. ; PLORWIGK va. Yee 29; 4 for 31; $ for 96; 8 for 35 a — —— = = |
Empire scored an eight wicket win over Lodge, Adzil Y.M.P.C. Ist INNINGS BOWLING ee eee | 114 Xmas? If so we have a
+ . . , . I ec é k Hoad 13 I c t
Holder got 6 of the Lodge wickets for 16 runs and O. Fiel D.G hM't A. Hose} Baward 28H. Barker aes pee Be aS { 1 lecti ni
9 for 4 K. Bra ec wkpr Trotte » Cc E Grant 4 0 15 1 | | good selection oO
“ . ; : ‘ nidge 109 =H. King Soe 6 0
Fost nee’ dita sitio Wiihies el Geis: shcron ieataip'. Bae Mie «£2 tl BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS |||
to follow on, Norman Marshal! for 16 runs, He bowled 1 stea E, Bra run out 19 O ng ee 4 1 4 2 READY MIXED
* ng ; i ihe we R. Austin Lb.w. b C. Greenidge 4 =MPIRE Second Iniings
and ic Atkinson taking 5 Police length and had ail 1! Lodge R n lbw. b C. Gresnidue : as ‘ |
4 J . ai ‘: fa) ayhew Greenidge b ©. M. Robinson ¢ Farmer b Welch 7
wickets for 13 and 11 runs x eee 1 seca Tay Peery 23 =F. Taylor ¢ Murray b Welch 1 CLI IBS |
respectively. OQ. 1eids bowling at medium Arch run out ll A. Holder not out q } ‘ rarie
K. Branker of Y.M.P.C. scored pace took two wickets for fou urold Mayhew c Inn b Jordan 0 E. Grant not ut i4 | PAINTS in a vari
M.P.C. s ee re : tL Inate out i Extras 2
a century agairst Pickwick runs and H. Barker and E. Gra ' : 12 ; be Se eal
I taking his score of 98 at the end took one wicket each. In the Em Total (for 2 wkts.) (sf e ety of Shades at prices
f the first day’s play to 109 pire first innings Skipper Chart tal 240 eon i ‘ pigtoaat s ty t wit evervont
‘ tl st Gays . a aeaiceehs 9 . ‘all of wickets: or 14; 2 for 1 ee y . re f os every¢
Honours are so far even be- aoe aes 1 with 24 PUGS re Wickets: 1 for 19, 2 for 28, 3 fot BOWLING ANALYSIS 1 Only TWENTY MORE DAYS to obtain } ‘
tween Combermere an@ Harrison Ay ARS: OROUTS Went S's}, 4 for 118, °S: fo , 6 for 135, 7 for oOo. M. R. W
Peete. Yee SiiiAinan: ., eel » Mr. McComie who bagged five 199, : 219, 9 for Welch i 9 2 ’ r eh
eee ee nents Snes S wickets for 82 runs for Lodge. erat Se te MO —sha + e 0-3 Tickets to win valuable Prizes N. B. HOWE
Harrison College top _ scoring 6. MR Ww. Vv McComie 1 0 a 0
vith 63, and skipper Grant of H. K 11 2 31 @ COMBERMERE v HARRISON COLLEGE Dial 0 Lumber & Herdware — _ Bay Street
, “ ‘ ‘ EGE v Birket 11 3 22 0 COMBERMERE 169 ial 3306 — Lumber wn Y
Combermere who took 5 H.c HAR. COLLEGE vs. i HARRIS * ‘GE ist 2 e
‘ ‘ — ; 5 RRISON COLLEGE Ist INNINGS
wickets for 51 runs outstanding COMBERMERE ;, 6 a4 1 M. Worme |.b.w. b G. Grant 1 —_— oer -_
Combermere 1st Imnings 169 ©. H us 2 4406 3 SOE. Hope |. bw. b Mr. S. 1. Smith 4 2 : — Meme rae ty e
" i : . . } ) cle ee ; 5 De As / ‘emi o sell you a Ticket . . papentnnet
SPARTAN vs. CARLTON College Ist Innings 0 14 0 ¢ paises Grent < Ask any policeman to sell you a SOOT FO COSOOOO OOO AAPA POS
(for 8 wkts) 169 6 2 i z : .
Spartan 102 & 41 er We; Cinmamie pert eee ae la 2 oak .
Carlton ; ... 160 Harrison College scored 169 for ‘ ‘ 2 Mr. Williams e Wilkinson b F a ee
Carlton defeated Spartan out- the loss of eight ckets at Cor King BOPP R SSSA PSS EPPS FPFE EFFI FPO FY
STs a eter 7 “mere q { te K ning M. Simmons b Grant ect a
right at Carlton yesterday by an bermer¢ ester equal t Trotter ¢ Greenidge b I. Burke 0 4 Rion oad ade as |
innings and 17 runs Combermeres first innings tot E. I cb» &. Brenkes 1S) fF. Tudor not out wis
Having dismissed the Park After Combermert re tin - Extras 26 | 4
team for 102 runs on the open- 169 on the first Saturday of PI! b 1. Burke 8 Doral. series <1 |
ing day of the match. Carlton College scored six without loss. Gr archer bX __ Fall of wickets—1 for 17, 2 for 38 3] y ee
ing . , , . . oe “6, 4 for 61, 5 for 95, 6 for 106, 7 for | y -
had scored 49 for the loss of three Yesterday, when the eighth wicket : ‘ ai ag «110, 8 128 1%
wickets when stumps were fell with the score 128 College |) |" y : : BOWLING ANALYSIS 1% :
drawn, They took this score did not seem as though they i. King stpd. wkpr. Goddard b eee 2 ¥ 2 ¥ & ‘ %
yesterday to 160, top scorers be- could gain first innings lead, put sigan renee Acne de oa 3) OL. Brathwaite 6 9° ae ’ ’ %
ing C, B. Williams 49 and K, A. Alleyne and F. Tudor then F oad ¢ Burke » ne 0 Mr. Smith We eq
Greenidge 39. Veteran E. A. V. came together in a partnership Extra 5 2 Seas "4 ‘ 7. . ee |
Williams was the most successful which yielded 41 runs. A. Alleyne , 7a. Wilkinson 2 0 6. rae , aA
bowler for Spartan taking 5 is not out 23 and F. Tudor not Total ‘ 7 : e
wickets for 37 runs. P out with 17. Fall..of wickets 1 for 0; 2 for 21; 3 Ampere 13 Reiice y | ! M R. T RA D E R! *
