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

KOREAN

British Troops Seize
Army Stores Held |
By Egyptian Forces

|
|
|



CAIRO, Nov. 17.
BRITISH TROOPS forced their way into Port Said}
Customs warehouse on Saturday to get stores for British
troops in the Suez Canal Zone which Egyptian authorities
had refused to surrender without payment of customs
charges. About 30 British soldiers participated in the
action.
After breaking into the warehouses they threw all
Egyptian officials and workers out, loaded the consign-
__ment of dried L apples « on trucks and drove away



United Press Staff correspond-
Peter Webb

Oil And F t ent ter We reported that

Ss a Ss two knife-wielding Egyptian ter-!

trorists were arrested at Ismailia

n the Suez Canal Zone after an

Talks End early morning unsuccessful at-
;tack on n.aA.s. aircraftsmen.

He said the attacks were stalled
of



tHe pees ae i the Speciat by a burst of Sten gun fire and
Committee to consider the terms .’ arracke 2 i
{Egyptians were arrested by Bri-
of any future Oils and Fats! “
. jtish military personnel.
Agreement ended at MHastings'*

House last night. Nuisance Raid

Other terrorists made a nui-
il ‘ senére ‘ seme! ntl sance raid on the British camp
There was’ general agreen near Tel El Kibir Friday night

that: |b yut were driven off by fire of

(a) the existing Agreement had British troops,










Conference will be held early next

year to reach final conclusions on|tinued the battle against disas-|5th ATRFORCE, Korea, Nov. 17

the. form: ofthe mew Agreement| tous bush fires, The overall

which would come into effect on

£ , 4 ee .jtion. That is something the Rus- cRP lov
worked satisfactorily on the | Meanw hile in Ismailia, Greek ey me € teen . a us apy one of the 4 days racing was{ LIVER ‘OOL. Nov, 17,
shopkeepers reported increasing|“!@"5 cannot laugh off, rerman here yesterday and the prizes paid Princess Elizabeth and the Duk«
whole; : A ; authorities in the Britis aad ul 1 1 there yestercay anc prizes paic :
ntimidation from Egyptian lib- | 24 le British, French GLANCE } Field Stand were the best}0’ Edinburgh came home tod
(b) it has contributed materiul- Neer units. Among those threat-|294 American sectors of Berlin | u dead [40 ‘Tageaeld Stand were t se he from thely 16,000-mille tour of
ly to the policy of maintaining ened with violence by terrorists, accept about one-fourth of the FOURTH DA ie een toe en ee atal Caned nd the United State
ssential s lies at reasonabie D 5 25 c ¥ tne ‘and the track was firm al-)\anada_= ane ut nited state
essential supplies a , f he continued to supply British|"@wcomers as legitimate refugees. TWENTY-SECOND RACE wi t a very fast one The handsome couple stepped
prices to the area and developing wusctomers was the President of A “legitimate” refugee is one 1, DEMURE Croustey | | POUE Dn deley nant ; ld k ashore from the Empres r
processing industries as an integral +5, town’s Greek community |}who can prove his life would be 2. HIGH AND LOW Quesieg |) BP. S.:A. Walcott's 3-year-old bay | Scot line nto | »
f the e f the British! ne . 1 oy if he returne 3% LAND MARK Holder | | fily Demure won the St. Lawrence!Scotland liner, into an ove
part of the economy of the British! pisewhere in the Canal Zone in danger if he returned to the TWENTY-THIRD RACE r r whelming reception from thou-
Caribbean Colonies; liberation squads continued their East. Such a man or woman is 1. THE EA Ratton handicap in a close finish by al ¥ erage, ;
a Squads Cc neir 4 cot we ye : a ener head from Mr. R, E. Gill’s High, 8ands of loyal subjects
intimidation campaign against |8!ven a few cents a week for food 2. WATERORESS Crossley ote . lly f= og ey g The li lled 1 t tugs
(c) the Oils and Fats industry \«)5yal" Egyptian workers in Brit- jand permitted to live in one of 3. MARY ANN Yvonet jand Low to register her first win, : « i at Ping ed y ae ius '
. . PWENTY ; ." ‘agle 7 2d sile y t > i
was especiaily well adapted to tne {5h installations, waiting for them |M@ny refugee camps, Others may ‘ nunauuaaus mA The Eagle, Mr. H. Farinha’s 4- : repos ilenth; er e 1 “ M
‘ I a e 1 “-)t s as ) awe ; !
conditions of the area and that in! outside military camps and tear-|Temain here if they desire. But 2 MARCH WINDS All pies" -° d colt went out of his class; ae oe - is not to awaken the
these circumstances, ing up their passes as they [they are on their own which 8. CARDI Crossley |ta defeat Mary Ann and We ater-| vrai ouple ' is
(d) participating Governments! emerged “|means you have no papers, no rT WEN FIFTH RACE jeress in the Rockley Handicap over ey 1ey rose two hours later and
were justified in negotiating a nev . _uP probable identity, no access to 1. DASHING PRIN( mae sai |nine furlongs | stepped on the landing stages at
Agreement on lines which would public assistance of any kind— 2, FIRE LADY . wranes | O.T.C. Progeny id-morning After an 80-minute
able > deve > 1 an im- nothing. Yet thousands of Ger- 3%. TOPSY Newman 1 interesting feature of yester- tour of downtown Liverpool, the’ |
enable the development o. an > | An in g Pp ; it : ‘ :
portant regional industry. Ps a mans in the free sector prefer ‘ ao SIXTH Rare so y acing was the fact that the | oo 3 one cane were to
The report which embodies Bush Fires Under eat _rather than return to the ®, JUST BY CHANCE Il. veanet [ {first three horses home in th le aie ‘ or ‘ 5 an ahs
ssians ‘ saving tobe
detailed recommendations for a| ussians. UP 3. DIADEM A. Gomes | Juniox Handicap Dunquerque, | » | Sal thes * 7 ie 4 the ; te . t :
j —U VENTY-S , »y air, *y travellec e breadth
new Agreement will be submitted | Control In S dn : 1 COULTON Pei Ocoeebe |March Winds and Cardinal-were of Canada and paid flying vi it
torthwith to Governments, by the! 'y ey | 2. VIORROY aged | all O.T.C progeny. “ée Seahinewne paid a ig 3
Chairman of the Committee, Pro- SYDNEY, Nov. 17 | U s at Clash 3. DIAMOA A. Gomes || In the Field Sweep, the prizes _ oP
fessor’ C. G, Beasley, C.M.G., for}: srngreds of dog-tired fire-| we Jl A es } TWENTY EIGHTH RACE pete were the highest of the meet- P.
consideration. It is probable "that | 5 bine: aa od the f dit et 3 x ; ‘ + Sawer Newman Ving. The $800 mark was reached
a meeting of the Oils and Fats|hters earned the plaudits of the e 3. BLY : on three occasions and the $900
a meeting of the nation on Saturday as they con- 8. ELIZABETHAN Holder

the lapsing of the present Agree-| ally easier with most of the serious|made MIG 15

Vedlisreater under control,

ment on the 3ist of August,
E these areas 1,000 Police,

1952.

and civilian volunteers were still |





maintaining vigilant patrols on the
danger spots.—U.P.

Suspected Spy
Shoots fae if

HOABINH IS RED
SUPPLY BASE

adtalino, uN
f

A. SUbycewy 4 muna y

code Mamie “vv HANOI, Nov. i7

Evidence that Communist rebel
Vietminh forces were using
ae ee ae Hoabinh as an important supply
shot was hreu, ne pargainea wiin }base for operations against French

|
tne pOlice, luireacenea to hre at Vietnam troops was disclosed on
anyone upproacning, and heid an|Saturday following the interroga-

pO. nitisaiy
acer a
food ana



an a setiel Ciypr today

three-uay siege without

m0urs veloOre uc

intormal “press courerence. tion ot prisoners by French
He was stil alive tonight after jauthories,

a blood transfusion, Tne police} Authorities said they learned

jdentified him as Nicholas{|that°shortly before the Vietnam |

Vavoudes, from Volos in Central }offensive was launched on Novem- |

Greece, aged 45, and believed tojber 13, 1,000

Vietminh coolies

have been at a special training}had gone through Hoabinh trans-
school in Moscow with a Greek }|porting 500 cases of ammuni.ion |
Communist instructor. and military equipment destined |

for the province of Thanh Hoa}
south of the Red river delta.
Large quantities of salt and rice
packed in cases bearing Chinese
labels, each weighing 100 pounds
He burnt most of his doc-]were transported by
self. authorities learnec from prisoners
t —U-P.

The authorities claim that he
transmitted information to coun-
tries behind the Iron Curtain from

hide-
suicide

a radio they found in the
out in which he atLempted

today.
uments

before shooting









CN nh 8 RE aN ene

PRINCESS ELIZABETH at the controls of the Royal Train during
The Princess and Prince Philip
Express

the triumphal Royal Tour of Canada
arrived back in England yesterday.



position on Saturday was gener-! brejet

coolies, |

BARBADOS, NOVEMBER 18, 1931



AR MAY

BETSAM LEADS



BETSAM leading the field in the G class handicap yesterday, tf “awed by Just By

Chance and Diadem. The final order was the same

6,000 Leave |Dunquerque Wins Big’

Red Zone | Sweep As Meet Ends
Each Month J.D. CHANDLER'S 2-year-old bay filly

nk oc wwe Bemedune yesterday carried off

(By Ure ee 4 furlongs from a field of ten

Six thousand fugitives from to score her third win of the meeting and become the
Eastern Germany are rolling into champion horse when the Barbados Turf Club 4-day

Berlin every month seeking to save i
a> He Ee . > ye Garrison Savannah.
escape from Communist domina- Autumn Meeting ended at hs 7 cr largest crowd that attended





HON'BLE
Dunquerque out of Q,T.C.-
the Junior Handicap 6ver 5





















wirksonce. The pari-mutuel pa.d
ai neshest—— $20.00 on Demure iH
the’ St. Lawrence Handicap,



One United States

Praussian{ Red China Launches

damaged one The most successful jockey for

During the 10-minute battle fought] ..; iwi tein ered by Mao! Raison again attended the meeting}

between 10,000 and 30,000 feet To oes ee oe ind rendered some lively airs gare

levels, one of the sweptwing} Jeftist sources here said that! ing the afternoon,

Russian jets was damaged. conferences attended by top rank Ss Details on Page 5

—UP. ing Red leaders are now bein
held both at Peiping and Shan-

y ghai to prepare measures to make
Mossadegh Will the people work harder = and}
Vi it C. . spend less. Speeches made at the,

ust aro



Wants To Buy
Jamaican Beef



conferences, as quoted by mae
sources, described the drive as “
long term movement,” designed to}



CAIRO, Nov. 17,
The Iranian Premier, Mohammed re ~~ vos ican sentiment, | cpa A
and especially to give more sup- _ (From Our Own Correspondent)
[eon pam pay a state Mew 3 port to the so-called Chinese) KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov, 12,
ol day, in a move which “volunteers” in Korea —U.P. Offers for Jamaican beef have

it is believed will strengthen the

{been received fr6m Miami recent-
|Arab nations solidarity, opposing

ly and the prices offered wouid

PLANE CRASHES ae. a payment to producers

above what they now re-

AFTER COLLISION ‘ive for beef supplied for



|British and Western influence. |
Mossadegh will stop off here!
{en-route home from the United



States. He will be received by} domestic use. They are not likely
Egypt's King Farouk and be the SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17 | to be filled

guest of honour at two banquets,! An Overseas National Airline! Payment for the beef would be
|sponsored by the Egyptian Premier DC 4 transpor. on routine tiain-| sade in U.S., dollars and one buye
El Nahas Pasha, and the Acting ing flight crashed and exploded! who contacted the Jamaica Live-
Foreign Minister, Ibrahim Farag in a field near Oakland airport on!stock Association said that ne

Pasha. Saturday after colliding with an- 1uld be prepared to fly beef frorn

‘other DC 4 which landed fely imaica in quantities of 14,000 lbs
e e in San Francisco, the Civil Aero henever uch quantitie werk

| Railway Bridge nautics Administration said The vailable
{crew members were killed Recent inguiries have com



National Airlines;{rom Martinique for J20 head cf

Collapses L" the Dvarsess



is a charter service operating on ‘ef cattle at prices appreciably
ROME, Nov. 17, {Government con.ract. The other! higher than those obtainable in
| Eight persons were reported] plane owned by California East-}/@maica. Nassau is also interested

| killed, and 20 injured in southern|ern Airlines landed safely at San\!" Jai 1aican beef and a trial ship-
Italy today when a railway bridge! Francyco airport. —vU.P. ment of 30 head of beef cattle was
leotinineed under a passing train. jmade to that island last year. It
|The train which was a single unit unlikely that the Department
| diesel, plunged 15 feet from the! oO f Commerce and Industries wil)
level of the Denominato- Ciliberto} allow shipments of beef out of the
| bridge into the river below. The} island in view of the meat posi-
l aecident occurred at 1.10 a.m. on in Jamaica, but shipping beet

—U-P. on hoof has been allowed in the

past. Future shipment eee
TOWEEL RETAINS mended by the Association may
BANTAM CROWN

| be made but it is unlikely that
JOHANNESBURG, Nov, 17

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTEK





ly
|
1
!
'
j
I

Fw holesale exportution of beef
ittle from the
Joe Toweel of South Africa | ve paattes
successfully defended the Ban-
tamweight crown against chal-

PEACE TREATIES
lenger Luis Romero of Spain over ! APPROVED
15 rounds in a one-way fight on

| TOKYO, Nov.
Saturday night. It was a case of The House of Councillors at
a perfect boxer beating a game j special committee approved the
,Slugger with ‘Toweel almost (Japanese Peace Treaty and the
| knocking out the Spaniard in the j ‘What can i do? Politiwally | United States-Japan Security Pact
fifteenth round. After quelling

im antt-British, out as an ton Saturday evening. Bills were
Romero’s _ initial bull rushes,

economist 1 know that ; ‘ ‘
the home market cant j Sent immediately to the plenary
|Toweel was never in danger and support the feeithy picture he sion of the Dict Chamber for
the sports writers at the ringside industry t the final Diet vote.—U.P
awarded 12 rounds to the Sofith
African with three drawn. |
—UP. |
|
|
|



















*
Atomic Weapons OSLO, Norway, Nov 7 ifter the war Norway was pro-
- Russian and Norwegian note ex undly grateful towards the RK
Test Postponed | changes on Spitsbergen and Ru in ho helped liberate the
| sian soldiers grave in Norway muntry and were ready to
LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Nov. 17 ‘caused no panic in Norway jut ‘cept Russia as a_ fuil and ea
Light winds, which could bring | f jar are again askin ember of the communit
deadly atomic clouds from a nu-| tt Ru an offensive?” nations.
clear blast into this resort area, | But six years later Norw
once again forced the Atomic En-| Norwegians do not expect ar ether ith Turkey ire
jergy Commission to postpone the othe: rt rec th their | figuratively gE far y
tests of the effect of the new |Government th the situation re Russia as any other Atlanti
!weapons planned for today The | quires the utmost caution and | power.
postponement was the third in as;preparedness in case the war Most Norwegians keep cautious

many days.—U.P. ‘should break out In diately |ly away from the



ean tC LCL A

END BEFORE X MA

|
|

Sunday Advocate

ES SS

SWAMI



United Nations Make.
New Truce Proposal

Sth Army
Drive On |

rOKYO, Nov, 1 |
The Bighth Army drove for, ward



|nearly (wo miles on the nine mile
jfront southeast of Kur o
Saturday in what y
ground gai before the K
battle lines e frozen at the
j table

Heavy hand to uand combats

.

he
|
ti
|
\'
ce
|
|

near Sinuiju the meeting was Crossley with
but even|on Saturday as sub-stratosphere d att sure even wins. Quested came next
troops fighter intercepters tangled for the Pro uction Drive with six

first time since November 10, All iF , | The Chandler Stables carried

| : G ONG, Nov.

of the Sabrejets returned safely cau 1 gayi oy ae Le cif seven wins all of which were;

to their bases, to have laun hed 1 “nat dawide rained. b Mr. J. W, Chandie

A flight of F-86 escorting F-80 drive for more production and! Mr. J I. Fletcher, was the next

reconnaissance planes were pounc- stricter austerity to boost her, Most succes ful trainer with six

ed upon by an estimated 35 MIG's Korea war and re-armament bur ins to } edi

near Sinuiju and “MIG Alley”. dened economy, The drive wa The Peclice Band under Capt

island will be

a

Sinieaidpetnien



gyerwoay: Wonders At Russian "OF ‘fensive’



frontier but |





aged at one point as entrenc hec
Communists pus up furious st
ance t sing UN, infantry
Phe “d att a tarte
a fe irs be e the U.N ‘
deleg offered a ne thirty 1



—UP.