Spartan now had a_ deficit of Alleyne and Tudor tried to for 40; 4 for 6 for 80; 6 for 12% 7 N. Marshall ¢ Blackman b Brad- | You have, doubtless, had the foresight to insure your &
* 58 runs but returning to the score the needed run to gain the fF 152; PRU ING RICAL ID shaw 46 ey * | ae ener aes. cr : 5 be
wicket their batsmen fared badly first innings lead before the end Saree ees w. W: Bnowles b Greene ... a” " @e 3) business premises and stocks against the risks of fire or other x
; against the attack of the Black of the day’s play, but Frank Kine 1. Burke 12.2 32 4G Proverbs ¢ Aimey b Greene a . % calamity But have you considered the loss of earning power 4
Rock team and in a short while and Mr. S. L. Sipitt eal’ i Le . e 1 §. Atkinson stpd (wkpr. Morris) b bb $ %
é i a sh ana Mr, 5. I. Smith who bowled BR. Austin “ * yer 36 y following such calamity ? >
were back in the pavilion for a the last two overs of the day 2 : sari % 2 ; Skinner c Byer b Blackman au 4 8 . . ¢ tect tl ning power of your business %
an ae A Sunes ene GE Meee ae cae” Oe Es $$ Br Channing’! Broashew it REAL FRESH: x Allow us to protect the earning power of oS
batsmen reached double figures, cayt Y.M.P.C.--2nd Inning >. Davies & Byer ; % by covering you with : a
the a pproad ‘being K Ttase : ‘ : rd b Tt D. Mayers vb Bradshaw 11% ¥ 12 °
» nearest approac cing ero bat for College in their & Greenidee ¢ Edware , A. Pierce lbw Bradshaw 4 * % %
Walcott and F. A, V. Williams 9 first ; 5 . 1 oie . es ® L. Greenidge b Bradshaw 41 % | > A LOSS OF PROFI rs INSURANCE POLICY 9
‘ first innings was Camie ‘§ I » Kine nT t 24k vi ¢ .
runs each. Pee who, fresh from his British (¢ D. Ge i lbw. b T, Birkett 0 woe het ee 1 1S T | We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice. %
s} . : “e . a bovk wb. 4 Q § A | . 1% 4
aoe Edghill, C Willig ns and K. ana tour, scored a brilliant 6% H. Inge King 3 ) x 1% %
arte ee in Se teen fore he was bowled Combers 2° frener: 2 out : TOTAL 259 $14 DA { OS i A & ( -O |. .-AGENTS
e spartan debacle HGENnUL mere’s skipper G. Gra ’ “$5 Ex .
ok ¢ ‘Kets ' uns, — aie i emt set 3 BOWLING ANALYSIS +1 .
a 9 4 . ae t ao “ me * Grant bowled 22 overs to cap- 1 aw " co. M. R. W , , oO LID OY cei ae ee ee ne
1 oes .S or noug anc ar- ture five wickets for 51 runs, The ‘ , sae 1 for 1, 2 for 1. 3 for C- Bradshaw 192 2 44 5 PERKINS A ¢ @ ee s 5 ~ LEP LP FLEE ALLL VOD
ren 2 fo. 24 College batsme ; ; ; ee errs " F E. Greene iw wen” %
eee RAG tO St : — eb a aires C. Blackrnan 6-0 ee ee ‘
Y.M.P.C. vs PICKWICK down their rate of scoring when sti a ia de par epee a ee Yay et er % ;
Y.M.P.C. 240 (and for 4 wkts.) 7 ‘@¢ing Grant’s bowling H, King Ere 1 2 J. Byer MB AES SGI PPP REET . as
Pickwick teseseewecsess 198 Frank King and Mr, Smith T. Birkett Oe ein ate Etec?
Y.M.P.C.. continuing their first each took ‘one wicket for 27 and , non pLODGE vs. EMPIRE 28 C. Blackman c¢ Mayers b Marshall 14 i KE AL
innings in their match against 29 runs respectively; = EMPIRE First Innings Pe eg een ; 5 of Aah
Pickwick at the Harrison College In Combermere’s innings on oO. } son c Hutson b Farmer 18. S Amey 0 Atkinen Bb: Machen 3
old grounds yesterday, carried the first. Saturday of play, Oo, © # > ¢ iwkpr. Cheeseman) GW Formac & Matonal : rey 7 ?
their total from 220 for nine wick- Wilkinson scored 76 hr Gavine bb Welsh 3 J. Byer b Atkinson 3 4B é
ats 2 om re . , ‘ANDER ERC t fatinenion 5 C. Cheltenham ibw Atkinson 2
ho ‘98 not a Nok Oa eee WANDERERS vs, POLICE Norville ‘tu on b Farmet 2 B. Morris b Atkinson 9
109. . . ' " ~ Police 46 and (for 4 wkts.) 55 c. Alleyne Hutchinson b McComie 24 fe Greene Dot Sut. 4
Pickwick in reply were only able Wanderers a weres : * : " it ” M Comie "5 c Lovell b Atkin on 6 e
to make 178, giving Y.M.P.C. a first Wanderers led Police by Zils x roller & MoCornie 15 2 bs. 6 Ibs., 2 nbs 10
innings lead of 62 runs, H, King rene on pre: first ears & ati Bark out... eens ‘ aii. e
ade a brisk 30 for Pickwick in a @Queen’s Park yes.erday, an K er b MeCon 5 |
made a brisk 30 for Pickwick in :¢ J ;
littig pver ten iminutes. Byuce having taken four of thew wick ‘ Wei St Wich@tatn ee’, “8-0; te-3te, 9 GUESSING COMPETITION
Inniss, made a fighting 23. Skip- ets in the second innings, are in Tot 106 24, 5—25. 6—31, 7—S1, 8—40, 9-40
The = - . BOWLING ANALYSIS |
per Taylor topscored with 45 while & good position to force an in- a rT er eae ee ' mA M. R w | ’
Winston Greenidge knocked up 24. nings win. di: "Stor 94 for 57: 6 for 72: 7 tor N. Marshall iyo 13 8 |
The Pickwick batsmen were al- On the first day Wande g ‘ y x Atkinson 93 5 u 5 | WIN
eal fe . 7 aratert anit NALYSIS ; yreenidge 3 D
ways attacking the bowling occupied the wicket for the en- mn ey a, yO R. w. A Pleree Le 3 0 | |
I. Burke was the most successful tire day io score 232 for 6 and , 0° 16 2 POLICE 2nd Innings | |
bowler for Y.M.P.C. He sent down resuming yesterd they .4o0k .K. Brooke Tee 14 1 ©. Blackman stpd. (Wkpr.) |
12 overs, two balls and took four ‘tte ania ia to 259 nu a p : a B. Farmer 90 8 oR e ae 4 ‘ |
a ate = ‘ s to 25 ins, lice MoComie 9.2.4 22 5 inch b Toppin |
wickets: ag ny ag th E. Sno was skittled out for 46 runs in ; ee r “i ; 10 uv took three ‘or 86. in a overs. . their first innings followed on, % LODGE Second Innings J. Byer not out ise 3 E s
Y.M.P.C. in their second innings ° a be iene call Anat eee ; © Alleyne & Het ., 2 W. Farmer c Greenidge b Toppin 2 By DGAR WALLAC
have lost four wickets for seven 4nd by time of call lost 4 WiCK- & Gheeseman b Barker ms 4 C. Amey not out ; ee :
runs. H. King and T. Birkett took ets in their _ Second innings for G. stoute ¢ King b Holder | ue Extras: b 2; lb. 1; nb
two wickets each for one and six 55 runs. Police still has a deficit G ee > me Norviite) a Total (for 4 wkts.) 55 RADIO ON SALE AT
. ir, MeComie stpr wkpr. } : } ’ f
runs respectively. of 158 runs to wipe off with six b Holder * mee His ANASGIR ’ |
wickets in hand to avoid the in- Kk. Brooks b Holder 4 BOWLING a pw j : i : iz Ges .
xE vs. E y ; ae utso Alleyne b Holde 0
LODGE vs. EMPIRE | | nings defeat. ten e Rosier ©. metas 2°N. Marshall ue 848 fF ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Lodge...... eeleesesees 78 and a Chiefly responsible for Police’s } Farmer c (wkpr. Norville) £. Atkinson ? ; 4 4 oO, ss |
2 wkts. 37 ‘ Aret ga % ielde H. Toppir 2 | .
Empire 106 and for wkts ‘ collapse in the first innings wa b viele se at eens sofo 18% 6)
E ‘ jefeated Lodge School the fine bowling performan Reet {
mpire deteatec 4 > * , = arene . ane = ae eee ceeeeeeeeee ener -
wo eight wickets sterday the oo ee + ee ae i oa } PRESSES EEP EOLA ALOE LIS POPP PPIIOMN
. ‘, ; Inpo wito took ve wickets | } .
> ay’ r first division r
ae yo £ a. gee do 6 @ach for 13 and 113 runs. Mar- y) } ny : s
cricket match hes Ae q Shall bowled 14 overs, 9 of which x y
at Bank Hall, Empire who hac ss
scored 55 runs for the loss of five Were maidens and Atkins 9.3 | Sa
wickets at the end of play on the overs, 5 uf which wer mnaides : ®
first day carried their first in Their figures speak of 1 . mane MARA 2
nings score to 106 runs in reply maculate lengths. | »
to the Lodge School score of 78 C. Blackman, 14, top O V E N G LA S S W A kK E %
seater , for Police in their first inni :
runs yesterday. a fu ¥ a
In their second innings Lodge J 3yer, who is playin; * Bes i —— g ’ 1 om r %
collected 54 runs thus giving Em- cricket, is 30 not out of t 2 1% ) yi x
pire 27 runs for victory. Empire runs that Police are in their 18 : »
in their second innings scored ond innings. Spinner H. Toppin of | % Ws HAVE o
37 runs for the loss of two wick- Wanderers has taken all four x $
ets. Police wickets in the second in- % 2 TOYS (Plastic ; Mechs 3
Adzi) Holder the Empire Inter- nings for 26 runs in 7 overs. He 8 2 S (Plastic and Mecha al) >
colonial slow left arm bowler was getting assistance from the " ly DOLLS (All Sizes) ¥
aptured six of the Lodge School wicket. i . rvraey an *.
captured six o gi ) | % TEDDY BEARS >
i iS Meet Ro »
SCORE BOARD : : TRLCYCLES :
. . ~
Wes PICTURE BOOKS $
P ‘
SPARTAN vs. CARLTON F. L. Cozier oe aN ‘ GAMES AND &
SPA N ls n 2 B. K wer 12 ) ) ‘ iin .
PARTAN Jet tn ing os 2B. K. Bowen 12 0 : BALLOONS. «
s 4 N s bg
Hutchinson | 4 } ‘ 3
C. MeKenzie c sub b Williams 9 WN 12 0 ‘ P, I ; 1 f »
Hutchinson stpd. (wkpr b 7s n aion A 1 choose Lol >
owe 4 I gh >
S. Lucas ¢ & b Williams 21 8 t thems ) Tar V ‘ty >
cB. Ww c Walcott b Harris 49 K emselve ' . variety $s
<. Greer ce Walcott b Harri 39 «O««K A f | zi »
A. C. Browne c sub b Wiliam is mo , 7 ; 6 At @
ri Harding c Sealy b W 4 9 7 - di . 4 ( oh , | y
Marshall not out 8 + M i ts 4 g 2
G. Edghill 1.b w. Harris . 8 soho We Can Supply . ° 1s s
Es ; b. 2 4 th not « Soup, Dinner and Breakfast Plates, Dishes 8 BARBADOS HARDWA! (‘9 it %
a 2 stag 38 Sauce Boats, Ete., Ete. % 7 = ” ~
N vi q
I r 2 = You'll be proud to own these. See r display % mn . : »
Py ee aka are : oo ae _ ee our displa 2 (The House For Bargains) oe
i 17, 3 for 2 ms BUY NOW! 11 ¢ >
fo € 1, 7 ws @
144, 9 £ r Te) 1'% 16 Swan Stree Phone 2109, 4406 or 35384 &
BOWLING ANALYSI 4eRi 4 sae ° 1 4 NS
Oo \ W 4 ‘s ‘
; Witilsine 3 ; ‘fe et Ae ' Sonat ——— —— | CSS OSSS TFS OSC SFOS F OO BU SN SOO SDUO HH.