Royal Couple |:
Back Home



Po River Breaks
Through Banks ,
20,000 Evacuated

MILAN, Novy. 17

Haft of the 40,000 inhabitant

{
|
i
jor the city of Rovigo were evacu
1*

ated here by dawn today, as
swirling waters of the Po River |





broke through the reinforcea |
bank on the city’s outskirts To
day, 35 inches of muddy wate
“overed the city’s square treet
ind roads, hampering the evacu
ition of the remaining citizens t
ae Veron ind even as far

Bologna

Firemen, troopers, and volun
teer worked throughout the
night. The evacuation order wa
broadcast shortly after midnight. |
Premier Alcide De Gasperi

reached the decision to evacuate

the city following an hour’
session in the city hall with the!
city’s Mayor, Prefect, and Army

|
authorities. Orders were likewise |
siven for the evacuation of the|
‘ity of Adria, 15 miles east, |
plagued by the |
Aditto River |

water of the

Reds Massacred 150

Negro Prisoners |

TAIPEH, Formo N

The Nationalist Chinese forme:
imbassadot to Kore
Chinese Communist massacred
150 American negro wat
er Yulin said that he fr inne
of the incident prior to his retire
nent as ambassador t

three months ago

He said that the
surrendered iftey
reunded on the
the 17th
Chinese Communist Army

The Reds
negroes with
afterward, in
tion for the

mowed down the

machineguns,

supposed

destruction of a

company of Chinese garrison

mee by the negroes in fighting
ew days earlier. —U.P.

s00n
retalia-



ée “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night.





ome erme !
tepped across inte

be Finland They were
the Ru

rigoroys border trol. |
pronibited tal re ff
an territor nd kir

sian frontier

i
é * to Korea, § 4 :
> negroe had 1 v .
i . being sur- anshit ong
» Bui .
the Korean front by life i :
division of the 39th finest materials in

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 17.
rH it tior ed today a dramatie new Ar-





' ‘ to end the rean war before Christmas, and
e ( vunist e tentatively accepted it. The United
Na i accept the Communist demand
for a buffer ne the present battleline, provided
the Reds agree to an exchange of war prisoners and the
other details of a formal armistice within 30 days. Fighting
wi ) is usual the negotiations,
sho na e be agreed upon within the 30-
lay d, the oppesing armies would return to the pres-
ent bat line for the ceasefire
Bu it if 1 nal agreement were
acl the new battleline
uld i become the provisional

No Colour Bar

easefire line and the next step










j
le
e {would be up to the two armistice
j « _ ‘ delegatior
| Against W.L. |
| A li } United f ions comprom-
/ tr ‘ ‘ proposal w framed in
n - us a la | Washington, under pressure both
rom anguished relatives of
(From FRANK M. ARG a | American war prisoners, worried
SYDNEY, Nov. | jby the new Communist atrocity
\ of leadin isclosure and from other
bourne | Satur-! United Nations members’ with
1 i imy n ops in Korea
! fu t it pt] i . e
Indie cketers' bookings atest United Nations Plan
ecretary of the Victorian Cricke
Associatio Jack Ledward 1 | Following is the text of the
the hotel decisior vere becausé t United Nations proposal
f iccommodation problem The representatives of the
The We Indie ill react rited Nations Command and of
Ve lb Novembet1 3 for th he Peoples’ Korean Army and
| tir The team has bes | Chinese Peoples’ Volunteers,
ooking all at one tel thus { \firstly, reaffirm their understand-
rit the tout Ledv i | that hostilities will continue
tel managet explained y} ntil a. signing of the armistice
e unable to e vitt | Cerne
") ex “ss ri Ne nd i fs ‘ ! rhe y agree that the present
‘ = t ae ntact, as jointly deter-
pate He ; aes ned bs the sub-delegations
i t ii : as ia i = a constitute the demarcation
a a On sighed ipbet¢ pahoggh and that 1% miles from this
c t id I} ey

provisional demarcation line will
mstitute the southern and
rthers boundaries of this pro-
ional demilitarized. zone

his team

i '
er illy The team nally
ocked it the Hotel Fec

would drive an

holly The



: Ine 3. They agree that the above
ave nad no PR. GOCUriT isional, military demarca-
1e best he ne, and the above pro



sal demilitarized zone, based











: B n the present line of contact,
hotel in North Australia ul all become effective in any ar-
Hu Hotel in Sydne M1 tice agreement, signed within
‘heir Sydn lopove 10 day after this agreement is

No Compiaints ecepted by the two delegations

Although the Melbourne hotel«{in plenary session.

eeper explanation is regarded 4, They agree that if the ar-

just, many Aussie cricket|mistice agreement is not signed

officials and the public ire re the end of the 30 days period,

‘membering. . slight colour... bar he then existing line of contact

ine res during the 1947-46] a * enews jointly by the
f inath’ : ub-delegation,

ie ee ne A United Nations spokesman

Though Australian we little vid that the Reds gave this snap

oncerned with the colour of ppraisal of the proposal, we
n despite th offici ve heard your proposal but we
\ ul lia Governn 1 t to make a full study of
ey ome of the Indian tear ' U.P.
truc I ble her ehtsc
| ating. .woene 4 GROMYKO HANDS IN
f the touring cricket team NOTE ON TRIESTE
ae ae epee LONDON, Nov. 17.
oer or r The Foreign Office announced
punt we m Saturday night that the Depu-
’ extreme oubtful x | Soviet Foreign Minister An-
the West Indies will have any} drei Gromyko handed the British
n r cause of complaint at the]the United States and French am-
mclusion of their tour On the) passadors a note concerning
mtrary Australian generally] Trieste in Moscow on Saturday.
have been eager to meet the tour rhe spokesman said the summary
I the rds of Captair f the note had been received
Goddard the team is having from the British Embassy in Mos-
wonderful time ir 1 onderful [cow
jcountry of wonderful people —UP.
Pe ee








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PAGE TWO







CIAL THURSDAY 0 p.m.
| MIOHIGAN KID «¢ iota
Jon Hall &
Johnny Mack Brow 4
LONE STAR TRALL °

TODAY & TOMORRO
WARNERS

GOODBYE,

JOAN ORAWFORD — ROBERT
‘BLAZE BUSTERS” with the me



TUESDAY AND WEDNESDA
CAGED
Fleanor Parker, Agnes Moorehead
|PEAZA Suu
- Dial 8404
| Last ? Shows Today 4.30 & 6.50 p.m
Triple Attraction!
OUR VERY OWN
Farley GRANGER Anne BLYTHE &



MYSTERY IN MEXICO
Villiam LUNDIGAN also:-

a Sandy SADDLER & Wijlie PEP Fight
MONDAY
HOTEL

Mason

THEY

LY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m
RESERVE

&

LIVE BY NIGHT



M



" B’TOWN
reaza som,
445 & 8.30 pm.

WEST!

Y FANCY —

YOUNG
i behind t

y ) & 8.90
RIVER'S
Dennis Morgan







Today to Tuestay
Matine» TODAY



ST. JAMES

ao per
5 pan

‘KISS TOMORROW GOODDYE”
Virginia Payto




WEDNESDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON
*Technicolox
Dennis Morgan &
WHITE HEAT
James Cagney



| HOW O10

AMAT

: 4

pio WT

i
GET HERE?

WHAT 1S 102

HOWARD
m HAWKS’

production

eli

ai



ING!

SUNDAY

‘





j=
4

~

ADVOCATE

AD

‘ :

BARROW,

Viedical

Directory
Services, B.G.,
Trini yesterday
and exp@cts to be
week. He is one of
the forthcomi:

Examination to

D

riv from
3. W.LA,
ere for one
e examiner:

ie Health
id here
Arriving
ere Dr.

rector



at

be

by the same
Alfred Augustus
of Medical Services
nd Dr. Joseph L. Pav
Colonial Hospital,

>) have also c

plane
Peat,
Trin-
an of
Trinidad,
over for tne
Dr. Peat and Dr.
ying at the Hotel
Barrow is a guest
A. W. Scott of
{ Woodside House, Bay Street.
On Friday Dr. Barrow’s wife i
to arrive from the U.S. where
she has been holidaying, by the
Lady Boat and they will return



idad a

me
purpose,
are sta
while Dr
and Mrs

ue

together to B.G. after the exam-
ination
Dr, F. Grannum also arrived

| from Trinidad by the same plane
| yesterday. He had been there on
} 4 short wisit

Barbadian Geologist



SUNDAY,



NOVEMBER

18, 1951



Carib Calling

Who Won

HO won
which
Ursuline
afternoon ?
I don't know the names of the
lucky people, but I do know that
Ticket R—450 won the Ladies
‘ycle and K-~-312 won the gen-
ileman's bicycle.

Holiday Ends
RAISS MILDRED SIMPSON
iV who had been spending
four months holiday in Barbados
returned to British Guiana on
Friday by B.W.LA.

During her stay she was the
guest of her sister Mrs. Robert
King of Jackson. She thoroughly
enjoyed her holiday especially
the lovely sea bathing, which is
so absent in her homeland.

Reciprocal Exhibition

bicyel
at tne

Friday

the
the

were raffled

Convent on



T.C.A. Departures
SSARSENG TER leaving by T.C.A
esterday for Montreal were,





Mr. Mrs. Edward Kellman
Mr. Colin Carter, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Diver and Mr. Henry

Bercevitch. Three passengers left



for Bermuda, Mrs. P. Baird, Mr.
Ceci) Thompson and Mr. Alan
Johnstone.



A Site
EVERAL members of the Bar-
dos Flying Club were at
Seowell yesterday. It is under-
stood that Government has grant-
d them an aere of land on which
to build the hanger for the plane

which the club plans to buy.
Along with the Airport Manager
and a member of the Public Works

Department, they were choosing a
site.

En Route To France

1 | R. and Mrs. Nei] MacKenzie RECIPROCAL Art Exhibi- R. GUY MASSEI,, Captain
- who were married a couple tion between Jamaica and MR, JAMES GROSSMITH and owner of the M.V.
fh , a | of weeks ago in Canada Haiti is being arranged with the Similar Job Lady which has visited Barbados
THE jae © jarrived by T.C.A. yesterday aim of promoting cultural and cae _ On several occasions, was among
ay | morning after spending their touristic interest between these LAYGOERS will remember the passengers arriving from Tri-
Je honeymoon in 3ermuda, Neil, islands. the production of “Pygm - I je by B.W.LA. yesterday
| B GE WN } “ih | | who is a geologist, took his B.Sc, _ Men behind the move are Mr. lion” at Wakefield earlier this Here on a three day visit he will
RID TO PLAYERS HF | tidel as) pp es aa f at McGill University, Canada and John Ettlinger, Librarian of i year, and they will be interested “y lt oma the wk and,
gen | his M.Sc.,degree at Yale University, [stitute of Jamaica and Mr. to jeern that the producer, James #5 his contract In the I. is over
present f U.S.A. His wife is the auanet Paget, who worked at the. Insti- Gyosamith, is performing a similar ad will shortly be returning to

| Jean Turner of Calgary, Alberta. ‘ute. Both of them recently visit- function in the Bridgetown Play- *Oihee as f
He is “entering the services of ed Haiti eo discuss the Lene ers’ presentation of Somerset agg ope pie ee same
THE CIRCLE | A dream of abea! ) the, Barbados Guts Oil Company With the Haitian Government. | Maugham’s “The Circle’ at the plane were Mr. and Mrs. Charles
. 4 and is as far as we know the first ae a Empire later this month. pie ae See : :

: . 2 a ti Swans 2 p
: by So Maugh. x a : Barbadian geologist to work at that anatioreare ten ‘James Grossmich who played aane hao agp aes Ph nag
: y merset augham j j iy 7 ~ profession in his native land pcan ga , 3 ear anc the part of Ezra Doolittle in qqy Swans ae .
HAM EH, OMS He is the son of Mr. and Mrs oer. a OR | renee '" Shaw’s comedy will be seen as weeks at the meee
November 27.28.29 j ot Charles MacKenzie of “Dalney”, : Clive Champion-Cheney in “The @]yb, onatiea
. | Over-ture... Maxwells Coast. Prize Winners Circle”, a part which offers great





U.N. Organisation
RRIVING trom the U.S. yes-
terday

EMPIRE THEATRE
Booking Office opens on

CKY winners of prizes at scope for his polished
the Garden of Eden Ball held » On Honeymoon

“ting.

Water Polo In Grenada
NV R. MICHAEL HANSCHELL,

L* A

Your figure deserves the fabu-

at the Paradise Beach Club on PENDING their honeymoon in Ones ae Et inls
a at ot Director ovie - Chien. % s sa ub ¢ M, 7 th 7 oN “ dad by B.W.1A. were and
Friday, 23rd at 8.00 a.m. lous lift of Maidenform’s Over- ja foes sg ee Saturday, November 10th are, Mr. Barbedos are Mr. and Mrs. yy, 4 in A. Alkins Bm ‘ete
. 1 . . , v ie a yeS- a,, - ; fe i * oo rial we Tre oe —%
ture bra! Here ssuperb design: terday morning by B.W.1.A. Stanley Edghill who won two bot- Mannie De Sousa who were Te- five children, Here for six weeks
| diagonal-dart construction for ifter’ attending a conference of tes eee _ one bottle of cently married in British Guiana. poliday they are staying at Max-
Sozier of St. ; : hy

rum; Cc. C,
Matthias Gap, who won two bot-
tles of rum and one bottle of

the Cane Breeding ee
mittee which took

week.

flattering separation, and under-
cup stitching for wonderful

They are staying
The Stream

Advisory Com-

wells. Mr. Alkins who is a Bar-
plaee here last

badian has not been here for six
rears, He is with the U.N. Or-



Sea,’
Mr, De Sousa is a civil servant

|













































































support. Discover Over-ture’s Mr. Hanschell, it will be remem- Whisky and Mrs. Herbert Kellman attached to the Customs in George- ganisation in New York.
‘ + i i B TOWN. magic today! In your favorite bered revived water polo in Bar- Of. Mangrove Plantation, whose town. Several of his relacives were at
EK M pPp i R E | Dial 2319. colors and fabrics. t on in bod ma ae ae arying ae nee ois ee Off To U.S. : the airport to meet him.
j seeciaiddk 5 ‘sin Pe : : : to do a similar job im Grenada. He Le~ S can ca in a EAVING during the week by With Ro al Bank
; Y | SENSATION Genuine Maidenform Bras- has distributed copies of the rules Messrs, R. and G. Challenor Ltd’s., Sait ap Weta" Seated ite, Chico) , with. Noyal a.)
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily Sere 7 sieres are made only in the of the game which he obtained a office any day this week to collect Ring ¥ o Miss "Patricia. Millar, ee > ROAR Bon rr C: kes
| Ted “ Ne Fi short time ago from the Barbadvs their prizes. SIAC Oe ck Re. cas Pom: Bhan 1e Roya ank of Canada
| DUE SOON!!! United States of America, Water Pale Association. ame of MO REMEL DE DIE pe eats in Port-of-Spain arrived from
diealushaiieiene eaeugs a Thite tks the players are already practising Annual Leave Sours eae of “Neweastle,” ‘Trinidad yesterday morning by
P | 4 throwing the ball and goalposts My" AND MRS. BASIL SKIN- Prieta Hes. gone .to-join: her b.W.LA. to spend his annual
THE ae » Maiden Foun oe roe construction. In another NER who left for Trinidad sister Verne who left here two : sti aie palin = nr
~ couple of months he hopes to get o ‘rida .W.LA. alse Se ee oor to a nf + yp “@ustins in eville.
PASSIONS, PEOPLE AND KEEP THIS for every type of figure. | Nings started. They plan to play to visit some of the Leeward Scns Mi Florence Hirt and Mice, Pet" Was a member of the ric
EASY PROMISE OF "THE HOUSE!” / mates : | Re Grand Anse seach. “We may fslands before returning to Bar- Annié Seale. —e water polo team which
“a DA VE OPEN. | ones. us. pat, orm, | goon issue the Barbados Water bados in a couple of weeks. A party wes held at her pa- played Barbados in September.
, 1 ) ge fe 4 i BVeee Z a4 Polo caeerenten a challenge,” h- Mr. Skinner who is with rents’ residence over the last T Iki P.
S : 51 | rs eee fraeneiction Seen, B.W.1.A’s. Traffic Department week-end where a number of ; alking Point
Saturday Ist Dec. 195 Back From U K here ic on annual leave. friends velatives and well: wishers ae ee extremists: they
DX. ° : ois ec ieitanel . e eithe vette i 2
ee ee ee M* CLIFFORD MANNING Turfites Return attended bid her farewell and 4 aS ’ er or worse than
s “DES G Managing Director aia ETURNING to Trinidad to- on vOyane . —La Bruyere.
e Ss x¥? ging rect f Ma yere
THE ANNUAL. Is eae soba x fing & Con who left neet doe day by B.W.1LA. are Mr T.C.A. Supervisor Incidental Intelligence
* resents Engiand on September 8th, return. Deora} Samaroo, Proprietor of R. GORDON L. BARKER, HE re) ‘i oo . US
& SUPER % | ed yesterday via Canada by T.C.A. the San Fernando Aerated Bot- M T.C.A. Supervisor, Mon- ae ket ee ee
? He was eccompanied by his tling Works and Mr. Conrad treal fiew in from Canada by elevision that ehears
BAZAAR x : daughter - in - mt Mrs. Harold Sinanan, a Proprietor of South T.C.A. yesterday and will be in = oe ae matches.—
* y Manning. Trinidad. They came over prin- Barbados for one weeks. He is a Actress Lisa rk.
* STRENGTH Other passengers on the T.C.A. Cipally for the Races and were guest at the Ocean View Hotel. —L.E.S.
| from 3 to 7 p.m. % % ‘plane for Barbados were Mr, J, St#ying at “Indramer Guest -
t & SHOW x reine: Commander G. King- heen as e e ; ir
a . 4| Landale, Mr. P. Perry, Mr. A. ather n on Nyl t
% : x Myers, «Mr. ; nd Mrs. R. Vanden- R. A. A. BANNISTER, Depu- ons Are in
Tee DEUA BAM, % Patron: Mr, A. G, BAYLEY hp Mr, E. Garrett and Mise S. ty Director of Edutation in as British women smart under fighter uses enough of the cord to
under the distinguished s BG gag igen > re apy itioh Guiana who ERROR leave the latest nylon cut, more and make nearly 300 stockings, 4
EXTRA! ; x QUEEN'S FARK Senet x Short Holid in England, is now here for @ yore airliners are flying all over The new tyres are being fitted
, patronage of His % SHED % - Cueny brief visit before returning to the world carrying “hundreds of in the under carriages of nearly
1 Excellency the Governor % Thursday, Nov. 22nd, 1951 % M*: *T C eet ve ae pro es, h 8 oe at hairs which they never unload— all heavy airliners operated by se
“< FA) ON) FOR ACTION” ss - Ss. R. endes and Co., in “Leaton-on-Sea,” e Stream. in their tyres. British corporations and to foreign
f FASHIONED 0 - . and Lady Savage * te $ p.m, ; % Antigua is spending a short holi- Also spending a holiday here To give the tyres extra strength, airplanes serviced over here,
& PRICES: 2/- & 1/6 » day here staying at “Leaton-on- and staying at “Leaton-on-Sea,” yj jles of nylon cord are now being They are said to have a con-
% , ar ; , ; ¢ ) g :
| GRE 417 x J. ay, ¥ Sea,” cee ene He bps to is Mr. as roe incorporated in the rubber, siderabiy longer life than the old
r | im ad js irector, & #0 On to St. Vincent for a further who is employed by essrs. The average tyre for a smail type.
R oO Y A L a as ums | } stay before returning to Antigua. Booker Bros. in Georgetown. oe es
3 VSSSS: SOCGSOO,
LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY TO-MORROW & TUESDAY ATTRACTIONS 3)’ Y dbjnmioeeonse-onsonceesesssseesoseossoronesnonnep | pOmeerrrrerron Ia nae Da ODIO DI EPIC OOOO II OS 4
4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15 % 3
ie lmbin Whole Sera eens insite ‘ GLOBE $3 CARLTON CLUB
Columbia Double - - - Columbia ole Serial — | 3 im By o i$
| CARDS and Decorations, 9 | %
iiisent icatebeboars TEX GRANGER” | pooxs. pois & pot ($ TONITE 8.30 P.M, MONDAY—TUESDAY 5 & 8.15 PM. § 8
obert C s oe 2 y S, ILLS & L . ag
7 ¥ Y "| arg r ree S
Joan CAULFIELD PONIES se Se saan i ae fg S DOWN ARGENTINE WA) 3/8 ANNI TA ] DA NCE
. ith Rober oLL is, § 8
r - : ACTION THRILLS WAGGONS x DON CARMEN NICHOLAS BETTY . ¥%/$
“ GIRL OF THE YEAR” a (8 AMECHE MIRANDA 3rothers GRABLE BR
& Thurs. 4.30 & B15 GIFTS and NOVELTIES $s AND THE MUSICAL SHORT Bs at
br vo ; stats pica tas b “THE FONTAINE SISTERS” | %
and Double... . SWEETS and CAKES % ii tiene aide “ % %
. * AUDITION THIS MORNING 9.30 A.M. 1Â¥
Johnny WEISSMULLER as - BARRARY | ibe usmnmaticases x Local Talent. MARICO & STEEL BANDS ah PARADISE BEACH CLUB
JO. y 5 } }
: - Jungle Jim PIRATE if A Well Stocked BAR 666660604 SLL PPO LOCC LEE 1%
x , O79 PERO G RIOTS FO % |
\ in AND MARIONETTE SHOW % on Saturday lst December 1951
1 ig O VY
’ “MARK OF THE {charies STARRETT in. . . LUCKY DIPS JANETTA DRESS SHOP
" - . ’
GORILLA ” + TEXAS DYNAMO”™ ti mandrel sie '$ Music by Mr,Carl Curwen’s Orchestra
POLICE BAND |
i | ‘ =~ —_——
OLYMPIC will be in attendance. DRESSES of ALL types
TO-DAY & To-morrow 4.30 Tuesday os ance OF :: ALSO: : DANCING from 9 p.m
ne DOUBLE — | ADMISSION _ 1/- BATHING SUITS—Strapless Elastic Satin g .
aM & SOR gre in exotic shades, | $$
Fe Stes $3 Lencrus 1 9h ADMISSION $100
Stewart GRANGER BLYTHE} ; ; EXCLUSIVE DRESS LENGTHS for Cocktail % ‘
ANN Child & N 6d
m in sonia wrmethie d Evening f the Continent 1%
3 Deborah KER in | Highway One Pon Rds | an vening from the Co ; s
“KING SOLOMON’S “KILLER McCOY” | Peg IE DOES SSS“ gncccetees nettgbessneet tet titt lett tN CCC l COT Ek SLL SI CTE OSS
MINES pS = —S=
AND |
Color by Technicolor ti B *, A BE ER
DIAMOND {
ie HORSESHOE " | rl
b Betty GRABLE — Dan DAILY in punt has aac S H I R ’ i
sé ” Starring : |
CALL ME MISTER” {50x HAYMES ONEY
: In Technicolor BETTY GRABLE |
y ROXY
TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15 R E L I A N Cc E
J COLUMBIA DOUBLE

SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores



10% Discount next Tuesday




NEW SHIPMENT JUST EN...








{ On Tuesday, November 20th we will be celebrating our |
t first anniversary in Barbados. We wish to thank all our eet EPRI NUM 5 Seas sesaendatocvack sta Deopodbasheadies cedanocascd cocpaavedeeghaaten 86c., 89e.
triends and customers for their patronage and conesvr- 40” CURTAIN NET , $1.26, $1.50
agement during the past year. and we. promise to main- 29” HALF NET . . 5Te., 68e., Ble,
j tain that same high standard of service for which we 18” CRETONNE $2.80, $1.61
Read Seve rr Sot ern on To Philips K. LORD have become well known. 86”" CRETONNE. ........ $1.45, $1.88
; os th Aen As a mark of our appreciation we shall be allowing all i cients REY Ra Raa NO TEND CR cat ocean STA sl Se alta Wages Sate a
OPENING SATURDAY 24th customers a discount of 10% on all purchases on Tues- i| goed SHEETING 3.29
T "NE 7 day, November 20th, 1951, only | SS ee ae: Senger st praregyit PEs Pree itp nee Tyas eeine eee vaeee
JOHN PAYNE — DENNIS ' FO RIUM sick sitio ante casesiag bessecetyes Bae
O'KEEFE |
in | ; Dee (an oe
| ‘eo a . ‘ }} '
“THE EAGLE AND i Alfo 22 Sap B. De Li GaReR & & Deo Lid. : DIAL 4606 T. AR Ky Fi a AY & {220
| ) « 4000 y) BLY v
1) ‘ {} | s o .
THE HAWK” \} The Jewel Box of . Barbados Opposite Goddards {i}! 4 i ai fe
A Paramount Picture 1) SSS SSS = i we Hida ls TE LDS



J





ili tile te net iii ills Halls eli ili ia i it i ani ll i a aie i i lal





SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER

18,

1951





PEGGY MERRICK SING CIRCLE
EXHIBITION

“WRITERS”, it has been
said, “are on safest ground when
they confine themselves to what
imerests them.” This statement
is also true of painters. Lack of
interest has been responsible for
many poor paintings. The desire
to paint and an ability to do
so is not enoggh; there must be
interest and excitement aroused
by the subject if the technical
process of translating the orig-
inal into objective form is to
achieve its end, namely, the
arousing of interest in the spec-
tator. During this process of
translation only certain parts of
the original are selected, and
these symbols are endowed with
forms and colours determined by
the artist. The result, depending
on the skill of the artist, is a
highly personal vision.

‘ Peggy Merrick’s watercolcurs
and tempra paintings, now on
exhibition at the Museum, are
the result of vivid interest in the
subjeets depicted. The crafts-
manship of brain and hand ap-
pears in all her work. Here are
no pastiches of the work of other
artists of imitation of colour-
photography. Her vision is en-
tirely personal and at times
highly formal. Her sense of com-
position is good and colour is
used with discrimination.

The theme of the exhibition is
Barbados, and the artist presents
many delightful and unusual
facets of the island. Figures form
part of some of her water-col-
our compositions and these be-
long to the scene depicted. She
has the happy knack of making
figures part and parcel of the
landscape, and not an _ after-

thought to fill in an awkward,
empty part of the pieture.
“Boys Sea-egging,” “Harvesting
Sweet Potatoes” and “St. Law-
rence” are good examples df
this combination,

Some of Peggy Merrick’s' work
has an almost fairy tale quality.
The Barbados Publicity Commit-
tee might well consider the em-
ployment of this artist to lure
visitors to our shores. This does
mot imply that her work pos-
sesses a poster quality, but, that
she hag distilled from the Bar-
badian scene its most attractive
and characteristic elements, and
recorded only its gayest moments.

The artists’ interest in archi-
tecture has been responsible for
her selection of many interesting
view points. Here paintings of the
Hastings Coast combine unusual
aspects of buildings with the
changing moods of the sea.

The tempra paintings exhibited
are of especial interest, since this

medium is rarely used in the
West Indies. Her command of this
medium gives deep satisfaction.

In “Wave” and Witch Tree” she
has stylised her subjects, but in
both there is movement and en-
vhantment. “The Tower, St.
James’s Church” is a well bal-
anced and harmonious composi-
tion. “Rural Christ Church” and
“Canefields, Christ Church” are
typical Barbadian scenes selc-ted
by a discerning eye.

The paintings in this exhrbi-
tion are modestly priced. Those
in search of Christmas presents
or souvenirs of the island would
be wise not to delay their visit
to the Museum.



Gardening Hints For Amatuers

The Garden In November

Not many of our trees flower
as early in the year as November.
Most of them wait until later to
flaunt their beauty. There are a
few however which do flower
early, and among these is the
“Cassia Spectalilis’ which flowers
around October—December,

This Cassia is one of the most
beautiful of our flowering trees,
and deserves to be better known.
When in flower this tree is a truly
gorgeous sight. The flower spikes
are borne at the end of each
branch, and stand upright in tap<
ering branches of bright yellow
flowers, giving the tree the ap-
pearance of a Christmas tree
jighted with yellow candles.

Cassia Spectalilis grows easily
from seed, and is a quick grower.
But a large space must be pro-
vided for it, for when fully grown
it developes into a huge beauti-
fully shaped tree,

Grandilla Vine

Like the Cassia Spectalilis the
fruit bearing granadilla vine is
not as widely known or grown as
it deserves, The flowers alone of
this vine would make it worth
growing apart from its delicious
and useful fruit,

Granadilla grows easily from
cutting, and will flower and fruit
in a year. This vine is a strong
climber, so a good arbour or fence
must be provided to support it,
and on which-it can spread. The
flowers are after the style of a
passion flower, and, in the early
morninigs it is not necessary to
see them to know that the vine
is in flower, for their sweet scent
will quickly make their presence
known,

The fruit of the Granadilla is
fat ang oblong, about ten inches
long. It can be used in a variety
of ways.

This vine needs no special posi-
tion in the garden, but as has al-
ready been said, it does need a
strong arbour on which to climb.



If the vine is given generous
watering and an occasional appli-
cation of manure it will thrive,
and flower and fruit several times
a year

WAYS OF USING THE

GRANADILLA FRUIT.

After pealing off the thin outer
skin of the granadilla, the pithy
inner part can be cut up and
stewed with sugar, and eaten with
cream or custard, sr made into
a pie with a pasty top. Used in
this way this part of the grana-
dilla tastes remarkably like Eng-
glish Apple. The seeds which are
found in the centre of the fruit
are flat, and are covered with a
soft gelatinous like substance.
These can be iced and sweetened
and eaten raw, Or, the juice can
be squeezed out of them, which
when sweetened makes a deli-
cious drink, or it can be made
‘into water ices,

Have You Staked Your Chrys-

anthemum Plants?

Even the short white Daisy
like Chrysanthemum are all the
better for a little life off the bed.
A short forked stick will do for
them just to prevent rain or water-
ing from beating them into the
mould. If this is not done the
lower leaves and flowers are apt
to get muddied and water soaked
and this results in fewer flowers
for picking.

With the tall yellow Chrysan-
themums however a strong tall
stake is needed, one quite three
to four feet tall, as these plants
grow to a height and must have
strong support.

Those Chrysanthemum Suckers
that were planted in June should
be bursting bud this month, but
the rains are not in their favour,
and it is to be hoped that there
will not be a great loss of flow-
ers in consequence. Tihose Chry-
santhemum suckers that were put
out in July and August should
be flowering by December,

THE FINEST
RANGE TO

CHOOSE

FROM.

IN ALL
POPULAR

SIZES
e

Hy Penny Nolan
And Ann Musgrave

The Full Skirt

The full four gore flare skirt is
very popular for this fall and win-
ter. Of course the width at the
bottom of the skirt varies but
about the most popular and useful
width is one hundred and thirty
inches finished. The pattern for
this skirt is simple to make. All
four gores may be alike if your
back and front waist measure-
ments don't vary more than one
inch.

Add to the finished length you
wish two inches for hem and a
half inch for waistline seam and
three inches for scoop at the waist,
Your pattern paper must be that
From one corner measure down
the length edge three inches and
make point A (Diagram I). Divide
your waist measure by four and

‘

§
}

, social

DiaeRnam L

add one and a quarter inches for
length and thirty-one inches wide.
seams to the result, Use this
measurement from A to make B at
the top of the paper, Curve the
A-B line very slightly. From B
measure down the finished length
of skirt plus hem and waistline
seam to make C on the edge of the
paper. Use this measure from
the waistline down about every
half inch to make the bottom
curve of the skirt.

The grain line or straight of
goods line on this skirt usually
runs parallel to the side seam.
This is the most economical way



Diagram I

to cut it. (Diagram II) It will
take about three yards of thirty-
six inch material for a finished
length of thirty-one inches,
Changing the
grain line changes the hang of
the flare.
goods at the side seams more
flare will hang at the centre front
and centre back as those seams
will be more bias.

the sides.
goods down the middle of the
gore will result in a more even
flare all around but takes more
material.



SUICIDE

ROME.
The body of a 89-year-old
medium was found recently in a
field near the ancient Roman
walls. Police found that the
medium had committed suicide
beeause he thought such was the
will of the spirits with whom he
was in touch. In his last letter,
the medium wrote: “I am sen-

teneced to death by the spirits.”

——<=——SSS=_==;,




CONGOLEUM

CONGOLEUM SQUARES
AND RUGS

=—-+==

GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS
XMAS PRESENT

=e

THE CORNER STORE



_—————





Raising The Funds
$ How

, electricity,
‘platform for dramatic shows .. .

socation of the; _

With the straight of |

If this is re- |
versed the front and back will)
hang straight with the flare at}
Placing the straight of |

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BUILDING A
VILLAGE HALL

By L. F. ESTERBROOK

I live in a village. Even if you
add two hamlets near it, we
amount to only 300 men, women
and children. We have no rich
man to be our benefactor, so we
have to do things for ourselves,
and that is not such a bad thing.

For some years We used to meet
occasionally in a barn for social
evenings, when we played games,
had a cup of tea and a bun and
just talked to one another. We
also had a Young Farmers’ Club
which, in Britain, is a club run
by young people interested in the
countryside and not necessarily
only in farming. No one over 21
years old is allowed to hold office,
no one over 25 may vole on any
resolutions the club may pass, But
older people in the village are al-
lowed to join as associate mem-
bers.

nice it would be, we
thought, if we could have a proper
hall, lit
with

‘village and warmed by

chairs and a
a real meeting place where the
life of the village couid
blossom out in the dark winter
evenings. But it costs much money
to build such a hall.

There is an organisation in the
United Kingdom, however, ihat
helps people, by providing money,
to build a village hall—on condi-
tion that they will first do some-
thing to help themselves.

So we held a meeting to which
we invited everyone in the vil-
lage. There was a good gathering
and we discussed the matter fully.
We found that, even with all the
help we could get, we should
bave to raise about £450 ourselves,
and that to us was a lot of money,
But we decided to attempt it,

The owner of most of the land
round the village came forward
and said that he, for a start, would
give us the land for the hall. Then
our Young Farmers’ Club said
they would see what they could
do. These young people offered to
go and work for people at odd
jobs .. . on the farms, in the gar-
dens in the houses .. . and hang
ever any money they earned to
the hall fund, They also said they
would run a village fete in the
summer to raise money. This
brought in about £80, and they
did the same thing for two more
years with similar results, At the
end of that time, we had raised
the £450,

A Centre Of Social Activity

We bought a wooden building
that had been a_ ftheatre in a
military camp, and two aircraft
packing cases. The village builder
turned these into a warm, con-
fortable, brightly painted village
hall for us, with eleetric light-
ing and heating, a stage with
proper lighting for acting plays,
a small kitchen to provide modest
refreshments at parties, a little
room to be the village library and
cloak rooms for men and women,

We use it now for parties,
dances, social evenings, dramatic






HOUBIGANI













To Roof



Are now at COLLINS’
YARDLEWS — Orchi s, April

LEN THERIC— weed, Miracle, Repartie.



and choral shows in which the
village people act and_ sing,
cinema shows and meetings at
which people come and talk ‘o
us on all manner of subjects. It
has been a great stimulus to the
life of the village particularly in
the dak winter evenings

At a subsequent meeting it was
stated that as the village had to
thank the Young Farmers’ Club
for the hall it should be called
The Young Farmers’ Hall. At
that, the chairman of the Clud,!
17-year-old son of a Woodman,
thanked the propbser but could
not agree with the suggestion, He
proposed it should just be called
The Village Hall. And that is now
its name.



Tul Malila Still Going
Strong

Captain Cook’s
Tortoise Has Lived
174 Yearson Tonga

LONDON.
Tu’'i Malila, tortoise presented
to a Tongan chief by Captain

Cook in 1.77, still lives in the
grounds of Queen Salote’s palace |
at Nukw’alofa, Tonga. Survivor |
of a lorry accident and a bush |
fire, it still receives the custom- |
ary presentations of food at im-j}
portant festivals, Tu’l Malila has
a paragraph to itself in “Intro-
ducing the British Pacific
Islands,” published recently.

Here, in some 100 pages,}
nearly every one of which is
illustrated with photographs and
engravings, is told the story of)
the “islands in loneliness”, home
of nearly 500,000 people, more
than half of whom live in the
Colony of Fiji. i

Over 200 inches of rain fall|
each year in some of the moun-
tainous islands, while the low
coral atolls may be quite dry.
Fiji is one of the world’s greatest
coral regions and the reefs
measure thousands of miles.

Some grow upwards at the rate
of one-and-a-half inches each
year, adding to the beauty of
the coral “gardens” set in the
blue lagoons,

Here, on isiands where the

coconut grows in abundance, one
hears the “pidgin English” which,
among the Melanesian peoples, |
hes produced such expressions as |
“grass belong face” (meaning
whiskers), “lamp belong Jesus”
(the sun), “basket belong trou-
sers” (pockets) “paper talk” (a
letter) and “bullamakau banana”
(the sausage).

Introducing the British Pe cific |
Islands” has hundreds of fascin-|
ating stories to tell in miniature;
of the cutting of a two-miles-long
oanal, 60 feet wide, for which

the“implements were “staves to
dig the ground,
it up.

hands to shovel

PERFUMERY !
Violets,

Bond Street.