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ex

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Ser nae nn wont aag om

2



PAGE SIXTEEN





Saturday’s Cricket Will Go
Down in Test Match History

(From FRANK MARGAN)

SYDNEY, Nov. 11.
THIS SATURDAY will live long in Test cricket history
Millions of cricket fans all over Australia are taking a new
look at the West Indians—the first team to constitute a
real threat to Australia’s cricket supremacy since World
War II. The team ignominiously beaten hy Queensland
last week was not the team which gave Australia heart-
burn Saturday. This Test is still anybody's
game, Altnough the tourists’ score By
SCOUT AND GUIDE NOTES of four wickets for 88 runs is
. - . not satisfactory, for their second
Commissioners’ innings score, Australia’s last use
of the wicket possibly may de-

Visits to Companies cide how this Test will resul..

Saturday’s performance by

ON Thursday, Ist November Ramadhin and Valentine indicate
Mrs. H. A. Taima visited 12th they have a strong chance of
Guides (Westbury Girls’ School). liquidating the much boosted
It is hoped that a Brownie Pack “™5tralian batsmen on a wearing

English

International team — at
tonic England needed.

The actual score of two goals



will soon be registered at this Wicke. Monday will tell the to one gives no indication of the
School. story. Englishmen’s superiority. In all

Mrs. A, W. Scott visited 23rd The results Monday will give departments they were the better
Guides, (Bethel) on Tuesday, 6th 2" indication whether the Ashes side and on this form do not
November The Guides had a 8° to a new resting place far off now have so much to fear from

camp fire and a fire work display, in the West Indies. the Austrians when they come to

which they thoroughly enjoyed Regain Confidence play at Wembley on November
On 7th November Mrs. Scott The tourists Saturday regained 28th

and the Guides of 26th Guides, confidence which was al a lov It would of course be ridicu-

Clifton Hill Girls’ School, St. ebb following the Queensland de- lous to regard the Austrian maten

Thoma ) and 30th (South District feat. as a walk-over, Gone are the
Girls School, St. George) spent On the other hand Australia days when England reigned
he afternoon at Pax Hill _The lost a great deal of confidence, supreme in the soccer world. The
a oe = ee a The first signs of concern are former “pupils” are now in many
Guide: slacad: mattin sare aa shown in the campaign at pres- cases as good us the “masters.”
IA Ear guitaiicie, S, SE ‘ ent waging over the return of But the fact is that when an

Mira, H.-A; Warmer “visited sth former Test star batsman Sidney England team steps on to the field
Guides and Brownies, (Codring- Barnes who closely rivalled the these days they are, “on a hiding

great Bradman himself two sea- to nothing.” If they win it is
sons ago, only what is expected of them. If
Barnes, still a great force in they draw or—perish the thought
Australian cricket, is at present — if they lose, then the uproar
playing into top form. It would can be heard from one end of the
presented the First Class Badge to be no surprise to see Barnes re- country to the other.
P.L. Catherine Mitchell, 2 Brown- ttn to the Australian team for Great Fillip
ies B. Roberts and F. Manning ‘®€ Second Test Novernber. 30. Indifferent displays by England
were presented with their 1st Class Aussie Bats Criticised players this year, both in club,
badges and then they flew up to The West Indians on Saturday representative and International
the Guide Company. Another advanced their claims to the matches had done little to foster
Brownie, who was not Ist Class world cricket supremacy on one the hope that England might
was also admitted to the company. of the most glorioug days in Test beat Austria. For that reason
Mrs. Farmer also presented 2 cricket history, Fpllowing a alone the result of the encounter
Athlete and 1 Knitters badges to doubtful and somewhat disap- with the Scottish League XI has
the Brownies who had gained pointing start on the opening day been a great fillip.
them. Afterwards Mrs. Farmer of this first Test at the Brisbane
gave the Guides a talk on bring- cricket ground on Friday, the , One very interesting lesson to
ing the Law and Promise into West Indians bundled a strong be learned from the match is that
their daily lives. Australian side out Sa.urday i Billy Wright, of Wolverhamp-
Jumble Sale ten runs ahead on first innings tm, England have probably the
On Saturday, 10th November with last use’ of the wicket, best centre-half in the Country.
District 5 (Mrs. A. W. Scott) had Critics who have been lam- Surprising as that may seem, it
a Jumble Sale at Bethe! Hall. basting the tourists “anaemic” dis- “85 Proved during the period
The proceeds of this Sale go to plays of the previous tour matches When Barrass had to retire from
the donation the Guides of. the Saturday directed their fire the field to have two stitches put
Island are trying to raise to help against ‘Australian batsmen who into a head wound. Wright took
the Jamaica Guides to repair the were unable to stand up to the Ver the vacant berth and played
damage done by the hurricane to brilliant and almos' unplayable as though he had been a centre-
their Headquarters. 4 bowling of the spin team Rama- Dulf all his life. Such is the
Company Fair dhin and Valentine. ability of this player that he
i On ae eon November — The two “wizards” who shamed ©#"not be played out of position.
nere wi pe a Fair at St. Am- gngi< i ‘rushing Test ie ‘
brose Girls’ School in aid of the feats last season were at It guain The Middle Man
new Guide any that is short- ‘ sivedaet teas j
Ot be ecutecet ae Thal eee maa though securing bu It is extremely unlikely, that
The amount realised by this Fair ne wicket, set the Aussie bats- the England selectors will chose

j a feu, oe jp men _up for mechanical left-hands Wright for the centre-half si-
will go to help recruits get their er Valentine to knock them ovér & a te

ton High School) on 7th Novem-
ber. Miss Griffiths, the Head-
mistress, was also present.

Mrs. Farmer enrolled one Guide
and then at a fitting ceremony

equipment. Y tion against Austria. Malcolm
to the tune of five wicke's for Barrass of Bolton, although in-

a 99 runs. jJured in the match against Wales

W.I1. Jamboree The thrilled excited crowd and again at Hillsborough, has
. ne their cricketing idols, dene nothing to warrant losing

‘ 3 : eo the great left-hander Arthur his place in the side. But un-
eee re ne Pte he Morris, veteran captain Lindsay doubtedly Wright's .display
nominations of candidates to at. Hassett, star youngsters Neil remiins in the Selectors’ mem-

tend the West Indian Jamboree Harvey and Ken Archer shamed ories and it may be that we will
to be held at Jamaica in March by Ramadhin, eventually see this still youn;
1952, must be in by Thursday , Ramadhin the Wolverhampton Wanderer playin :
next, 15th November batsmen. in the middle of the English halt -

troubled all



In the island on Saturday were But fielain rors, it , back line.
: : s i ay sing errors, allowing eetts ‘
2 officials from Jamaica, Mr. Nor- Lindwall to hit a fast 61. the i England's defence at Hills-
man MeDonald and Mr. White- West Indians would have gained °f0ugh had a thoroughly satis-
sete oe. ae eee first innings lead. However a ; ai
si amaicé yho arrivec : ' aa seal
Lapel cma 2 sensational iast over by legspin- ¢¢ . ”°
he aed ey en . a ner Doug Ring capped the sen- Stage Production '
ym Antigua 1ey wor with . . une ien aes, aw the
B.W.L.A., and are travelling ational days play and saw the The second of a series of les-

eotine oe tures on Dramatics arranged } \
7 eee Ae 1) face de. wie Extra-Mural Department of
arrangements for Scouts to travel , The West Indies s ill face de- the University College of the Wet
to Jamaica by air. feat by Austratia in the present Indies will be given by Mr. C. A
They are both leaving by plane Test but the pendulum is swing- Gross-Smith, M.A., at the British
for Jamaica to-day ing their way. Council, Wakefield, on Monday
First Class Journey November 12th, at 8.15 p.m. The
Two scouts of the Bethel Group, title of the lecture is “Stage Pro-
Bb. Cummins and C. Ince left duction.”
He-dquarters yesterday morning to
go on their First Class Journey, ?
which, as laid down in “Scouting @ from page 12
for Boys’, must not be less than M120! amendments during
fourteen miles on foot. From in- the tonth. Its provisions ensure, Friday the Fire Brigade went to
structions received, they travelled f0m @ purely public water sup- Waterford Road, St. Michael,
to Bulkeley by ‘bus from where, PY point of view, restraint in un- where the motor car M.1248 while
after further instructions, they justifiable use and diversion of being driven along that road
proceeded by a special route to “S:ream” and “sheet” water. caught fire and was destroyed,
Government Industrial Schools. The Honourable Colonial Secre- ‘The motor ear, which is owned
David Trotman and Arthur tary visited Bowraanston Pumping py Harold Chase, of Halls Road
Springer, members of the First Station on the 17th October. Af- st. Michael, is insured :
Sea Scouts, also took their First ter going round the steam and ‘The occupants of the motor car
Class Journey during the week. electric plants, he discussed con were unhurt.
They had to go to Speightstown ditions with the pumping station
by "bus where they received fur- staff and answered a number of
ther instructions from Mr, L. B. questions. The fact that he devot-
Waite, Commissioner for St. Peter, ed time to make the visit was
which led them on by foot to St. much appreciated by the Water-
Andrew's Church where they in- works Staff,
terviewed the Vicar. From there

through the islands in the inter- again letting 1...

est of the Jamboree, making





Waterworks



CAR BURNT

Shortly after 9.50 p.m. on



FOOT BROKEN
IN ACCIDENT



they went to Belleplaine where whom further instructions were | Elmer Jordan of Sand Street,
they spent the night at the Police received, The balance of the St. Peter, was detained at the
Station Following further in- journey was completed by bus General Hospital suffering from

structions communicated to them from Horse Hill to Bridgetown. @ broken right foot after an acci-
by ‘phone, they went to St. These scouts have sot to hand dent with the motor car L.132
Joseph's Rectory by way of Cog- in a report of their journey to the owned by B. Birch of Paynes
gin’s Hill and Bissex, and report- Commissioner who will then re- Bay, St. James, on Sand Street,
ed to the Rev, L. C. Mallalieu, commend the award of the First St. Peter about 12.15 p.m. on
Commissioner for St, Joseph, from Class Badge, if they qualify. Friday.

| They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo |





Hepitiored US Potent Ofer













































EF MR.BIGDOME |S AND WHILE TM RUNNING ‘© PENNYWHISTLE WASN'T 1A TEMPORARY
AWAY ON VACATION=\ THINGS WE'RE GOING TO GET Y A B40 GUY UP UNTIL STRAW Boss BUT
MR.PENNYWHISTLE ) THE WORK OUT, BUT PRONTO! ] YESTERDAY HE SURE

HE ACTS LIKE HE'S
THE WHOLE SODA!

———

IF THAT STORM
TROOPER REALL.

IS TEMPORARILY oy
IN CHARGE. WILL
YOU TALK TO

AND YOU, TREMBLECHIN !!
LESS SHIRK AN’ MORE WORK!
YOU SPEND TOO MUCH TIME
HOLDING UP THE WATER-

COOLER “CMON! GET
HoT !!

DID DO A QUICK

, hes CHANGE «+s
/ €s paagesipee erence
/\B-/ AND HE'S THE ONE

WHO'S ALWAYS BELLY-
ACHIN’ ABOUT WHAT AN
OLD BEAR BIGDOME is!















1 KING FoR A DAys=.

THEY'LL DO IT EVERY

CHANCE THEY GET
THANK TO

MARYJIO_NAUGHTON ,
| 17 BACON LANE, BABYLON jr. ALK




joore

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Victory

Was Needed Tonic

DITTON.
LONDON, November 1.

TAKE HEART ye men of England. That impressive home
record in International soccer matches against teams from
outside the British isles is not lost yet.
the Scottish League side — virtually the full Scottish

The defeat of
Hillsborouzh on Wednesday,

(October 31st), by the English League XI was just the

factory match and it is not likely
to be changed, unless there are
any injuries, for the match with
Austria. The forwards, too, had
4 good gam, with Finney right
hack to his best form. It was a
no-fiddle-Finoaey, whose direct
progressive tactics more than
ace threw the Scottish defence
into a panic and it was fitting
that he should have been one of
England’s goalscorers

The first English goal was
scored by Lofthouse after four-
teen minutes play. That goal
plue his general play has stamped
Lofthouse as a firm candidatesfor
England’s remaining International
natches this season.

The one possible change that
could be made in the forward
line would be the inclusion of
Baily for Sewell. Although Sewell
scored four goals for an F.A. XI
against the R.A.F., at Stamford
Bridge last week he does not yet
appear up to International stan-
dard. He is a fine opportunist
But more than that is required of
an English inside-forward. He

must be a grafter as well, and in,

this respect Sewell appears to
fall short of the mark.

A problem which has to-~be
solved is whether to . presevere
with goal-keeper Williams or
hand over to his deputy Merrick,
who had such a fine game against
the Scots. Merrick made one
mistake when Hamilton shot into
an empty net to score Scotland's
only goal, late in the game. That
apart, his display stamped him
as of full International class and
a late penalty save from outside-
right Daddel was the climax of
a grand performance.

CRICKET MATCH
AT POOL’S TO-DAY

The following men will repre-
sent the Commonwealth Sports
Club in a one day fixture at
Pool’s, St. John, to-day:—

J. Graham, Capt.; H. Walcott,
St. C. Blackman, J. Lorde,
E, Elcock, E. Brereton, St. C.
Downes, D. Agard, C. Lewis, C.
Clarke, O. Cox. K. Carter 12th
man,

Tweedside Road at 10,00 a.m.
Mr. Cameron Tudor, Labour

Party candidate for St. John, will
give a prize to the highest scorer.




Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE

Permanent, washable
{ and harmless. All
1 fatural tints, 50 years”

tion, Ask
| tain some ter

chemist to ob-
DEINE COMPANY
| THE SHADE PANY

49 Churchfield Road, Acton,
i ENGLAND.

Barbados
Electors







MEETINGS
oa *

TUESDAY, 13th Nov.—
At Horse Hill, St. Joseph
in support of—

Mr. W. K. COWARD.

WEDNESDAY, 14th Nov.—-
At Workman's Village,
St. George, in support of

A. DOWDING.

FRIDAY, 16th Nov.—
At Parris Gap, St. Michael,
in support of

_Mr. A. R. TOPPIN.

Mr. H.

5SOSSSSS

| RHEUMATIC
PAINS?

Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

in
and it’s penetrating powers

will act quickly and effec-
tively



On. Sale at

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

BGS3OOOF

Players are expected to be in!

- Association
THIS WEEK’S POLITICAL
made by us is
specially tailored
to “FIT TO
q PERFECTION “

While there are
“tailors and tailors”
we can _ boast
of being ....

THE TOP-SCORERS









NEW! IMPROVED —
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean |
* @ Banishes perspiration odour
5 © Leaves body sweet and dainty

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




















The special ingredients of BUCKF.
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home & a bottle today!





v

eeneaey

BUCKEAST (&
| TONIC WINE

BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS
CLUBS

ESSAY COMPETITION

Have you sent in your ESSAY on

| “THE VALUE OF BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ CLUBS
IN A COMMUNITY”

e
\ Do not forget Closing Date is November 30th.
; e

The First Prize : 20 Tickets in the Boys’ Club
Raffle; Second Prize : 10 Tickets



———— a=





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1951
| ODDO DSBOSPOSOS FOSS So SOO OG SS FPO DIPS OOPEPEPEIOON,

er + Stet
SRL LEE CESSES EEE PALES ESI LEELA LPL ALPS



LLLLLELPLLLLEL PELL PAPLPLLPLLLO CLL LAP LAVSP EE CPL LASPLTLE APS

















FLANNELET'TE





With the cooler nights nearby
this will make excellent covering
sheets. 30” wide in Peach, Bluc,

Green & Grey 4 8 ¢

| per yard





IMITATION LINEN

In plain shades of White, Navy, Rose, |
Green, Blue. 36” wide. Excellent |
for all wear.

mre’ $1.09



CAVE, SHEPHERD
& (0. LTD.