Confetti
— Chantilly,
Fleurs.

Quelque



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SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
IRREGULAR ACTION,

W.I. Batting Must
Win Or Lose Tests

Don’t Ask Bowlers The Impossible

By O. S. COPPIN
} oe "JCHE WEST INDIES have lost the first round in
i their ult with Australia for world cri¢ket

supremacy, They were defeated by a comparatively
narrow margin in the First Test at Brisbane. 2%
These are hard cold tacts and a disappoimnung pill
‘ “3 for the West Indies cricket public to swallow and
y vur immediate reaction tg this is to try and analyse
YS from a purely academic level wherein lay the cause

j for our defeat.
I must however disclaim any association with the growing wave
| of defea.ism that has spread so rapidly since the news of our defeat.

DISAPPOINTED

WAS disappointed too, it is true, but I have not lost all faith in
the West Indies team. I place the cause of our defeat primarily
' and squarely on the shoulders of the Wes. Indian batsmen. They did
| not bat and whenever they do not bat they will be beaten, be it State

match, country match or Test match.
There are other contributory factors that I shall touch upon later
but the main burden of my argument is tha, the batsmen did not bat.
The match was a remarkable one for its intriguing fluctuation of
fortunes throughout that eventually ended in Aus ralia making just
that much more of their chances than the West Indies did of théirs

to force a close win.
NOT CONCERNED
| AM not at all concerned with the argument that the Australian
' batting failed by comparative standards as well.

All that that means is that the West Indies bowling did what
was expected of it and that was to dismiss the batting flower of Aus-
wala unger 275 runs.

What i am concerned with is the fact that the West Indies
must make more than 275, and I think that tney will make more before
the tour 18 over.

Y FExLLNG is that whenever they can make 400 runs in any one

innings, Australia will be in trouble. There is no doubt about
the fact that the Australians, fully conscious of some of tne very
costly mistakes made by the West Indies, must still feel some concern
over the fact that they were still unable vo exploit these to the full to
the extent of piling up mammoth totals. t

Added to this, none but the veriest optimists among the Australian
supporters could claim that with Hole not out at one end 44 and Ring
6 Australia could have added many more runs with Bill Johnston
and Langley the other two batsmen waiting to come in. _

One can therefore safely say that morally the Australians were
twice dismissed under 275 runs, once actually so in their first innings
and secondly, morally so in their second innings.

GUDVDAKDS CAMLAINGY
ulERE has beeu muck CriutadM seveucey Oue Way OF ahOrdicr
1 Gougaras Cap-aicy.
any lapses (at ledsv in Our Opinion wey seemed lapses) 1 Mis Cape
yee suIne aCuons OF mis Call lor some aebate,

10 ine UrSt place Were were many who claim that ne snowa have
edti.cu a pace Luwsier wilh Nims instead vw. Moy iarsnais, diuawy
ius Wil Wwe argumeul thal if MOY Malouail, a UPSt Clads Upper

4toiou was lO Ng Als way in a Lest team Wien he suOulu Wwiopraes
Jue ur ule wurst Class opening batsmen on ihe team, Uial Is ius
mae Or Siwimeyer,

1 Wo share uus view but from Goddard's point of view, did avt
wlarsnal: in each innings amply justity iis movey it also jusunes
fay argument tnat if there is any deviacion in the departmentulisauou
vs @ Lest team 1. shows either unwarranted experimentauon or weak=
ness,

L PREFER io blame the fact that we went into the Test without a
|

ae
Jeilnougu 1 Cahlivt alifivbuce UUs

duly

oupe

pure

pace bowler and played an opening batsman at number 8 On he
| premise tnat even belore the 1esi Gebacie Goddard did not trust his
| vatting. Jf this is so he was right. But we mus. have the team
tunctioning on orthodox lines before we can win.
it is Opvious that Goddard relying one hundred per cent. on the
| thrust of Ramadhin and Valentine, packed his .eam with batsmen
| and bowled the life out of Ramadhin and Valentine.
SUCCESSFUL LIN ENGLAND :
TTCHIS he did quite successfully in England and was praised for it.
If he has done it now and has met a different sort of opposition
| and it has been unsuccessful, don’t let us be hysterical about it. _ Let
| us be comforted in the fact that the advantage of first class cricket
| experience available to him will prompt a reshuffling in offensive and
| detensive tactics,

Wha. has certainly appeared to be an error is the fact that God~
dard did not call for the new ball when the Australian score was in the
150’s and neither Hole nor Lindwall could have been considered to be
set,

BY my only real criticism of Goddard is the fact that the new ball
having arrived, he did not bring on his two quick bowlers Gomez
land Worrell. It can be argued that it would not have been politic to
| have kept on these bowlers to the exclusion of the key men Ramadhin
}and Valentine especially with the scores so close and the situation ad-
mittedly a sticky one for the West Indies.
| But there is no justification in the absence of putting on Worrell
| and Gomez for his having beaten the shine off the new ball and then
handing it back to Ramadhin and Valentine.
DON’T BLAME AUSSIES
| CANNOT blame the Australian crowa for showing their disap-
proval of this. I criticised the England Captain in 1948 “Gubby”
Allen who did a similar thing against ihe West Indies in the third
Test in British Guiana and handed the ball to Laker,

1 consider this action as regrettable and shall not hesitate to
criticise Goddard for it however much | sympathise with him in his
all out effort to save the day. ;

When a similar thing was done against the Australians in their
fixture with Yorkshire in 1948, iit occasioned a great controversy in
English cricket circles and the Australians themselves did not disguise
their contempt for such an action,

S A MATTER OF FACT it has not really been decided whether

or not the umpire can stop it under the authority of his being
| the sole judge of fair and unfair play.

Whaiever be the ruling on the matter it has not been recorded
in cricket history that it has ever been done by the Australians in a
| Test match and J do not think that we need do it against them especial-
| ly as we know that they do not like it neither do their crowds.
| Even if the letter of the law ambiguously allows it, I still feel
| that whenever it is done the spirit of the law has been transgressed

| somewhere.

| FAILED AGAIN :

| VEN as things stand now the West Indian batting has failed again

in their match against the powerful New South Wales State side

jat Sydney. The latter with a first innings, lead of 105 runs have

| scored 90 for the loss of two wickets. In other words they really

scored 194 with eight wickets in hand.

j Here again not bowlers, not Goddard but West Indian batsmen
must avert defeat in this match. Whenever they can get their batting



machinery into high gear just so many times will Australia or any
Australian State team stand in dangfr of defeat at their hands.



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LOUIS L. BAYLEY |

| JEWELLERS OF ’

BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Yesterday’s Racing

FOURTH DAY

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
St. Lawrence Handicap

Seven horses faced the starter
out of 14 entrants with The Thing
(Ali. up) carrying 22 pounds
overweight, Lutchman pushed
Sweet Rocket to the fore after a
good siart and was followed by
High and Low, Demure, Lun-
ways and Notonite.

The field strung out in Indian
file racing in this position well
past the three furlong pole with
Sweet Rocket s.ill in the lead.

Land Mark then began to move
up and the field bunched as they
entered the home stretch.

Sweet Rocket a. this stage be-
gan to fade out of the picture
leaving Demure, High and Low
and Land Mark ‘o fight for the

remier position. Demure even'-
ually won with driving finish
a head in front of High and Low
who beat Land Mark into second
place by a neck.

TWENTY-THiIRD RACE
Rockley Hendicap

This was a keenly contested
event run over nine furlongs.
Only three horses faced the start-
er and as the gates flew, Crossley
1ustled Watercress to the fore
and wags followed by Mary Ann
with The Eagle bringing up the
rear. When they passed the
stands for the first time the order
was unchanged with The Eagle a
couple of lengths in the rear.

On nearing the five furlong
pole The Eagle began to lessen
the gap and soon drew level with
the field. At the four furlong
it was The Eagle in the lead fol-
lowed closely by Watercress and
Mary Ann.

The field bunched by the two
furlong and began to fight it out
coming around the bend. On en-
tering the straight they were all
together but The Eagle on the
rail got past the Judges first by
a length ahead of Watercress.
Mary Ann was third, a length
behind Watercress.

TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Junior Handicap

There were ten horses in this
eveni. March Winds, Chutney,
Seedling, Cardinal, Rambler Rose
and Champagne iI each carried
4, 3, 5, 8, 4 and 4 Ibs overweight
respectively.

The field got off to a good
Start with Sunina ridden by
Quested in the lead followed by
March Winds. Seedling piloted
by Johnny Belle challenge and

overtook the field by the four
furlong pole.
On reaching the Savannah

Dunquerque then made a bid as
Seedling began to fade out of the
picture, There was a_ melee
coming around the bend and
March .Winds after losing some
ground began to come back with
Cardinal also making a bid, In the
meantime, Crossley was leading
with Dunquerque on the rails
and raced up the straight winner
by 1% lengths. March Winds
was second half a length ahead
of Cardinal.

TWENTY-FIFTH RACE
Beckwith Handicap

Seven of the ten entrants faced
the starter and were off after a
little delay. Dashing Princess
was soon in the lead, a position,
she held until the end of the race.
When the field passed the stands
for the first time, Fire Lady and
Topsy were running close in sec-
ond and third positions respective-
ly. They raced in this order for
some time but approaching the
three furlong pole Topgy moved
up to challenge the leader, Rac-
ing towards the clock the field
strung out but down the straight
for home a tussle ensued between
Dashing Princess, Fire Lady and
Topsy. Dashing Princess, how-
ever, urged by Lutchman, main-
tained her lead and increasing it
a few yards from the Judge, rac-
ed home the winner a length and
a half in front of Fire Lady
(Yvonet up) who ‘ook the second
place money a length ahead of
Topsy (Newman up).

TWENTY-SIXTH RACE

? Gravesend Handicap
Wilmar was scratcheq in this
event. and the remaining eight
entrants were off after some de-
Jay with Diadem, Front Hopper
Joan’s Star carrying 3, 2 and
b respectively

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and HASTINGS

Gavotte and Blue Diamond were
the last to get off, Gavotte about
six lengths behind the others and
Blue Diamond about — three
lengths from her,

_ Passing the stands for the first
time, His Worship was leading
followed by Betsam in the sec-
ond position and Joan’s Star a
close third. The horses bunched
at the four furlong pole, but an
exchange of places took place
nearing the next pole when Blue
Diamond and Gavotte joined the
company. Racing past the clock
Betsam hustled by Quested be-
gan to move away from the oth-
ers, and racing down the straight
for home,came definitely to the
fore. Just by Chance urged by
Yvonet challenged, but Betsam
increased his lead with every
stride and reached the Judge a
winner by two lengths ahead.
Just By Chance II was second
by a neck away from Diadem.

TWENTY-SEVENTH RACE
Belleville Handicap

Five horses having been scratch-
ed in the race, seven started
with Hi-Lo, Viceroy, Clementina
and Diamoa carrying 12 lbs, 1
lb, 17 lbs and 1 Ib respectively
overweight. They were soon des-
patched and Miss_ Friendship,
Vanguard and Hi-Lo were run-
ning in this order when the horses
passed the stands for the first
time, Approaching the four fur-
long pole Hi-Lo moved up to the
front but Viceroy challenged and
drew level as the field neared the
three furlong pole. An exchange
of places took place as they raced
towards the clock and down the
stretch tor home, Viceroy hus-
tled by Holder left the company
and went well out in front. Col-
leton who meanwhile was mov-
ing up steadily, took up the chal-
lenge and urged by Crossley
overtook the leader to win by a
length ahead. Viceroy was second
three lengths away from Diamoa.

TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE
Final Handicap

Seven of the eleven entrants
faced the starter with Belle Sur-
prise carrying 3 lbs overweight.
When they were off Red Cheeks
failed to get off with the others
and never really got a chance’ to
make any serious bid. to be a
winner. Harroween and Belle
Surprise were jostling for the
premier position when the field
passed the stands for the first
time. Some exchanges soon took
place but the field bunched at the
four furlong pole. There Eliza-
bethan began to move away from
the company but not for long. A’
jostling for positions, resulted
again in some exchanges and as
the straight run for home was
reached, Newman hustled Pretty
Way to take the lead. She was
challenged seriously by Harrow-
een (Yvonet up) but maintained
her lead to win-by a length and
a half ahead. Harroween took
second place money three lengths
away from Elizabethan (Holder
up).



Weightlifting
Show Thursday

A Weightlif.ing Show wu be
Staged by members of the Bede's
Gym at Queen's Park Steel Shed,
on Thursday night, November 22.
The funds wiil go to building a
lifting platform tor the Gym and
also purchasing other necessary
equipment.

Ac the last show staged by the
A.W.A.B. at Queen’s Park, the
representatives of the Bede’s Gym
were beaten. Now the Committee
of Management is trying its best
to encourage more youths of Bar-
bados to take up weightlifting.

A member of the Committee
told the Advocate, “although
Jackman’s form was criticised and
Bynoe was beaten by a former
member of our Gym, the instruc-
tors were proud to know that they
coached Stoddard and Rudder of
York Barbell Club, each of whom
ended up champion in his class.

“It is hoped that the public
will respond to such a needy
cause by attending our show. The
best physical culturists in the
island will be on the stage,’”” he
said.

There will also be a contor-
tion display, a display by Gold
Bede, a Judo knife display act by
members of Atomic Club, tumb-
ling, hand balancing, muscle con-
trol and body beauty contests.



1 SHOP EARLY FOR YOUR
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(ALPHA PHARMACY) |

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1951

O.T.C. FILLY WINS SWEEP

Dunquerque Races Unbeaten

By BOOKIE
|
aR

NOTHER NUs owen wien ING has come and gone
ana another yeur's 3 in Barbados has come to
an ena. at iS wisu a CUuliwus Cuuciaence, Or Whatever
else it may be callea, tnat a day before the mveting
ended, tne ufe of one of Wie best sures in tne West indies
should aisv come to its close. It mignt tneretore be felt that not only
wnoue. Season of racing has come end but a whole era in the
hustory vi Barbados racing. } z ;

it 1s fitung theretore wat as the li of O.T.C. drew to its ‘close
in tue last weex or two, that at we same time there should be making
er name on the track another daugater of his in the shape of Dun-
querque. By another coincidence this same filly is a grand daughter
of the mare that O.T.C. first made his name with. For Dunquerque
1s out of Belledune wno was by Kestigouche out of Beauvais, and, wo
as well known, Beauvais’ first 1oai to race was Belleplaine by O.7T.C.

Taking up the two-year-olds for discussion first it can therefore
be said at once that Dunquerque has achieved what no other two-
year-old in Barbados has done and that is to win three races at one
meeting. Of course it does not follow that she is automatically placed
on the same footing as some of the best we have seen. On the con-
wary I place her several rungs of the ladder below quite a few we
have seen racing here as two-year-olds in the past, although I do so
without in any way trying to belittle her efforts,

The hard fact is that Dunquerque is the best two-year-old in the
island at present and since this is the end of the season here she
undoubtedly carries off the crown in the most emphatic manner, When
the meeting began and up to Thursday when Cavalier won his race
from the other geldings, 1 thought that there was some doubt about
it. But yesterday she removed them quite easily. I do think that
Cavalier did not have the best opportunities to prove his real mettle
in the race, It was a very rough affair and I consider that some of
the riders were lucky indeed to get clean away with what they did.
However Dunquerque herseif did not get the clearest of runs until
near the finish and so all the more credit to her, But she is the type
who'will-collect herself quickly and is far more handy than Cavalier,
who, when bumped will take quite a lot of handling before he regains
Wis proper balance, if he ever recovers it at all. 1 therefore place
Cavalier as second best although most people think a number of
the fillies are better than the best of the colts,

Of the other two-year-olds I quite agree that the fillies have
the most talent on their side. There are Sunina, My Love II, Diarose
and Rambler Rose who all impressed me as better than the colts
and ‘geldings at this meeting while in August there were Bright Light
and April’s Dream who were much better than any of the stronger
sex including Cavalier himself.

Sunina, as I already said, is the most promising yet of the mare
China Clipper and on Thursday when she ran second to Dunquerque
she displayed a good bit of pace. As she is still backward I think she
will go further,

My Love II is still a bit of an unknown quantity largely due to her
habit of dwelling at the start. She ran fourth twice and on both occa-
sions she was left by several iengths. It is therefore difficult to tell what
she would have done had she started properly. Here I think we will
leave the two-year-olds.

I OOKING AT THE FORM in the A class races on the last two

days it is clear that both No-tu-nite and Pretty Way, who won
respectively on Thursday and yesterday, were running into form as
the meeting progressed. No-to-nite, poor chap, was busy getting rid
of an ailment which had been aggravated by the hot weather and
every day that it got cooler, he improved in health. With Pretty
Way it was the case of a soft one running into shape.

Both in their own way did equally as well and I believe that,
fit and well, they will continue to give us the best of the opposition
over distances in the top class for quite a few seasons. With the old
Stagers like Atomic IJ and Elizabethan giving way, they will do
more than fill the vacancy.

I was rather disappointed with Red Cheeks. For such a good
filly to spoil her chances by starting so indifferently in each race is
one of those annoying things in racing which causes us to talk in so
many “ifs” and “buts” whenever their form must be discussed. To
their owners, one may well imagine, they are continual nightmares
Nevertheless, I cannot forget Red Cheeks’ performances on the first two
days and the apparent gusto, with which, head down, she bores away
at them, when she really gets going, is a treat to behold. She did it
convincingly enough again yesterday in the last race, but to start as
badly as she did in such company is tantamount to giving the race
away at the start. She is also one of those. who I thought the
handicappers, who did not have a good meeting, treated very harshly.