10—1!3 Broad Street

YES! every suit



IN TAILORING”



P.C.S. MAPFFEL & (0.





eee












SLAP PP PPP PPPS PEEPS P EPPO SOOO

=

eee

PESOS APPLES CPPPPLEPSSOD EPPS PPS eS
.

Â¥

1%

SOSSDPOPPP OS SGGS

y -
ee

'E OFFER NEW

os
=

STOCKS OF

Building Materials

- INCLUDING —

WAXWELD REINFORCING METAL
FABRIC

6 in. x 6 in. and 3 in. x 12 in. mesh.

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
‘> in, and 1 in. Tron mesh, *4 in. Goly. mesh
GALVANISED NAILS & STAPLES
ail sizes
UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD

» in, thick, 4 ft. x 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft, 12 ft long

ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS

3/16 in. thick, 4 ft. x 8 ft
= ~¢ ===

Phone 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.

OBO OB oO LI ABE OF LEEDS LOA GE SELLE LOL gy ALOE



3 WISE

,
1S THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND
DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN
TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS.

WEISER

IS THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBES IS
STOCKED WITH SUITS MADE. FROM

THESE MATRIALS.

WHISEST

IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS
TAILORED BY—

Cc. B. RICE & Co.

OF
BOLTON LANE



e
>

‘ > ; oS SSSSSSSSC
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CODPORSV9OSOGO S998 S999 9999999 99O > SOS POO es
>
>



BARGAINS!

® LADIES AND GENTLEMEN as our Stock is so varied,
8 we could not attempt any appreciable number ©
1% items, we give just a few.

ee

$ CREPE DE CHINE at $1.28 per yard

¢ CREPES at $1.24, 33, $1.58 per yard

% CREPE SATIN at $1.83, $2.44 per yard

+ Really sweet. In various exceptional shades
& SPUN RAYONS at 97c., $1.00, $1.08 per yard

% LAifs’ CABARDINE ai $1.33 per yard —

8 Sik SHANTUNG at $1.26, $1.44 per yard



LLL LLL LC LP LSP PLSL SPSS SSS

Sy

~ }
x FLG*Y ERED CREPE for both grown-ups ana
R ehnlaien at $1.27 per yard

% ELOWFRED SATIN at Ste. per yard

$ PLAIN LINEN at $1.20 per yard

FLOWERED LINEN at $1.51 per yard
COLTON LINEN at 96c. per yard
STRIPES FOR SHIRTS at 70c., ond 8c. per yard
APRON PLAIDS at 34c. per yard :

3a" idiculously LOW Price and yet the Quality

is Good---Hard to Lelieve it.
Come and See for Yourself !

STRIPES at 48c. per yard

x
%
|
BED TICK at 63c. and $1.32 per yard



CRETON at 63c. per yard CHEAPER
KHAKI at $1.00 per yard THAN
FUGIL at 40c. and 60c. per yard nan
BATH MATS at $1.76 each | STORE.
TAFFETA at $1.00 per yard



DOOR MATS from 8/- up. According to size

STRIPED TAFFETA at $1.58 per yard.
Good Quality and Very Pretty

SHAKK SKIN at $3.52 per yard



IOC PE POD POEON COCDGGOEE LL LEV ALAS



Very Wide. Best Quality %

% GENTS’ SUITING as low as $2.52 per yard y
PRINTS from 55c. per yard $
LITTLE BOYS’ SUITS, from $1.24 to $1.99 each x
LITTLE GIRLS’ DRESSES from $1.16 to $1.63 each x

x

MARDWARE ITEMS :

FLAT EVERITE ASBESTOS SHEDTS ?
CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS—6 to 10 feet long %
Sets Screws and Washers for same. g
PROTEX for Covering the heads of Screws >
EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work, etc. y
STEEL BEAMS—2)0 to 40 feet long %
POUND STEEL BARS for Concrete Beams, Iron Rails, &
Ete.—Y%, 3s, 1%, %4, %, and 1 inch g

4 Inch EVERITE SOIL PIPES gz
4 Inch BENDS, TEES and Y’S x
3 Inch EVERITE PIPES %
3 Inch BLENDS, TEES, and Y’S 3
%,

%

$

$ CORRUGATED GALVANIZE AND IRON SHEETS

x for Roofs, Pailings, etc.

Â¥ PLAIN GALVANIZE for Guttering and Downpipes.

% GALVANIZE NAILS
* PAINTS by Pincheon, Johnson, Branden Henderson %
% and International ¥
x BOILED and RAW LINSEED OIL »
$ TURPENTINE %

% GALVANIZE BUCKETS, WASH PANS and TUBS = &

. x
> merce x
2 ‘ %
> A. BE. TAYLOR LTD. 3
x COLERIDGE STREET $
% DIAL 4100 >
* where .
x QUALITY is HIGH and PRICES LOW. %
¢

¢

606 EOE EEOC OO C6E CBE 666 SSSCOCOOCCS 65,6066

“4










PAGE 1

-I MH\ \OVFMB,-R II N1 MMIVY MIVOCATE PAC.I I II IIOSI1SS HOI.ItS THAI PHOTOORAPII P**y CARLTON, EMPIRE WIN GAMES Abercroraby. Chief HeaM** of VI Indian Auayv holilinr, tray and Mlu Van dan Ho*k of %  onlh African Airway* hotii uie*a> yuunn ladlM aie iiBatargouut a courae of training at UlO BOAC Catering aVaool lou Concert At St. Cecilia V To-night In a Mon'"•" %  "> Alb. 0) %  included in the concert of -1-SSKal nui*., which the PollCf Band will give at ttw 'Uiracks. Passage Road i:i-inme is as tallows ; j P*^ Man*. TUB VANISHEll AIIMY K*-lk Alf.i* | IMi.-mlwl U. th. I aad aad dutttw th> in-ia World OaaaaStt aUiTh-'THX EIGHTH AKtO Dae,cair.i is oanaral Mr*it f ,,r>a-r> aitd ih* n>* %  who lovahi in Nnn " %  %  World War No I • •inrrrt 0wiud*> IK, i inalt %  W wn .• b. 1 l*r %  | | an Binaai ... i J. a B <-n.r-t-i. • IN \ H %  WsrtuN GARDEN *Ui< K... Pi Riqtinf Fli-t* HOMAOB MAIUTi Taken frum in* Sulla "flmrd JaawawM from England 1 bed Spartan L %  ill My ff the Seventh Si I Crick' % % %  • G. Edghil ho 1 I wicket i %  iind C. Wil)i;i!i! the ehirl %  ggfltl %  and 1 play to Iare to fai even oe%  i owi *a AMAI ran > i i i m KMK r. i. inn %  %  I load llll fa J.llllui took ona wicki I < Char'.ei w tlleync top* %  : ed witl I ll.trisim [ ; into who bagged live n top Bearing %  I-'KIKC. HAR. roi.l.M.i ro < (IMI1I KMKKI ('•mbermr-rr l tanl ( "Meetlat IiinL v IfM I "MM IfiH BOWUrfa ANAI YS1B Tibermere who took Hi NPAKT.W i( AKI.TON spartan Carikw %  III! A II %  %  I runs. Having dismissed the openLag day of the mati < had scon U)H of three wickrts npt wan drawn. TJiev look U l ing C. B. Williams 49 and K. lildga 3 Vetei Williams bowler 160 II.. w, OisastaSv College acored :i\ without la YaMarday, wheo the eiglith waOkag fell with the score 128 College did not seem as though they eouM gain nr?i Umlngi lead, out A Abeyne and F I i came together in a partnership WM the moat successful which yielded 41 runs. A Aile) Siiartiin takina •• inot out 'ii \ y %¡ raanidaa > %  • : ..i HI i... a i | M t -•• Mi SI. 1 die M. • for U now | | II ii II Barbrr i 4 i km %  a A ll..|dri S 1 II l-i-W. 4 I EMPIRI and lmi... I M i; | M %  M .. I> W-kri I BrM WrL-h .i a *| 2 V Mceoinir I • • %  ••MXIHMint i HMCMIMIN ( ul.141,1 COfc-nBRMr.HE i a* nAimisoN I'OI i*i.i: in rvNtNos M Wai lb* I) i; Or. -it T F It n* I h %  h tr 1 S3 %  aen t. oram a xin i. otraJM i I %  !!*> %  run out %  b F Kill* 4 fct Simr-ii'H ii Oraii! • A Allryor nut oul S3 TlHlor nil out 11 i r.. Irketa for 87 rum. out with 17. Spartan now had • deficit of Alloyno and Ttidt,. tried I • Bg runs but retui-MiiK to the BCOffl the needi'i inn ii wtckat Iheir batsmen fared badly Brit innings lead baton thf f ngBduBt the attack of the Black ..i tinci.i Hock loam and In JI inort while and Mr B i 9 back In the pavilion I None of the forced 1 hie llciiit'-. muliijn In thalr Hiankri Jurdan nn' oul la •> i i... Hi i *•. Par a. i r M. i %  %  B> IWUKQ .INAI.VHIR la il ; now I IN, ANAI.VWH MAXDIIIK >• roi II I WANTtKHCIMI I%  < %  <. H Mar.lmli DWklnan b Htm -haw Ki...-I.. I, (,irnf I.0III1 iMiFIKLhS BIKTIIDA. PIBIN1 J.iiiMi.mwili MHIIII rlatCCIl N run p| H. T. Hai k V the NufTWld Onmiii/..i,i-i p.-at.-.' 1*1? Nuffield i returns f i. day %  lHini.il home raTlJ rttlfWflg laMBf ; iuui;il ttH v\orld. %  > \ Khodesian*. New I Itiitons too— low Uirm Bty and their Mill' in INI at the .* %  %  t I i • *>i he i 'hlch .14%  i roduce motor tar, 0 ar* he conn Una BtJ shoes The attft as pleauetl as v i he two niiiii.-f:' rtatnutoctund i^ "The car in quosth %  %  Saloon which will be •xhiblted oo its perfertMn World j 1 ,h M • 400 hJ % %  B %  %  U> pas* the t et %  much %  odu Lord NuH'i : %  i-.tnat*'** of an tn %  THKMV MOBU DATS I i.tain Tickets tag win VgllUblfl 1' • IBF" Ask MB] BjgHesjtnBfll I., |g|| MIII i Tirkrl i 'i .1,. *ho. fraah from his i • ' """" *" K sni lou pcored b i liai i i In hrihuinic alMHit f 1K ,,,. wu the Spoi c — M r.( 24U (at riekwlek Qrant. 14 nms, fir.,,,1 h,„i.j -, ._ .. %  ; tun five wlcketi toi Si tv Cotsaga bouanan had to PICKWN K %  tbaii 1 for 4 wkts.) 7 Gram 17H K %  VMPC. coniinultig their flr-t •** louk vnc wlekal ti %  Innings In their match against 2u run "Sfpecllvely. I'l.kwirk ..t the Harrison t'ollrRe ,n Combermere's innings o-i o old mounds yesterday, carried lno flrft Saturday if play, Q_ their total from 220 for nine wickWilkinson scored 76. cts to 240. K. A. Brankor. "In. utvniiikkv ^ 1.,,,.. not our went on lo -..„. r JS? !" *?*?*' rVaVagann APPLES!! APPLES!! APPLES!! 100 Pickwick in n p 10 make 178. giving; Y.M.P.C. a Orst •"** lead of J runs H R made ,1 brisk M isttigf bver ton knimi 1 t %  de a ilKhtinj: ied with 4.1 while ed up 24. The Pickwick baton* % %  1 I. Burke v.•eSfu] .., bowler and took ii 111 wickets for 45 runs. E. llranker look three for 35 in ten overs. I WkL%  I c;s In iin1 a good position to for nuigs win. On lb* resuming yesterday, thi %  on to 25a nu was skittled out foi Y* M "p ( .dmnings ,hci| ntaI toBtngi have lost four wickets for seven -"! hy time of call I0B I %  toak •' "> IttosT second IsUUI two wicki' ix 55 runs. Police (till has of 15* rung t" '.in." ,,.w... wickets in hand to avoid LODGE >v EMPIRE mngs defeat. l-odse ^ 8 and 54 Chiefly responv Empire lf and for 2 wkts. 37 coUapM In the lb w 1 -_ ... - % %  ii.-inl ,n '" "'"' IOW1IIIK pi'rf'ir 1 nances T,S„J S, K ^" %  '""' U %  "" "1 run StUTm 1 s< red 55 run* for the loss -1 BTS ware maid%  wickets at the end ol pU] on Uto :;*;"^ J %  %  first dar carried th nlngs acore to IM to the 1-odac School .cure of .3 C, Blackmatl runs vaatt '"' Paun to UN ii In their Batond Innlnp !> %  wtw tying safe collected 54 runs thus givinn EmO plre 27 runs for victory. Eiruiire runs that Iin their second innings acored ond toning tor the loss of two wk t>lS, l'..lice wickets m ItM > Adzil Holder the Empii'e Internlngs for 26 runs in %  colonial slow left arm bowlei was getting assistance from •*.< %  '. six of the LAdge School g SCORE BOARD -r*Ts n 1 Mi ION r L Cor.rr 1 0 A 'PABTAN IM IniLlnc* Ml 1 K Bo-i 11 • 40 r\Bi %  •? 1 • %  r llutrhin>r. 1 b ri William. 4 r 1* Phillip* SSI ?• N Harrta t 11 n Itiitrhln-in -<,-! a IKNtKOS 4 i V lUmi r Warrm b Cd.i. I \ S lMf.<• %  aa K A C nromnr • tub b I m E A V Wt| Wllllan. b Edl'i.l n 1 %  isn N Harrli b Wn. . Extras: 1 n b> raa n i .oin. i io> 1.1 iat n 1 lor 17 for SB. B lor W S for 111 %  114 II nOWLINO ANALYSIS %  '. 1 Inr 7. J MR. TRADER! had tna i i Other tared the io ef BaJiiaag powr ; followii 8 Alton ii '.-• i n %  i ;* A LOSS OF PROFITS INSURANCE POLICY I \\. BBBal be pleated to r.i< M>U lull partlrulara iml advlci S l| DACOSTA&CO.. LTD..AGIS| 1 REAM. HUM 1 i il 11 THE SINISTER MAN Hy BNM1 1 1/./.W7 1 ON SALE AT %lil'Of ATE 9 T ATIOAEIIY COME TO TOYIAND 11/ Hill 2 TOYS d'1,,-1., ,„,i -.1 baalral) DOLLS i Ml Stew) TI DOS in vi, TRI ( \( I I'll TIKI BOOKS ( um urn BALLOONS BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. (Tli.ROOM r'"r Bnattat) ^-•%  -•---^-•.•---•-•.•-• %  -.-.%  • %  -.--%  -.•,%  •,%  -.%  •, -.% % %  -.%  •. v. t e a