E B CLASS RACING saw some diverse results and when Demure

won yesterday this made her the third winner at the meeting
in this class, Ir fact I was rather surprised at the result because after
her most indifferent showing on Friday before last, I thought Demure
was either unsound in the legs or losing her interest in racing. High
and Low also ran a very good race as did Sweet Rocket and No-to-
nite and I would not have exchanged positions with the judge when
“he ie called upon to decide what was the order at the end of this
event,
aa RACING IN C CLASS proved that Fuss Budget and Topsy are
: about the best we have in this division. However both are in-
clined to be temperamental and when they are off they can run very
badly indeed. But in fairness to both it must be said that they ran
good races, Fuss Budget on Thursday and Topsy yesterday, when
they were second and third respectively. In fact Fuss Budget’s second
with 137 lbs. over 7% furlongs is one of the best efforts I saw at the
meeting and while the handicappers seem to have been criticised
for this, they were not,to know that Fire Lady would strike form so
convincingly after racing without much zest on the first two days.
The rest of the opposition Fuss Budget simply tore to ribbons.

Fire Lady herself must come in for special mention. Seldom have
I seen a new one strike form so suddenly and then come back on the
fourth day to confirm it. I thought she ran a very good race yes-
fterday when she came second to Dashing Princess and it is quite
obvious that there is little to choose between herself and Topsy who
was third. I predict that they will both go far.

LAST TWO D CLASS RACES turned out like those in B class

in that each went to a different horse. On Thursday Watercress
defeated Mary Ann over 71% furlongs in what I thought was a hard
finish, Mary Ann I think was beaten by the weight and possibly by
the fact that she is never able to get properly extended at exercise.
I thought she held on well until the last fifty yards when her stamina
seemed to have given out and she was eased up by Yvonet, Previous
to this, she had laid low the much vaunted Vanguard in two tussles
when he tried to head her. Perhaps if she had not had to do this,
she might just have got home.

Yesterday it was a case of a plodder of some
weight defeating two fillies who could not battle
soe their heavy weights successfully.
stay on very well and there was exactly a length between each ;
the finish. About the only definite result which this pai pater Pr
was that Watercress is a better stayer than, Mary Ann.

JF THERE is any room left it must be devoted to the F class races.

They were divided between Vanguard and Colleton who won two
each while the consistent ugly duckling from St. Lucia, Viceroy, ran
three seconds and a third. Vanguard I still maintain was not a very
changed horse, but was simply racing against poorer Opposition than
he met at previous meetings. Colleton, on the other hand, gave a
much improved display and there was none of that batting of the
ears and baring of teeth which he never failed to produce in each of
his races last August.

18,



racy

iw an



class with light
t both the heavy
I thought that they all



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951

RACING RESULTS

NOVEMBER 17, 1951
TRACK: Firm

AT THE GARRISON
WEATHER: Fair.

SAVANNAH,

22nd Race. ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP. Class “B” and Lower.
$900.00, $300.00, $150.00, $55.00. 516 Furlongs.

1. DEMURE ... Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Crossley

— FF

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



HORSES DRAWN
IN AUTUMN SWEEP

HON’BLE J. D. CHANDLER'S bay filly Dunquerque
won the Big Sweep with 12 points as the Barbados Turf
Club Autumn Meeting ended at the Garrison Savannah



Q. 1361 VICEROY
62 other horses di

23rd Race. ROCKLEY HANDICAP. — Class “D” & Lower.
$800.00, $265.00, $135.00, $45.00. 9 Furlongs
1. THE EAGLE .. . 113 lbs. Mr. H, Farinha. Jockey Lattimer.

2. WATERCRESS ..... 128 lbs. Hon. J. D, Chandler. uz
Jockey Crossley. Results Of 2/-
3. MARY ANN ....... 128 lbs.

Mr, F. F. C, Bethell.
Jockey Yvonet.

Field Sweep



TIME: 2.08%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.12. Place —.

FORECAST: $3.36. ; F

ALSO RAN: OURTH DAY

START Fairly Good. FINISH: Fairly Close (1 length, 1 length). ; TWENTY-SECOND RACE

WINNER: 4-year-old b.c. Flotsam-Gleneagle. oon Tieket Ne. Amount

TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Second e117 ae
er ako ‘ . 2 2988 1g1.38

24th Race. JUNIOR HANDICAP. — Class “F” and “F 2’ and Lower in . = & s

(2 ¥.0.) — $700.00, $235.00, $115.00, $40.60. — 54% Furlongs Sixth “ 0177 as ae
1. DUNQUERQUE .... 126 lbs. Hon. J. D, Chandler. yp 1449 10.09

‘ S5 each to holders of ticket
Jockey Lattimer. 1444, 1446, 0716, 0718, 2987. 2989, oast, ‘as04,

2. MARCH WINDS 100 + 4 lbs. Mr, U. J. Parravacino. Jockey Ali.







3. CARDINAL .... 97 + 8 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. TWENTY-THIRD RACE
Jockey Crossley. Prize Ticket No. Amount
TIME; 1.13 1/5. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $7.54, Place $2.74, $7.04, SU%4 = soc.
$3.52. Third. 2405 191,09
FORECAST: $185.28, "S500 cach io holders of ‘tickets ns
ALSO RAN: Sunina (113 Ibs., Quested), Cavalier (119 lbs., Holder), by 4530, 1066, 1068, 2404, 2406, 1607
Chutney (104 + 3 lbs., Thirkell), Seedling (101 +- 5 lbs. J. Belle), 5
My Love II (107 Ibs., Lutchman), Rambler Rose (108 4 lbs., TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Newman), Champagne II (107 + 4 Ibs. P. Fletcher). Prize Ticket No. Amount
START: Good. FINISH: Fairly close (1% lengths, % lengths). aes SoRe $763.63
WINNER: 2-year-old b.f. O.T.C.—Belledune. Third ri
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. woke 109.90
“5th Race. BECKWITH HANDICAP. — Class “C” and “C 2". Seventn Feed
$800.00, $265.00, $135.00, $50.00, — 9 Furlongs a 19.00
3 7 Tenth 4345 10.00
sae Se a 1 lbs. Mr. R. E, Gill. Jockey Quested. ies pet ein lett ae << Nos.
2. FIRE LADY ..:.... 124 lbs. Mr. S. A. viene We cai 261, Pe PR ete eee ae
3. TORE csi ceis 126 lbs. Mrs, K. D. Edwards. TWENTY-FIFTH RACE
Jockey Newman.
TIME: 2.054. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $11.16; Place $2.86, $2.76, $1.76. » a a Aa
START: Good, FINISH: Driving. ons 462.43
WINNER: 3-year-old br.f, Dastur-Princess Regent. an —
TRAINER: Mr. K. D, Edwards. wo a ree
~ 26th Race. GRAVESEND HANDICAP. — Class “G” and Lower. — “Ss'00 each io nolaers of tickets Mow”





$500.00, $165.00, $80.00, $40.00, — 712 Furlongs Aie®, 416; C004, ORG, OOO, tH, 4041,
1. BETRAM vec. ck 117 lbs. Mr. H. M. Tang Yuk.
Jockey Quested. TWENTY-SIXTM RACE
2. JUST BY CHANCE fI
125 lbs. Mr, Norman Elias. Jockey Yvonet. /72° ee Amenas
3. DIADEM ..... 105 + 3 lbs. Dr. A. W. Lake. Jocke: ; - Second ane sa8.04
bi ao PARI-MUTUEL: Win $7.30 Piyce $2.10, $1. raw ‘0 2.2
$3.86. Pitt] S726 10.00
FORECAST: $19.44. on tm : ‘cae ae
ALSO RAN: Front Hopper (103 + 2 lbs., Ali), His Worship (112 lbs., Eienth 1448 10.00
Newman), Joan’s Star (100 lbs., Crossley), Blue Diamond (130 ane sn teen 207, Geo, Sons
lbs., Lutehman), Gavotte (113 lbs., Holder), 2922,
WINNEI o's ld hb.b.g. Flotsam iy aiok ee ee
wi ER: 6-year-o .b.g, Flotsam- e
TRAINER: Mr. A. Hayling. First a Pe Sar
on 7 ee eee oe ae ae (oe Opal 477.48
27th Race. BELLEVILLE HANDICAP. — Class “F’’ and Lower reine ae raat
(3 Y.O. and Over)—$700.00, $235.00, $115.00, $40.00—714 Furtongs rit paid Ly
. c Si S741 \_
1; COELBRTGN. . vias 118 lbs. Hon. J. D. sense 2 a Seventh ‘ ast er iso
’ a 00 to a ti ts .
2. VICEROY . . 106 + 1 lbs. Mr. R. Denis are ba foie 2962, 2064, 090, 982, 4108, 4450, 2275,
ockey Holder, 2277.
3. DIAMOA ...... 107 + 1lbs, Dr. A. W. Lake, Jockey A, Gomes. :
TIME: 1.43. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.22. Place: $1.16, $1.22, TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE
$1.48. Prize Ticket No. Amount
FORECAST: $5.88. Sdeesa tes ‘yee
ALSO RAN: HI-LO (91 + 12 lbs., Lutechman), Vanguard (130 Ibs., Taira zeit 200.88
Quested), Clementina (91 + 17 lbs., Thirkell), Miss Friendship Finte 3918 ryt
(110 Ibs., Ali). Sixth Re a 19.00
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 0 each to holders of tickets Nos.
WINNER: 4-year-old-br.g. Restigouche-Summer Breeze. pee 6489, 4088, 4690, 2810, 2812, 0855,
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler, Ercan ll eats hela lee ied”
28th Race, FINAL HANDICAP.—Class “A” and “B” Only—$1,000.00, arso RAN:

$335.00, $165.00, $60.00. — 714 Furlongs Crossley), Belle Surprise (101

TRAINER: Mr, Victor Chase.







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vide $300.31 each.

sas9, Champagne II; 8313,

asin a» LER dbs. o yesterday. It brings to the holder of Ticket W. 0906 the

2. HIGH AND LOW .. 113 lbs. Mr. _R. E. Gill. Jockey = sum of $32,164.00.
3. LAND MARK ...... 132 lbs. Mr, Victor Chase. Jockey Holder The Prize List is as follows :
TIME: 1.124. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $20.00; Place $2.14, $1.44, No. Horse Poittta Place Amount

$1.70 W. 0906 DUNQUERQUE 12 Ist $32,164.00
FORECAST: $65.28. OO. 4314 FUSS BUDGET ..... 11 2nd 16,082.00
ALSO RAN: Sweet Rocket (120 lbs., Lutchman), Notonite (126 lbs, W. 7074 WATERCRESS ). 10 3rd and ) 6,622.00

P, Fletcher), The Thing (84 22 Ibs., Ali), Lunways (112 lbs., H.H. 5363 COLLETON 4th divide(

Newman). ©. 4060 VANGUARD es 8 5th 2,838.00
START: Good, FINISH: Very Close (head, neck). P.P. 2134 ARUNDA }
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. Winterhalter-Therapia. E. 2625 LANDMARK | 6th, 7th, 8th)
TRAINER: Mr. S. A. Walcott. Cc. 6031 MARY ANN i 7 Oh & onet 1,573.66
START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Fairly Close (Length L. 9969 NOTONITE other divide |

Following is the list of horses
drawn:

A.— 6306, Diamoa; 9183 Vixen;
3655, Bowmanston; 0015 (Con.)
Mrs. Bear; 4333, Seedling; 0117,
First Admiral.

C.—6031, Mary Ann.

E.~-8445, Soprano; 2006, Hi Lo;
2625 Land Mark.

F.—9665, Rambler Rose.

G.—9725, May Day; 6001,
Cavalier.

H.—4863, Mabouya.

I.—6237, Maroh Winds.

L.—9969, Notonite; 6395, Car-
dinal.

N.—0528, Joan’s Star.

O,.—4060, Vanguard.

P.—8938, Dashing Princess;

9234, Betsam; 1074, High and Low;
7676, Chutney,

Q.—1361, Viceroy

R.—9785, Demure; 8180 Red
Cheeks; 4683, Fille d’Iran; 9728,
His Worship; 5739, Diadem.

S.—0298, Drury Lane;
Flying Dragon.

T.-~1723, Sunbeam, 5694, Dar-
ham Jane; 5570 Elizabethan.

U.—9536 (Con.); Street Arab.

V.—5305, Diarose; 7801, Just-

W.—4063, Doldrum; 0906 Dun-
querque; 7074 Watercress.

3697, Caprice, 8947, Belle Sur-
prise.

Y—0563, Mountbatten; 7241,
Infusion; 2627, Test Match; 9440,
Blue Dia-

7138

’ By-Chance II,

W.L. Tourists
Bowled Out
lor 134 Runs

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY CRICKET GROUND, |

Nov. 17.

Search among the ruins of the
West. Indies innings as you will
and it is hard to find either con-
solation or reason in the collapse
As we said yesterday the silage
was set and this morning Worre!!
and Walcott batted cautiously and
economically so that the fullness
of the afternoon would bring on
the brighest act of the day—-Wor-
and Walcott well established and
free to score runs

Sure enough they began aftet
lunch before 22,000 expectant |
spectators

And from that moment on,
chaos was come again. Miller in
a quick bright spell disposed of
Worrell and Gomez to catches be-
hind the wicket which should
never have been given

Goddard was bowled. The catch
that sent Walcott away was first
class but for the rest of it the,
cricket was loose and feeble.

To finish more than 100 behind |
New South Wales was disaster
disaster that left behind an im-
pression of lack of purpose and
lack of zeal,

The State’s second innings did
nothing to diminish the day's mis-
eries

Moroney batted slowly and
badly, Barnes began shockingly.
recovered and was then out to a
eatch by Guillen who by permis-

sion had replaced Walcott, suffer-
ing from lumbago behind the
stumps

Finally, Goddard brilliantly
eaught Benaud, iow down and
one-handed, but dropped the ball
when he threw it up merely in
iriumph. The umpire refused to
give Benaud out,

loday’s scores:

NBW SOUTH WALES ist mnings—299
WEST INDIES—ist Innings
rshall Lbow., Lindwail 1










mond; 4217, Harroween, Deka b ae 10
AA—5325, Sweet Rocket; 5950, Worrell ‘frucmnan b Miller “o
Comet. ott e Flockton b Miller 40
BB—7730, Sunina. é . RE ee ;
DD—2558, Miss Friendship; Atkinson ¢ Burke b Flockton ;
6288, The Thing; 4999, River Maid. Jones not out ‘
: erguson b Lindwall ;
oral ae take is Valentine ¢ Trueman b Walker 1
HH—4930, French Flutter; 9405,
Clementina; 1629, Flicuxce; 5363, Likes es
Colleton; 8179, Perseverance; 9683. BOWLING ANALYSIS
Dim View. oO M R WwW
JSJ—8507, Fire Lady. en ay eee
LL—7123, Yasmen. i 8 0 4
ager Topsy; 3042, Front een Se ae
‘opper. sen = 9 0 » 0 |
NN—2358, ‘The Eagle, 3690, bark, ay eee ae a
Gavotte, 9365 Atomic II, 2763 ... sa |
Wilmar. sie, Mae fag |
nese G P twkpr.) ars ag
00-4314, Fuss Budget. Moroney not out a, ap |
PP—1319, Pretty Way: 2134 Re Courey ‘ b A Worrell 6 |
Arunda. Penauc eine :
Q—8546, Gunsite.
Q ps Total (for 2 wickets) *

_-_-_-——

Local cricket fans will no
doubt be glad to learn that
a series of weekly radio
commentaries describing the
cricket in Australia will be
heard over Rediffusion Bar-
bados every Sunday at 6.30
p.m. commencing today.

Mr. Ernest Eytle is in
charge of this programme
which is sponsored by
Gillett Industries, London,
makers of the famous Gillett
razors and blades.

Today Roy Marshall will
be interviewed by Eytle.



Red Cheeks (128 Ibs., Quested), Gun Site (133 Ibs.,

+ 3 lbs., Lutchman), Notonite (123

FINISH: Comfortable

1. PRETTY WAY ..... 114 lbs. Mr. Victor Chase. Jockey Newman Ibs., P. Fletcher).

2. HARROWEEN ..... 124 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Yvonet. START: Sana

3. ELIZABETHAN .... 117 lbs. Mr, N, M, Inniss. Jockey Holder. ; . 3
TIME: 1.403. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.06; Place $1.80, $2.12. WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Way In-Chiffen,

Marked

TEBILIZED





Joe Louis Visits
U.N. Servicemen In
Tokyo Hospital

TOKYO, Nov. 11,
Joe Louis, former heavyweight

boxing champion of the world
spent his first free afternoon in|

|
|

Tokyo visiting wounded U.N,,|
servicemen at the Tokyo army
hospital,

Dropping in on surprised |

patients unannounced the “Brown
Bomber” found he had lost little!
of his popularity with U.N., fight-
‘ng men as they eagerly surround-!
ed him and directed questions in
many tongues. }

Louis spent more than two hours
reaming the wards of the hospital
chatting with the men, shaking
hands, signing autographs and!
posing for pictures.





PAGE FIVE



NOV. 18 — NO. 198

The Topic
of |

ta
és
Last Week | Dis
| BRINGS
QUICK
| RELIEF
FROM






STOMACH PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

In silence and ne mid-night
All! All was soft and still
Not a single dying whisper

Came from “house on telegraph hill





What's the matter Joe ! Lou cried ;
Who's the man we If you su®sr from STOM PAINS, FLATULENCE,
Mit Went ir : HEARTBURN, NAUSEA CIDITY due to Indigestion,
try just ONE DOSE of M LAN BRAND STOMACH
~ POW DER This scientifically balanced formula gives you
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Indi atet a
nai
ve look at the reaction 7
Don't charge no man with ’
The Australian batting stalwart 4
Tried their best with Ramadhir
BRAND

And he bowled from start to finish
Valentine his comrade too

But the Aussies were determined
That this thing would never do

Stomach Powder

SOLE AGENTS LL, M.B. MEYERS & Co. Ltd,

So they start with eves wide
Faced each ball with the
And no heed was
To the crs

open
straight bat
even given
umpire how's that
Joe raised his prote

one to offend

aid this modern cricket
played ‘against thirteen men

lt was then
Trying no
When he j
Like it |
So the first test |
And the Aussies
Well John Goddard boy don't give u
You remain a sports indeed

ended
the lead

mateh 1
have

When the boys get
It's not going to be mere fun
For with Worrell and Weekes
They may move; but by

set Joe contend

seni

|

|
|

Well the days

Some will come up with lean bellic

When dear Lou will
Some the men in the
Men who pledge to

are fast approaching
rominate
Assembly
erve the State
the candidates are piamie
will stand up four square
will run just like the tortoise

Some
Others
Some
Others will run like the hare
Some will offer now to
But self-service will come
Some will it is human

Just to queneh thirst first

erve you
first
say boy

our own

with one eye
dollar note

p
Some will come open
On the Treasury
And it's those who're out to rob you

Of your only gift—the vote

Simply out to vet a feed

And will try their best to forget
What the people really need

Some will promise you a new world
With the geld in all the banks

And believe us the same people

May not even tell you ‘thanks

Don't allow such politicians
To foal you with moon and star

Tell them if they're out for business
They must start with J&R

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PAGE SIX

KEEPING
A DOG

By DR. H. SUMNER-MOORE




Dogs chew little
up the food, In
x eir teeth it i
h meat ration intc
u also not
I 1, If me
t yur the meat
used a
‘ein ration, pour this over
e bre ead or cuckoo (Rice
le use)+--let this stand for



hours then later feed with
at. While meat is the mosi
ingredient of the dog's
oes not furnish all the dog






nt





? i mopintain good health
leat has not a high vitamin con-
whereas animal organs such
hearts, liver and kidneys con-
ain vitamins, These must at al

lumes be cooked,

It is inadvisable to feed them in-
stead of meat as they are not bod»
builders All meat should b>
cooked, not boiled to the consis‘-





ency of old shoe leather, but pu
into a saucepan, covered with 1"!
water and brought to the boil. Fa

in moderation is good for your dog,
it helps to keep his coat and skin
good condition but do not over-
the amount given. Remember
that fat retards digestion



The following is a list of suit-






ible foods from which the dog’s
vation can be made up:
horse. beef, mutton, Animal

s, heart, kidney, liver.

with all bones removed.
member when feeding fish to
double the amount to that of meat.

Sweet Potatocs, corn meal
(cuckoo) brown whole meal
¢, macaroni, svinach tomato,




heese, banana. lettuce,
ans. eod liver or shark
sast, Wheat germ oil,
onions, garlic, beets.



ire V
nd for the bitch at whelp-
Whil

puple

ing time
1
as regards humans and animals do
let this subject weigh too
heavily on your mind, if you feed
vour dog correctly and add cod
liver or shark oil and yeast to his
diet while not forgetting wheat
germ oil and vegetables two or
three times a week you will not go
far wrong, Do not be misled bv
advice on feeding your dog on a
purely carbohydrate or starchy
diet. The dog’s digestive mechan-
ism wae not designed to properly

not



c 1! with this type of food ane
while he will cope with a carbo
hydrate diet for some time, ultim-
ately digestive disorder will be-
come evident coupled with skin
trovhle ete. A dog taking plenty
of Far exercise will mere readily

digest starchy food, but the amount
of this should never be more than
40-50% of his daily feed.

?

Now the obvious question is,
how much to feéd. This is quite a
lengthy question and must be
divided into quantities for the
various breeds from the time of
weaning to maturity. As I am
dealing here with three types of
dog, that is those weighing from
15-35 Jbs., 36-65 lbs. and those
over 100 lbs., it should be easy for
the owner of a dog whose weight
ranges between those classes to in-
crease or decrease the ration ac-
cordingly.

Starting witha a pup from wean-
ing timé (6-8) weeks. he should
be fed 5 times a day until ten
weeks old. From then on to four
months 4 times a day; 4-8 months
3 times a day; 8-15 months twice
a day and from then on once a
day with a cup or two of milk in
the morning, Stuff the pup, he
needs all the good nourishing food
he can get in order to grow into a
strong, healthy animal, A_ great
deal of his food is used up by his
boundless energy therefore he
must have plenty in order to have
a surplus for healthy growth. Do
not make the mistake of giving
him too large a portion, rather
feed more often than overdo the
quantity thus saving yourself the
trouble of one or two daily feeds.

Whatever the breed may be, the





— SIO

Ol caer

ry good for growing

a great deal has
een written about vitamins both







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Wik HALRED FOX TERRIER



best foc to six are
milk, 1 . ges, ceres 10l oat
meal—any of the good baby foods
rusks. tomato or orange
cmall quantities of calcium (Glu-
conate, cod liver or shark oil,
yeast, Siarting with the medium
sized dog, weight 15-35 Ibs., the
daily amount should be as follows:
2 cups of milk with small pieces
of brown bread rusk divided into
three equal feeds. The remaining
two feeds should consist of each 3
ozs, solid food-—scraped beef mix-
ed with a little cereal, Add to these
an egg, spoonful of yeast, another
of calcium Gluconate and another
of cod liver or shark oil,

From ten weeks increase the
quantities gradually by %. In-
creasing gradually as the pup nears
his fourth month, For the large
dog—maturing weight 36-65 lbs,
start from ten weeks by increasing
the foregoing quantities by 4 and
for dogs maturing at over 65 Ibs.
increase commensurably more.

Medium breeds, 4 months to 8
months, a large cup of milk once
and seven ozs, food in each of the
other 2 feeds. Large breeds, 2 cups
of milk with rusks once and 12
ozs. food twice. Larger breeds in-
crease by 4 to s.

Medium breeds, 8 months—15
months a large cup of mibk with
either rusks of cereal, for early
feed and a generous 12 ozs. for
the evening feed. Large breeds, 2
cups milk with cereal or rusks—
20 ozs. food evening. Larger
breeds increase by 4 to 4%. Medium
breeds 15 months. a cup of milk
n the morning and one pound of
‘ood in the early evening. Large
wreeds feed daily up to 2 lbs of
food but give a cup of milk in the
morning. Larger breeds increase
by 4—.

onths





juice,



New Colonial
Building May
Be Stopped

LONDON.

The future of the new Colonial
Office to be erected in Parliament
Square is in the balance. Although
the foundations have now been
laid, it is possible that work on
it wil) be suspended for an
indefinite period.

The decision to go on or to stop
is expected to be given to the
House of Commons on Tuesday,
(November 13th) when the new
Minister of Works Mr. David
Eccles is due to answer a question
by Mr. Robson-Brown (Conserva-
tive).

He will ask the Minister of
Works “whether he will make
arrangements to postpone further
capital expenditure on the new
Colonial Office in Parliament
Square, and other Government
offices, having regard to the
urgent need for homes.”

No official comment on the
future of the building is avail-
able at the moment but it is



Shell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the

It will have been seen that milk
has been mentioned throughout,
this need not be taken as abso-
lutely essential, good meat broth,
unseasoned soups or other moist
foods can be substituted. Fre-
quently young dogs go right off
milk when once they have out-
grown early puppyhood. If this
occurs, substitute with some other
suitable food. Make a habit of
putting In your extras, yeast, oil,
calcium in to one definite feed
then these will not be forgotten.
Also do vary the food—a dog likes
a change just as we do.

Once a week give a dose of Milk
of Magnesia. this can be put in to
a milk or other liquid feed. Do
not let a young pup over drink,
it is far better to let him have
drinking water two or three times
a day. Your pup or dog should
finish each meal at once and lick
the dish clean. Do not leave the
feeding bow] in the kennel run
letting him feol about with his
food, stand by while he is feeding
and if he does not clean up at
once take it away, he will soon
learn that food is put there for
him to eat and not to play around
with,

The number of daily feeds can
oft times not be strictly adhered
to due to the dog declining to take
a certain one of the feeds, Do not
be upset by this for it is his way
of telling you he does not require
it. In all animal feeding the feed-
er must use sense and a lot of
thought and work out for himself
the best diet for his animal. Do
not pamper your pet or coax him
give him his food and leave him to
get on with it while you stand
away. Dogs are like children, they
easily acquire bad habits and thus
become pests instead of pleasures.

that all buildings at
present actually under construc-
tion will be completed, but that
no new ones will be commenced.
A Ministry of Works spokesman
confirmed that if work were
stopped on the new building, it
would be possible at some future
date to resume building on the
foundations now being laid.

believed



Govt. Plans To

Survey Swamp

GRENADA, Nov.16.
Government plans a_ survey
early next year of the Lauriston

swamp at Carriacou, the main
source of mosquito breeding in
‘the island and held to be the

origin of the still prevailing vi-
frulent outbreak of malaria, with
a view to its eventual drainage.

The swamp, covering
ten acres, now contains large
tarpon which have scared “m.l-
lions” of tiny fish usually feeding
on the larvae towards the shallows
and the larvae beds have now
drifted Geeper in the water im-
peding the treatment of sanitary
inspectors. Generous use of D.D.T
and wholesale house spraying are
proving highly effective,

about

Ss













FARM AND

â„¢ GARDEN |

By AGRICOLA
The Onion Family

We use the above heading to
indicate a group of allied plants
rather than family in the botani-
cal sense, since the onion and its
relatives shallot, garlic, ieek
and chives—belong to the lil,
family. The onion proper is be-
lieved to have originated in Cen-
tral Asia; the shallot, sometimes
cailed scallion, derives its name
from the town of Ascalon in Pal-
estine, of which country it is a
native; chive is said to grow wild
in some parts of Great Britain;
the natural habitat of garlic and
leek appears to be in doubt. The
group, as a whole, is believed to
have had its origin in salty, wei
lands. With selection and accli-
matization over a long period ot
time, these plants have adapted
themselves to a wide range of
climate and strains or varieties

have been evolved for varying
sets of conditions. Thus, in the
West Indies, the Bermuda or

Teneriffe type, a mild flavoured
onion but not a particularly good
keeper, is still the most depend-
able to grow. White, yellow and
red varieties exist. The onion
does not seed regularly in these
parts and the practice has been
to import seed from Teneriffe;
during the war years seed was
available from California, ‘Bhe
industry reached quite substantial
proportions in Bermuda and ef-
forts have been made in the past
years, in various islands of the
West Indies, to develop onion
growing as a minor industry. The
greatest success seems to have
been achieved in Antigua where,
at one time, a Growers’ Associa-
tion undertook the co-operative
curing, packing and marketing
for export to the neighbouring
islands and even to Canada. Both
in the United States and Canada,
Bermuda grown onions had en- |
joyed a lucrative market in the
early winter months until Texas |
and California started large scale
cultivation of this type of mmion.

Cultivators in this island should
find onion growing profitable in
view of existing prices for imports,
and home gardeners cvcld indeed}
supply their own requirements)
during the first half of the year)
by plantings at regular intervals. |
It has been proved that onion seed
will keep satisfactorily under air
tight conditions for five or six
months, the best results both as
regards germination and yield be-
ing obtained from October to
March, The seed is small and
expensive, but an ounce or two
will be usually sufficient for a
small grower; bear in mind that
one pound will give approximately
23,000 = seedlings. As regards
propagation, there are three meth-
ods: (1) sowing the seed in a
prepared bed and then transplant-
ing to permanent positions; (2)
sowing the seeds in rows where
the plants are to mature; (3)
using setts or small onions. The
first is recommended as the most
satisfactory, The seedlings should
be strong and about five inches
i at the time of transplantin
when the plantiets should © bi
carefully removed and their roots
lightly trimmed, packing them at
the same time in a small box with
soil to prevent wilting during the
operation, In rows 12 inches apari
and six inches in the rows, insert
the seedlings at the same depth as
they weve in the nucsery, taking
care not to squeeze the neck of
the individual plant when press-
ing the soil around the roots, The
soil should have been well pre-
pared and manured previously
preferably with rotted dung; then
as a stimulant, two weeks after
planting apply a_ teaspoonful
of V.G.M. fertilizer to each
plant, stirred well into the soil.
Water and keep free of weeds
but do not mould up the plants.
The cnions are ready for use in
four to five months’ time. Some-
times, at harvest time, it is desira-
ble to break the tops to hasten

maturity, Reap, allow the tops to}”

dry out and plait in strings, hang
to eure, “Frid





progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

sea and in the air,

perfecting of the modern jet engine.

Shell research has had much to do with the

oe

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say....



For the Comet today, for the

conte





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951

(a





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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18,

Se

1951



THE AMERICAN NOVEL
THROUGH FIFTY YEARS!



Edith Wharton

By ANNE FREEMANTLE
Born into a well-to-do fashiona-
able New York family in 1862,
Edith Newbold Jones married
Edward Wharton of Boston
1885,.and died on August 11, 1937.
Her first poems were
in 1880, her last novel, “The
Buccaneers,” posthumously pub-
lished, was unfinished at her
death, In those more than 50 pro-
ductive years, she wrote 45 books.
Eighty-nine years after her birth,
what should be a mid-century
evaluation? Was she, as one
critic has claimed, “the greatest
novelist America has known?”
Edith Wharton was a self-made
writer. Handsome, distinguished,
intelligent, and well-educated, she
chose to write rather than spend
her life in aimless social activity.
As a vastly popular author, a best-
seller translated into every Euro-
pean language, as a member of
the smartest international set,
socially and intellectually, Edith
Wharton lived her whole life
very much in the public eye. Yet,
almost uniquely, she never oc-

casioned the least breath of
scandal. Her private life was
never public property and, at

whatever cost she always behaved
with dignity and discretion, What
the cost may have been is per-
haps hinted in this sentence, from
her book “The Writing of Fiction”:
“One good heartbreak will fur-
nish the poet with many songs,
the novelist with a considerable
number of novels. But they must
have hearts that can break.”

How nearly Edith Wharton's
heart broke is proved by the fact
that she began to write fiction in
earnest at the suggestion of her
doctor, a specialist in female
neuroses, during a_ period of
nervous breakdown. She is, then,
a triumphant example of subli-
mation: whatever she suffered
from the tragedy of her own mar-
riage she had been forced to
divorce her husband when he be-
came a mental case) was trans-
lated by her genius into an
antennal awareness of the suffer-
ings of others, But because her
own suffering was genuine, she
had also an acute perception of
pretense, Her compassion is im-
mense, and encompasses all ex-
cept the hypocrite. Yet her sense
of justice is never corroded by
pity, that rust on good and evil,
that most terribly presumptuous
of all virtues, which should be re-
served to the Author of virtue
alone, Pity implies pride, and
pride’s sequitur, patronage. Not
the slightest smear of such pity
curdles Edith Wharton’s com-
passion, Her chief concern always
was with truth: moral truth, artis-
tic truth, social truth.

To Edith Wharton, all reality
was relationship, and as God is
personal when He creates, so also
is the writer. You get nothing for
nothing, not an ounce of affection,
not even from an animal; not a
moment of triumph, even over the
other woman, or the man who
did you wrong. To her very logical
mind there was an inevitable con-
nection between effect and cause.
For Edith Wharton, character was
implacably destiny; nothing simply
happened, The doom that awaits
every one of her characters is
his own, inescapably, but it is
also collective; she condemned
the whole society she portrayed
with her axiom “a _ frivolous
society can acquire dramatic sig-
nificance only through what its
frivolity destroys.” So she saw
clearly how power, as conferred
by wealth, without the con-
comitant responsibility implied by
nobility and its obligations, was
the nemesis of American society,
and of the individuals raaking up
that society, But she also saw how
the European evasions of respon-
sibility, by hypocrisy, subterfuge,
and all the devious forms of de-
ception, were not less horrible in
their destructive effects,

Edith Wharton's first published
sonnets had been on conventional
subjects, but her first story. “Mrs.
Manstey’s View,” published -in
1891 in Secribners Magazine re-
vealed her as a social historian.
“The Fulness of Life,” Edith
Wharton's second story, shows her
ethical intransigeance ‘ and’ also
her enchanting sense of humour.
It is a story coneerned with love
and she is always very subtle in
her appreciation of the varieties of
love. For Edith Wharton, love is
unique since the conditions and
circumstances which surround it
can never be identical in any two
cases, But the laws which regu-
late it are always the same, they
are the laws by which we exist,
and love’s uniqueness is no excuse
for broadmindedness, for letting up
on behaviour, for evading the laws
or our 4 ilities,

Thus

‘Wharton’ 's char-



ONE THAT HAS COME TO STAY!

acters are involved primarily in
the moral situation; their fate de-
pends wholly upon their character.
And ali her characters are set in

in history, at a particular time, in a

specific place. Otherwise, they
would have behaved differently.
It was’ Edith Wharton's peculiar
genius to be able to describe,
from the inside, four cultures:
Italian, French, English, and Am-
erican, The Italy of her first novei,
“The Valley of Decision,” the
England of her last, “The Buc-
caneers,” the America of “The
Age of Innocence,” and the France
of “Madame de Treymes” are
equally authentic. Yet three of
her greatest stories, “Ethan
Frome,” “The Bunner Sisters,”
and “Summer,” deal with what in
an aristocratic society would be
called the lower classes. For she
did not necessarily equate culture
and civilization with education or
evolution.

Edith Wharton always writes
tragedy; her characters are human
beings, totally engaged. The pity
is that she had this tragic gift
at perhaps the “only moment in
the world’s history when the

Edith Wharton, considered
by competent critics the great-
est woman novelist the United
States has yet produced, be-
lieved that there was an
inevitable connection between
effect and cause—that in man’s
character lay his destiny,



tragie view was impossible.” And
perhaps it was even more a
both artistically and persona’
that her recognition of the aE:
natural bases of life was so un-
certain, so hesitant and halting.
For Edith Wharton, the super-
natural seems to have been the
eerie; her ethic comprises no duty
toward God, and her recognition
of nemesis does not seem to have
included a glimpse, however faint
or broken, of that “superimpend-
ing design” of which the renowned
nineteenth-century Roman Catho-
lic theologian Cardinal John
Henry Newman so magnificently
writes,

Edith Wharton’s first book of
fiction was the collection of short
stories published in 1899 under
the ‘title “The Greater Inclina-
tion.” This was followed in 1900
by “The Touchstone,” described
by the author as a “long tale,”
and in 1901 -by “Crucial In-
stances,” a second collection of
stories. In 1902 her first novel,
“The Valley of Decision,” was
published which instantly placed
her in the front rank of Ameri-
ean writers. The work is con-
sidered one of the best historical
novels ever written, and won the
acclaim of such meticulously ac-
curate authorities on Ital
eighteenth-century history as tha
English historian Vernon
“Sanctuary,” which appeared in
1903, is one of Edith Wharton's
subtlest stories,

In 1905 Edith Wharton pub-
lished the first of her really major
novels and confirmed her place
as a superb novelist, The love
story in “The House of Mirth’
lifts it above social satire, and
makes it eternally true and al-
ways readable. “The Fruit of the
Tree,” published in 1907, was a



Burdensome Taxation
To Be Reduced

MONTREAL,

Another signal achievement in
the field of air transport was
marked when the Council of the
International Civil Aviation Or-
ganization recently adopted three
resolutions and ong recommenr
dation establishing policy regard-
ing the taxation of international
air transport. These policy
decisions are now being forwardr
ed to I.C.A.0’s 57 member
nations.