PAGE 1

I'M.I run SI M>\V MlWH ATI M MI U SOI I Mllll! II I'l.l A new perfume for YOU..." wiaiA Out nil. t *** N POM* it* InW.f.M. WOVRILL, Vicar of *% St. Matthew-, who w a rrl|'. app'"trt>d Canon of Ihr Cathedral to lie installed at ft Auru-iln^" on TlsurMtav. Ifovem'Mr 15th at 4.30 p.m. Chief Reason M H. AND MRS HARRY ST 1111.i. d n.i MMk iw>. -i uu. Ul re urn to St. Vincent tomorrow by B.C. Airwreiemfi tot their \i-il WJ to be prw.nl i| Mi HI HHIV brother' f?Jfi^^r^:t::::;:::: %  K. ^^dsPM -••••••••a ammmV *"*^ J <' *>••••*• • %  •••••( 3 Holidaying with Parent. CockUil Party M ISS BERYL .' from Mrmtrn.l ye^nem-. **-* morning by u holiday : %  Mnv < %  Arm-In* try the fans, plant* < Mm. J"% i She It nayt-m .,. i %  ..bout onr wee.k '.-JiJS QnJtib fiaUuuj lllllkl I TALK PIA#, hot" S310 TSABA Mttl 1— PL"*-Kr-t TARZAN'S PERIL ^^^"^fc^ -* — • ••••to**'*-* T*__l Tlic perfume with the lunger-lasting fragrance v BOURJOIS .11,11 Ml (3 "•*>. JI-I V.W DP. COLOGVt -nn ir-emu m.**i ijM) vrciAi. > k.-l ,l-.w: 1 %  %  i ,' %  i wi rw i nv I K *--Oor* UALKKADV ,na < HfT V r-*n> ATTHAcno**' wpKitoi or I'.-.i L ——f :.U. T ,.;,.,. m i. TODAY TO TUESDAT 5 & 8.30 P.M. MM CAGNtY inKISS TO-MORROW GOODBYE" t.vii n HI OABDEN r -\vi l.l I •••.. r.A.. *•(• %  • MUHTIAO IATMIK ill vs, rt OMJJ. I'l IBIItr *T HAWS most modern coming tourist *ee-aon. Chief Topic W HAT wa? *-• the r*.-s i NO In (hf h.ur of nnwi—f net het i I •n • %  Bttll EMPIRE AN OLD nmra I N A NEW SPOT JIMI A Few Yards nil Broad MMM in Pr. Wni. Ilenrv Street VOL'R DRUG STORF. III h COSMOPOLITAN I'ltiisr Ci.inr in ;uH SIT . TI1K M: (.onus CONSTANTLY ARRIVING Phone llll — 2MI P. A. CLARKE Thr (Inlv COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY Just alT nr t 4 MrMtl In I'rlnrr Milll.m Henry Htrrrl T-d*. 4.45 awl 8 111 and CMUrnnhvz 20th C -Fox Technirolor Musical -OX THE IIIVIIHA •UirlK D.mi\ Kayo, Gen.. Tterrw% Mualr —llinelnc— Srnalna. Danny i* runnier than Ever .:-.'*'..'.'.%-.. :::• DttaoNa ratvAi Busy Dajr •kajiaa ..i BASEHART CWTiSl tUNGAN • HOUSE ON (ii TELEGRAPH HILL 2o.— I AM II A "HII SS SHOP town HiiHAD Run IMCBSSIS RviHly-m-Klc and midc-lo-Order. I„_BRAMSUREIaU-WhHc and Pink. U2H 38 and 40 With Waistband and without w„. tbend From S3.M to $5.44. *.,'--.-.-,:.-. ..-. %  %  .%  %  .^VAV-*Ar-rV/A*/r, I. I It It I TO-MTi: X I'M. Last HhowlM of • • "THI Cil V WHO (AMF. BACK" PAUL DOPOLAB LINDA LXABNBLL TO-MOBBOB Ooly 4.3t ami 7.45 p.m. •INMM ON MND STBEKT" AND "12 BL'C MADELEINE" II i WAT Only 4.3V and 7 45 p.m. I'lNKV" And "IN OLD CHICAGO" 0|M-i.in c WEDNESDAY. I41h. 3 and %  p m I T wu i % % %  BM woMt-oml sh-.-Tpitn!. che> goods which in m. Irc.iii, -• %  !, oprnt i Sw.ii(:.<) i ..... rnt\Trafflc v. %  %  "Play the Game %  Hit ALLAN COM.YMORE. Prvaldant of th tbdo> Cricket AvocUtion. Mr P. A C Cl.;rmonH*. idnt of Ui Barbadoa Cnckat AiiaociaUon and Mr. John Ooddard Ui Bkioper'. wil. cUattliui at th* Cockuil Party *l tk<* HaiUit HoUl laat night on th* OCCAAIOD of the oprninn lam"* at* bat. What were they talking about? Why cricket of BM New Look T LDCt) ill Ul(* 1 Steel Band Association T ur: tfarbadoi Rhytl won u' Stoal Band I Shoe Store %  „,.i uMy i>eoplo throngc i non at BM (.lo* Th.-.'. iltualod i U>w.i Broad hrough the utoTv. (the ladle*, .i Strvrt mTU to M*r>. K. R. Hunte partment is on the ground Ho"i Barbadu* All SteiH rVreussion Imln. The laj i \ li %fate BtaUootry Ant Boar,) Ml I I %  danMtamHd the show enjoyed the |n ardaj lor Ihe Brit lime ager of the ItOn :.n ii lift |0 be installed but Bug v. .11 of the t;;!obe Theatre, nive a short the building there tl not tx ilk .-n the hwtoa>,> M of n .Inch On each floor on eit: %  i He told how tl % %  < . rnodtrn „-, ... rn. than ant rowa oj /(ii-ci.r B HI \i k iiiiie r thing tha ng out. %  fendet on lfa I %  %  %  Without in the the lop floor. while ... I t..unes and contact Bti divided between VUI Two l.it ion of the buiUUitg Wed A Thu. 131 A lit amU **' d< 11 niainly by suction f. i pair 11