The policy of exemption from
or refund of customs or other
duties on fuel, lubricants and
other consumable technical sup,
plies used in international
aviation has been prescribed.
This appears to be the only
policy now and in the foreseeable
future which will assure equitable
treatment for international avia-
tion throughout the many juris-
dictions into which it operates
and which has an established pre-
cedent, the 1939 London Conven-
tion on fuels and lubricants.

Custom Duties
The T.C.A.O, Council recom-
mends that the fuel, lubricants

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Introducing the new COLONY
SHOP on Highway One at Porter's
X—Roads (note well the address)
Here is definitely exclusive Beact
and Dress Apparel in handprinted
tropical designs. Here, too, is ex-
quisite Jersey Pottery, 18th Cen-
tury Miniatures, Antiques anc
many delightful items of everyday
interest such as coasters with in-
laid cork and most attractive Bit-
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see anywhere else. And that a
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rather unsuccessful labour-man-
agement story. It was followed by
“Madan.e de Treymes” in the
same year, and this study of tw
fundamentally noble human be-
ings recognizing each other amid
the jungles of aristocratic family
behaviour is one of Edith Whar-
ton’s masterpieces, To read it is
like watching a fast fencing
match, or figure skating, and
then, at the end, to see over the
shattered possibilities of human
happiness, thoroughly and mer-
cilessly destroyed, the eternal
verities come thundering by.

In 1911 Edith Wharton published
“Ethan Frome,” in 1912 “The
Reef,” and in 1913 “The Custom
of the Country.” These three are
all of her very best, and she was
now at the height of her power,
“The Reef,” a study, profound,
analytic, passionate, of the effect
of a casual sin on the relationship
between a man and a woman who
truly love each other, is the most
interior of all her books. “Sum-
mer”, published in 1917, is the
strongest of all Edith Wharton's
“proletarian” studies, This and
“Ethan Frome,” as she wrote of
them, “were the result of ex-
plorations among villages still
bedrowsed in a decaying rural
existence, and sad slow-speak-
ing people.”

In 1920 Edith Wharton pub-
lished the last of her really great
books, “The Age of Innocence,”
a novel set wholly in the New
York of her girlhood, Countes:
Ellen Olenska, fleeing from a
disastrous marriage, is welcomed
home with various degrees of
cordiality by her vast clan, Among
them is her young cousin May,
just engaged to a most suitable
young man who immediately
falls in love with Ellen. However.
May, by devious subterfuges,
marries her young man and only
after her death, a quarter-century

*

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Most exclusive shop in town?—
but definitely, Bettina Ltd. the
Dress Salon in Balmoral Gary
(ph, 4941) have an original collec-
tion of Dresses and Gowns and Sea
Tsland Cotton Blouses. The very
new Organdie Dirndl Skirts and
Blouses are perfect Xmas Gifts (to
yourself). ‘ou must arrange to
see the truly gorgeous Dinner
Gowns and the very different dress
accessories from the Continent of
Europe. Bettina’s is delightfully
located and you are most welcome
to come in and look round. |

7 . * *

Whole Pealed Tomatos—now,
think of that. Can't get em? Dear
reader keep reading this column
and you'll get anything. These
are VELOP Brand tinned Tomatos,
ideal in stews and fries, soups,
sandwiches and curries. A product
of the Bahamas, they're a most
desirable fruit to include in your
weekly Grocery order. Look for
the luscious red tomato on it’s
green and yellow background and

Man About Town














SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Most desirable Stationery Gifts |
~especially ‘Debutante’ in soft}
pastels, lots of Christmas Cards
(you can buy them boxed or in-|

lividually) and Calendars for |
1ome of office use—all at the |
Acvocate Stationery Store. You |

nust really hurry along if you)
vish mas wrappings, stickers, |
atc., are in big demand. For
Books, of course, you think of the
Advocate selection first, the selec- |
tion is excellent. Photo and Auto- |
sraph Albums and Leather Purse |
.Dieries are also on display. |
” = * * |
While this is a tourist's paradise,
here's something for everybody at
C. B, Rice & Co. on Bolton Lane.
The visiter will relish the feathery
Cashmere Sweaters and Cardigans |
from Scotland; colourful light- |
weight Tartan Rugs and Sea |
Island Cotton Shirts. Everyone |
knows of C. B, Rice's glorious
woollens (but did you know the.
prices are never more and often |
less than elsewhere?) and tremen- |
dous range of ties and socks. The |
new Jantzen Swim Trunks are;
also yer ¢ note.

Here we @—into ‘the ites of
Fine China. Louis L. Bayley (just
across from C, B, Rice & Co.) are
featuring ates ieies China by
Limoges of rance including
plaques and service places with
22 et, gold inlay bordering. This
distinguished china can be had in
Cigarette Boxes, Ash Trays and
Tea Services, wonderfully pat-
terned and typical of the most
beautiful stock for which Louis L.
Bayley is famed. Here is your
opportunity to present a gift both
unusual and ern.

. .

Tools for the kiddies this >
real size and miniature. So even
though father can’t hit a nail on |
the head, Junior can start in early
and show him, At General Hard- |
ware Supplies on Rickett St, (re- |
member the parking convenience) |
is an excellent variety from a 10- |
piece Set for $5.40 up. As well
as carpenters’ tools that include
spoke-shaves, planes, saws, ham- |







mers ete., there are 8’x10’ sheets |

later, does her husband realize}if you've any trouble in finding it, of Tempered Hardboard at re- |
how deliberate her innocence has|simply dial K, J. Hamel-Smith & | markably low prices,
been. Although free again, he|Co., 4748. . ¢ : ; |
doé@s not try to see Ellen. Life is * ® . * The man who knows the ques- |






















over, one does not reheat its
leavings, for they are indigestible
stuff, and it would be indelicate.

Thereafter, Edith Wharton's
novels were always competent
and distinguished, but never again
great. She had, however, pro-
duced a remarkable corpus of
sustainedly first-class writing, She
is undoubtedly the greatest Am-
erican woman novelist to date,
with only Willa Cather and
Eudora Welty within even chal-
lenging distance.

Perhaps what she lacked was a
sense of glory. Certainly not form,
nor art, nor morality, nor a sense
of beauty — she had an almost
painful awareness of beauty—nor
even a sense of eschatology, for
all her novels hint, if only im-
plicity, a belief in the final things
such as death, resurrection, im-
mortality, judgment, and the
future state, At least, she believed

Sheffield Steel Kitchen Cutlery,

sets including Spatula, 2 Knives
(one with the very new combined
crimped and cutting edge), scis-
sors and spoon and I'd like to
know what could be a more prac-
tical gift than that for your home,
C. 8. Pitcher & Co, (4472) is where
you'll find this together with fine
8-piece Carving Sets also Sheffield
Steel and many other table re-
quirements including knives, forks
and spoons.

gues by tad th that so choke
Do you cotgh

you wel

and hell. She misses heaven, but
not completely—it was rather that
she sensed her loss and regretted
it. Her moral fibre was not made
firm by that strength which is
from the everlasting hills, which
comes from adherence to that
injunction “to be still and know
that I am God,” Edith Wharton’s
own strength seems, in the last
analysis, to have come _ instead
from a stiff upper lip, But at least
she knew the difference, as her
tombstone with its inscription “O
erux, ave, spes unica,” indicates.

eat certain foods?
6 matter ow ton jong you Mave suffered or
fa oe

hope
you lon called Men~
daco. pes. no s . nO paaecurgn se
no a izer, All you do. is a
less lets at meals and your a!
to vanish like ic, Ind malate Mendace
starts working through your blood, aiding
nature ea trang!

sound sleep the first
you soon feel years younger

No Asthma in 2 Years

Mendaco not only brings almost immedi-
ate comfort and free oot futur but pus
the system to ward o! attack
Por ins! nstance, J oho ham ton, Ont,

nd other consumable technical
supplies consumed between two
or more landing poirits within the
same customs territory of one state
by aircraft of other states engaged

in international air navigation a

should be exempted from customs fs glorious naturel bEavlY
and other duties on a reciprocal THRILL to its ‘ wwe: \stre-Greate
basis, The expression “customs or w Shampoo gives hair yes, tonight—i y

other duties” should include im~- Teveliness! Shampoo today

port, export, excise, sales, con- sway free of loose

sumption and internal duties and
taxes of all kinds levied upon the
fuel, lubricants and other consum-
able technical supplies by any tax-
ing authority within a State.

With a view to preventing mul-
tiple taxation on the income and
flight equipment of interna-
tional air transport enterprises by
means of reciprocal exemptions,
each state is requested to tax its
own operators and exempt the
operators of other states flying
into its territory.

Elimination or reduction of
taxes related to the sale or use of
international air transport is also
proposed with a view to further-
ing the development and expan-
sion of international travel and |,
trade.



om, easy-to-manage, perfect

hame permanents
h sheen. No

e aueie oi ena Me

soapy film

fyetne- Creme

SHAMPOO

Fab contains a
things whiter
wash looks tres

ONLY

10c.





r!

& CO., LTD.

ONLY

10c.





SAVES you
MONEY

Use HALF as mueh Fat
4s Soap er Soap Flakes

P er.
eanut Butter FAB Washes

LIVING.

SAL SCCSSESPRESSESSSSS SEE ASSES SSESSS:

-

+, GO
+e

Yer

.

the very best quality obtainable in | answers



rl ia he inate’ work | has

ene ee ee ime fear ie ares

Tonight he can SEE new shoen ) Y





FASTER, CLEANER than ANY. ‘Soap!



tions to ask will sure get all the)
from this Yeoman of
England. It’s the wonderful Turner |
Tractor, full of features such as the |
Tubular front-axle with extremely |
heavy sections and
\track, The rugged V-type Diesel |
Wngine ticks like a watch with
hardly any vibration and there is |

extendable |

|

amazing ease of maintenance. An |
International Competition winner |

against all-comers, the Turner
Tractor is at the Electric Sales & |
Service Ltd,, Showroom—ph, 4629.



Asthma, Bronchitis Cou hing,
Choking Curbed i in 3M nutes

Faredes ie yee tet © strats thenever Sar 4

‘no | cota’ ‘sleep, -oxpec 10 dle.
a ahessne fret night and he
none in over twe years.
daco right
st) lod and
jaco may
‘ounger ‘and
Try Mendaco under an tron-clad

mon bo rantee. You be the judge.
If you-den't feel entirely well, like a new
eprece and ful iafled. aft taking
jendaco Just return the empty package
ae ode. Get! Mendace. tra price wail e |
your Geen: |
7 it Meday how well you glee

night and how 1 much better you wil

tomorrow.
Mendaco

ee ae ee pre:
Ends PP ee Fon

Drdasn Cit

oftness,
ir, FEEL its coressable +9

White Shirts
WHITER!

=n ingredient that washes white

colours prighter! ‘our whole
, more attractive —
‘Clothes fast longer too!
NO SCRUBBING
NO BOILING

NO BLEACHING



|







di
Bapr0Ws§=9

Don’t suffer the long drawn out
of boils, ulcers and eruptions. D-

Mma sce
DD Prescription





Happy RELIEF
FROMBACKACHE

oo ged said “Take Doan’s Pilis*” |
WQWHY PUT. UP with neediess
discomfort from backache, |
theumatic pains, lhumbago, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the |
common urinary disorders due to) |
sluggish kidney action when you |
might get happy relief. |
Many theusands of healthy |
ple bless the day they took |
feats Backache Kidney Pills.
This well known diuretic and
urinary antiseptic aoe a
kid to out their function =|
of ridding the blood of excess uric
acid and other impurities harmful =
to health, Grateful ple, every-
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their friends and neighbours. ®

gucr DOAN'S ::

» fer 2/9,
|
}

for glamour that

Sie



y
D.
Prescription quickly relief b

deep tatee tee skin °
the poisonous germs and brings

even to the most istent
sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY, |
Obtainable from all Chemists. |
' Sele Distributor :

F. 8. are

By BOU

ROUGE « PERFUME « LIPSTIC
VANISHING GREAM « BRILLI

Grbdsiown”



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t

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and*most exciting Styles .. «in {'Tex-made” cottons.

‘‘Tex-made”’ y fabrics are made ,by one of the largest
manufacturers of cotton prints § in the world, Old Colony,
Glenwood, Victorias} Beverly?a Yand, Suzanna* prints—in
fashionable and versatile’ patterns—are among the most
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an

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PAGE SEVEN



g be Pure

FACE POWDER

becomes you







RJOIS

e COLD CREAM
HAIR CREAM

K « TALC
ANTINE

quick!

~






















2. THROUGH THE SKIN,
VapoRub's strong medica-
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“drawing out” tightness and
pain in the chest. Next morn-
ing, often, the worst of the
cold is over! =















ee ee ei

PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Oo., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetews

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

History Of Barbados

“A Short History of Barbados”,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951











ship of



one political party is to have a
The Electors Associa-
the community in
to gain a

strong opposition
tion deserve well of
providing enough candidates

majority in the House. by Neville Connell, M.A,, is a achieved, if they had been taken

There is no way of knowing in advance |little book which has been need- of a property right obtained by together. It would then have
which political party will be successful, (92,27,¢,ln6 lume Kesuagegnct favour, without the bred ofa tle been plain, for example thet
but there is no reason whatever for assum- | which are all it is possible to of- who have so logically continue { and 1878 the Colenial Office un-
ing that the Labour Party will have a safe fer in guidebooks and simMar +. commemorate him in the name successfully sought to obtain seats
majority. The Electors Association are

FOR FINEST
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early





By BRUCE HAMILTON avoided, and a clearer picture



|

~ Sunday, November 18. 1951 e

pees from
DEFEATISM :

publications, it sets forth the essen- .f their harbcur. The early years in the Assembly for two officers
tial facts simply and clearly, 2nd would probably have been less of the Crown, represented a com-



























not taking the elections sitting down, They | should find readers not only among ;iven up to wasteful conientizn promise proposal after the aban~- ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
Sr a " 5 . a eae intelligent visitors, but also aMong ind violence if the patent James 1 donment of the plans for
ELECTIONS in Barbados are now less are active to defend the interests of the thousands of Barbadians whghave vranted to Jemes Ley, Earl of Confederation in 1876. The dates SSS ss
than one month ahead, Political prophets community, and the number of their sup- |! wished to learn MZ Marlborough—:he “Good Eari” of of these events are correctly given,

ib.ut the history of their o is«
land, without being quite réady ta
face the massive older Histories
| like Schomburgh and’ Poyer,

STOCK TAKING |

o EOLA AAOCOPEVOPOO,

NOW IS THE TIME

Jo Paint

Milton’s famous sonnet—had been but the order in which they are
allowed to si.ia in favour of him dealt with is misleading. Also,
and his heirs. a little less than justice to '
The section on the Civil War so-called “confederation” propos-
and its afiermath might have als and the unhappy Pope
been slightly amplified with ad- Hennessy, who was as much sinned
vantage, so as to bring out more e@gainst as sinning; and the state-
clearly the fact that the Royalism ment that Lord Carnarvon, Secre-

: * : gener
are busy forecasting a win with a larger

/ majority for the Barbados Labour Party.
There is no effective way of gauging pub-
lie opinion in Barbados, no Gallup poll to
assess what the people are thinking. But

porters grows daily.



It is reasonable to ask of a com-
pilation of this kind that it should
exhibit, firstly a sense of jpor-







certain observers express the view that THE formation agreement under which oes eeeey ee chess of the majerity cf the Barbadians tary of State for the Cclonies,

the extension of the franghise to every the Caribbean Commission now functions | tests Mr. Connell passes with hon- Ws ‘or less teal and fully justi Committee into bang in 1876, is To Varnish
: ‘ , 4 " ; f - i > Sal | than of a practical and fully justi- Ce itte > 10, 1s

es and woman age d 21 will have a eons can be cancelled or revised in August 1953. | sorte; ia nn icone a fied conviction that a Parliamen- not correct, In fact, Reeves’s plan, r

siderable effect on the elections. Nothing After that period anyone of the Member era: for-exaniple Sic section on the ‘ary victory, won less by the long « form of which has earlier been

swords of the Ironsides than the tried and failed in Jumaica, met
long purses of the London mer- in 1876 with nothing but contempt

certain can be known
been cast.

18im Century, the essence of which

until the votes have
Wee is most difficult to distil successful-

Nations can give one year’s notice of its |

To Repair...

: intention to resign the organisation. At |Iy.'ls one of the best in the Boor *Paiignt'â„¢' q\cir profitable. sear lier, was glad 19 sanction
= ‘ re of i 5 $ ee ‘ | » a - PS y Ss able ars lé ; as a sanction
One feature of the approaching elections the twelfth meeting of the Commission in {In the matter cf accuracy, by Seren th. “Dutch tnd other it as a possible means of avoiding

. ‘ 7 ‘ ;v.hich is meant not merely truth
Barbados earlier this year Sir George | to facis but also good judgement

Seel, the British Co-Chairman, told mem- |i @ppreicing their significance, it
: \is clear that a careful and judicial!
bers that the time had come for stock- | j.ind, unsatisfied to repeat tradi-

however deserves serious and urgent com-
ment now. The ‘Bushe’ experiment in party
government has been continuously con-

», the extraordin- recurrent prolonged deadlocks be-
constitutional ex- tween Executive and Legislature.
mprovisations of
ith and Protector-

foreigners. A

erily interestir ¢
periments
the Commonwc

BEEORE



anc

These | however, are minor

} : Pa aS ’
r : : , a : a | . " ate periods % -ertainly worth, a criticisms, and highly specialised XMAS!

Goneent by m a section. oF macamlacs taking. Again in St. Croix at the thirteenth | ional beh eon Oat ” pasting refer soe, even though ones at that. Tne work asa whole

as certain to increase racialism and to dis- meeting held recently, the British Co- fee eae hh = i ; 2 they were th:. wn on the scrap- ts wonderfully successful, inate

. . z : ’ | skort, odest é i Ss, 5s 15 s = . Se td, ; 2 ati bef

courage the white minority from active Chairman, eritcised the fact that 20 large | esses sch of chalbmbine ine gp Ox oe Scatoraion of, M86, ten, repetation, ang Antertee We Stock Everything
7 participation in the political life of Barba- a proportion of the Commission’s revenue ois aierts eR Con~ of the Colony have devoted ° by Mr. Connell’s deceptively oy ry’

dos. Events have onl artially justified ca ; as j ees rh Fee ine se vatter Muuch space to a record of royal and pleasing style into supposin ,

thats peainaials ce he ee 3 went on overheads, leaving ~ ae =~ ehenpened by inflation, is better Vitis that it is g to ind Mr. that ts tank was anything other You ll Need

7 3 which wou s e.

expenditure on_ projects
benefit the area,

Connell putting these events, than an extremely hard one to do
which, interesting and stimulating we!l. The appearance of the little
ag they always are, can hardly book, with Ligon’s 1657 map on
be described as of major impor- the cover, is most attractive. If,
tance, in thes place, homogen- as may be confidently expected,
eously in one s> ort section, it eventually goes into a second

For The Job

CPL LLLP

Barbados have hitherto shown themselves
far more intelligent and far more tolerant
than certain politicians who have un-
ashamedly appealed to racial prejudice to

One is glad for instance, to find
/ihat justice is done to the true
founder of the Colony, the “Gn-
fortunate Sir William Courteen,
ruined by the squabbles of greedy



The funds of the Caribbean Commission
are provided exclusively by the four

‘ : ‘ . ‘ s seekin atents from Perhaps he has been less suc- edition, an amplification of less
gain support for themselves, metropolitan countries of the United cant ton tte Chaties I—Whose cessful in devoting a separate than two pages would dispose of
States, Great Britain, France and the | awards, whether made directly or Section to ac: iinistration — or the surplus space, which has been

The success of the Electors Association
in obtaining ten out of 24 seats in the
recent House of Assembly proves this
point. The Electors Association is the only
political party in Barbados which is not
preoccupied with racialism as, the main-
spring of its appeal to the electorate.
White politicians are elected by coloured
voters and coloured politicians are sup-
ported by white voters. In the forthcom-
ing elections the Electors Association are
offering several coloured candidates. No
other political party in Barbados can be
said to represent afl the people of the
island. The Barbados Labour Party des-

rather in maki: g it so comprehen- filled by an advertisement and «
sive as he has. The development modern map of the Island. ‘The
of the constiution has always latter is not beautiful, and will be
been so closeiy linked with the of no use to anyone not suppli¢:
political history of the Island that with an enormously powerful
some duplication would have been magnifying glass.

indirectly, appear at no time to
have been governed by a sense o!
cquity or any consideration for
the welfare of the settlers. The

Kingdom of the Netherlands. The United
States contributes 38.4 per cent. of the cost,
Great Britain 34.3 per cent., France 16 per ear catasle i Pereniel. 0s
cent., and Holland 11.3 per cent. Local | what he was—a ruthless exploiter
Caribbean Governments contribute noth- | ——

ing to the Commission, but they pay for | @ ;

the travelling and hotel expenses of their | ight hn
delegates to the biennial West Indian

Conference. These conferences cost the |
area thousands of dollars every two years.

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS LTD.





‘The Funnies

witch-doctor did the three-card
trick with the tiger and the girl.

The Geography, ethnography,
and constitution of Bengali pre-
sent an interesting field for spec-
ulation. The simple might con-
fuse the country with Bengal; that
only shows how simple they are.
The people look to be of Bantu

_ The Largest suppliers of ships’ compositions and
paints in the world. “International” Marine products
are used by yachtsmen the world over, the list of
vessels including such famous names as the great “J”
Class racers, “Endeavour”, “Velsheda”, “Shamrock
Sons ” ? ’

Let me admit it. One glance at versation the two were quite Vv”, “Ranger” and “Astra”, as well as the smallest craft.
the front page of the Advocate well acquainted; yet when she
is enough for me, and then from disappeared cver the horizon in
the unrelieved gloom of world a jeep and a cloud of sand en
news I escape to the comic strips, route for Tunis or Bizerta or Sfax
the only page where I can be or wherever it was, he expressed
sure that the Right—the ethical, little regret. No doubt he was
not the political Right—will consoled by the almost immediate
always prevail. appearance in the cartoon of a

Recommendations for wooden yachts :—
The annual revenue of the Caribbean

Commission slightly exceeds U.S. $341,000.
Most of it is spent on overheads and in sal-
aries and wages to 70 people who work at

Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings.

ite the inclusion in its ranks of one white si -of- i It igs only about six months new girl, indistinguishable from oy perhaps Nilotic, stock but the
p * t 4 t . = r , headquarters in Port-of-Spain. Out of this since T began to read the funnies: Sable to the naked eye, but re- influential Sir Ali (honorary “Kobe” politician has signally failed to convince year’s budget no more than $10,000 is | {he Times, my breakfast fare in joicing in the rare geographical K.¢.M.G.?) wears a turban like e strongest antifouling made.

the white voters that it is not predomin- available for promoting research or any | England, contains nothing com- name of Tabriz. an East Indian, and his henchmen

i ; Tabriz = b ht a language ; . “ . ”
antly concerned with the interests of one other work of benefit to the area. | ore ee se Oe tae pedbiien with her. She setae c page Rabe eg Ta gem i ego Cruiser”—An excellent general purpose antifouling.
colour only.’ Whatever may be the per- a wide and almost virgin field her followers (who are dressed (ommended to him by Dice, the

An immediate reaction to this knowl-
edge would be the observation that the

like Senussi) in a somewhat
florid English, maintaining the
exotic flavour by adroit use of

for the Higher Criticism.
My great regret is that so

sonal views of Mr. Adams the rank and
file of his party have shown little regard

American gambler whom _ the “6-Metre”—Gives a hard racing surface.

Phantom tied up some weeks ago:



issi j \, their faces are suspiciously fa-
: : ‘ ; damental importance the telling monosyllable “Ho”. ‘ ‘
in their public statements for any but the Commission does not appear to give as | much of fun ! ; nities
; majority. Some Labour politicians have much as it might to the area, were there ena Maan ete ame Gakte Ty crtmnonting ‘ne constitution ot Bengali is Topsides, Superstructures, and General
no other political weapon than an appeal more concentration on the needs of the | invited to na TS SRE A header deta iba Pee er pete A ee

itself on this side of the Atlantic.
The Governor is specifically statea

to colour, buttressed by abuse of the “white area and less expenditure onthe Commis-"\i i ona pul

‘ 7 4 : tegument he wears, is it rubber, clamped down on that. “In a Finance Committee ! The Gov-
But this observation cannot be isolated ‘be nylon oF seersucker? Does it English!” he snapped. Ho need /Mor's uniform resembles that

a at

—_

exploiting class,”

But if the Labour Party has been unable
to purge its politics of racialism, the Elect-
ors Association has suffered from the in-
fection of apathy, fear and defeatism
spread by many who profess to be its sup-
porters. This apathy, this fear, this defeat-
ism has been most marked where it ought
least to have been in evidence. The large
property owners of Barbados, the landed
classes, have the largest interests at stake.
By education and tradition they ought to
be in the vanguard of any political move-

sion itself,

from other aspects of the Commission’s
activities. The Commission has in recent
years produced substantial quantities of
information and research which are valu-
able. If their application to the immedi-
ate needs of the area has been less success-
ful, any such failure cannot be fairly
attributed to the Commission. The fact
is that the governments of the area are so
occupied with their own urgent internal
problems that so far from being able to
take advantage of all the useful informa-

“fact be saa Once, to be Tabri

both a " ‘i ce, sure, Z

pele mes ‘The Phat vente a Sons of See hend
at skin tight in-

for instance: in Arabie script, but Hazard soon

keep him warm, or ward off not have tworried. I arn told
bullets, or render him invisible, that what T.briz said to her
or protect him from mosquitos? henchmen really spelled “Abdul-
And how is it that on ja Cigarettes”.
going into action, he sheds his As a matter of fact, Johnny
travelling ulster and dark glasses, wazard’s languige problems are
he apparently also takes off hi8 gothing to the Phantom’s; but the
ears? All these things have NO Phantom, who is as much at home
doubt been explained at some jn a Brooklyn gambling hell as
time. I wish I'd been there. he is on his skull-bedecked throne
But perhaps they never were i, the heart of the jungle of
explained. | was in good time to Bengali, is doubtless like Baude-
see the curtain rise on the adven= ja ipo's clock—he speaks all lan-
tures of Johnny Hazard, but no jages, Of the language of the
ene has ever explained just how Fo5-ji tribesman we have only
and why he found himself, a5 614° specimen — “Ogel booey.”

to have absolute power.

Not ever

worn by German airmen

First World War,

in the
and his_hair-

cut that of American servicemer
of all arms in the Second. Thi:
hair-style, by the way, compare.
interestingly
wood Bumstead (adorable name!)

whose coiffure includes what I take

with

that of Dag-

to be ailerons, or gills, or antennae

All these are only a few of the

fascinating problems which fac:
the thoughtful reader of the fie
answers to them may

nies.
perhaps lie buried in the files of
the Advocate:
think we shall have to look fur-

Th

e

but

personally

?

Purposes.

“Interlux”—Undercoating and Enamel.
DECKS

“International” Deck Paint.

Masts, Spars, and General Purposes

“E. 309” Varnish,

The decks of British aircraft-carriers are coated

: | you will remember he did,in the Jian some t:ke to mean “Tiger ther. with “International” Non-Slip Deck Paint.
i ment dedicated to the service of all the tion provided by the Commission, they are | very 24 ae pa spirit, change your shape.” But Only one cartoon presents nc
: * Pye - 0; S$ @ 2 2s : ; iad’, oe : her

people. Instead they stand in fear of one often additionally harassed by question- mere an Sorveot where trame even if this ivterpretation is cor- puzzles. i am sure the first, epi- Remember —





and hold themselves aloof from the other,
There is every reas6n to deplore the fact

naires from the Commission seeking in-
formation from them.

rect, it hardly constitutes a

i ax
control was evidently very I Rosetta Stone from which to de-

indeed, at the point of a pistol

sede of “Bringing Up Father” was

as guileless as today's, It does no

Over 20,000,000 tons of shipping are annually coated

- am amed cipher the entire tongue, The worry me at all that I missed it “ ‘ ” *

tint Wachad! pal ; : ; wielded by a girl wal n med Fongali chief, incidentally, eom- for it appeared in 1912—the year with “International” Products, So, sail in good com
at Barbadian politics no longer appeals fms Sable. (Christian name cr ; sekT ala pany, and always
to the young-country “squire” as it does The remedy to this situation is obvious. | name? Miss Honoria Sable, I mands fluent English, or rather I was born. . :

in England. The Conservatives won the
last election partly because of Lord Wool-
ton’s brilliant handling of the party ma-
chine, partly because the young Tories

primarily to the apathy, fear and defeatism
which mark those Barbadians who ought
to be taking an active part in raising its
banners but who stand aloof and criticise.
Yet despite the loss it has sustained from
irresponsible critics and the limits within
which it must necessarily operate because
of widespread political apathy, the Elect-

The Commission should make greater
study of the more simple requirements of
the area and try and produce information
and research that is less remote from the

It is not an unfair criticism to suggest
that were the information department of
the Commission less anxious to praise the
work of the Commission and more con-

cerned with the spread of simple informa- |

tion about the territories, more might be
done to promote international understand-
ing among the people themselves.

mean, or Sable MacAndrew?) To American. “Greatest thing I ever

judge from the tone of their con-



The Gobansaor would have been
more useful as assistant to the
major than Dr. Charles Hill, who
is only mortal.

With Gobansaor as _ Parlia-
mentary Secretary to the Ministry
of Food, butter would be off the
ration to-morrow, Without boast-
ing. I daresay my ancestor could

could easily turn you into a goat
or a pig. ‘
| If you leave them alone, they
will leave you alone; but if you
jask for their help, you may find
|astonishing co-operation,

Therefore, Mr. Churchill may
| regret one day his decision to ap-
|point Mr. Harold Macmillan Min- have dohe:thetsame with meat

‘ister of Housing instead of his eese, i
‘Uncle Nat Gubbins, who\once met OTe eg Bad pcectiten him



But
saw!” he exclaimed when the Advocate.

‘Sitting On The Fence

not,

I imagine,

in

the

Assuming that some other pe:
son (say your mother)
send it to a newspaper (but ni
to me) and see what happens.

If it comes back, don’t be dis
couraged. Only by trial and err:
will you learn.

Buy another pad of paper, per-
you’yv
been over-writing, think up som
new ideas, choose some differe:

haps

another

pencil

if

likes it

lan authority on fairies ahd the yyinister of Health, he would have words and arrange them in
ors Association continues to functi The West Indi ; c ich Syeaht lengasge. i given us his lovely magic ale in- diferent. order,
3 63. 19 ion as & e est Indian Conterence whic According to this humorist, any- B2cq of nasty medicine, cutting j, lhe" whether your mothe

major political party in Barbados and pro-
vides the voters of this island with an
alternative to one party government.

meets every two years at great expense to
the territories themselves, has become an

body bearing the name of Gub- the cost of free drugs by millions
bins is a descendant of The of pounds, and making us all well
|Gobansaor (pronounced Gobban- ang happy.

likes it or not, tear it up.

Kipling said the art of writin



SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL ”



ay never lost. contact with the people. The daily routine of West Indian territories,
i English countries® is still predominantly But the ee reason for the Com- |y7 yn Ireland, ae tg Rg: By NATHANIEL GUBBINS you rb beginning had Bevan DA COSTA & co LTD — AGENTS
Sy : mission’s continued existence is its inter- believe in fairies, Mr, Macken, ee. ro ( ° ¢
‘ Conservative. Mere defeatism, fear and UTE) charact is bo the 1 ional [Limerick City manager, has ad= tween dusk and dawn with no If the beginner would like
; apathy have prevented young men of Pat COAT SB SE) 1s the only regional | jitted that the site of a housing trouble at all, at all. some advice from a veteran, her COMMISSION DEPARTMENT
‘ ays : 5 organisation in the area in which the four | estate on the Mound of Ballynanty Calling All Fairies it is:— ;
ability from shouldering a task which : eae ; oe ie tt have to be chained Oo Sint es of fact it might Writing a column, or even
their privileged position in the Commun- great nations with interests in the Carib- (ii. 'or ‘obstruction by lepre- a irae been a’ bad idea, Masterpiece, is so ‘simple thi
ity requires of them. Some of them have bean can find a meeting place for ex- |chauns. i1 in these difficult times, to appoint een, ee tLe eee
not even been sufficiently public spirited change of ideas. The promotion of inter- BF a Es oo in eee Saates ae ao Gosernenens posts “It means no more than: having
2 Ls . . y > D mar rs, : : *
to register. national goodwill would be alone worth | molished over night by the little Although ana en ait, haw = ey Menees Sana ane
the cost of the Commission. Yet even here |reople. about one’s family, The Goban- hank “Ghabaapeart y G
, A ; z eve i That is why Mr. Macken saor was also invoked for a good in the right order. Shakespear Our uests
Yet despite their own lamentable fall- the results of international co-operation | tated officially. “In order to give yield of butter during.a shortage. adopted, this method with re
ing away from their responsibilities, this do not seem to be passed on as successfully |our people houses, we will have to If the people behaved themselves, "Yh? S UCCPSS. ;
¥ ae 7 P oe P Y | tive in to the fairies.” he provided enough from nowhere When: the‘ technique “has bee
class, if class it can be called, has joined as they might within the area. There is |*'Y° : ee evinyoaaie , grasped, all you have to do is’ Deserves the Best ate
forces with those shifting irresponsible great ignorance among the peoples of whnals po ‘ehanr satin about _ This is more than Major Lloyd ne 5 pee a yeeet and a penc! e
: . rr . : : eet : Ss! ° 5 = "7 ” °
3 Barbadian voices that criticise the Electors these territories about their British neigh- | ¢airies will understand that this ee what os on ee But don’t spend a lot of mone,
, Association and accuse it of political inepti- bours. The mutual ignorance of each oth- = ae only course open to Mt) 1.4’ themselves or not. Pees oo and
a wee: $4: : acken, . * C rary il you ar
| tude. er existing between British and non-Brit- | “Tf you oppose the fairies, they ansbael ie fe aa preju- Sure that other people, apart fre1
' If there are defects to be found in the ish territories is colossal. | will not only ore. nor milk 74 diced against fairies can see that YOUTSElf, like your column,
4! * Electors’ Association; those defects are due pape. Crome ous aa cerapet



embryonic Caribbean Parliament in which jae: a ee Ls Amey ee ee On the other hand, if too many oe iieied ca cease NO MATTER WHAT LIQUORS
The advocates of “Bushe” party govern- politicians have much to say and then the | pecame |, (Ate Sitythology. people thrived tco long on his.ale, you. ia:

ment have not yet convinced educated

whole incident is closed. As a means of

increasing the cost of

old
pensions, he could turn all the

| The Gobansaor not only built —_

If you are still

feeling dogge:

YOU CHOOSE WHEN IT COMES

opinion that Barbados has benefited from getting together between selected repre- ee ee oe cehonenee _folk into pigs, save more tet tends aseier neni ike TO RUM THE BEST IS.
this experience. But until the “Bushe” sentatives of the area the affair may truly |of holy relics, but also built fairy Mec erahedst or seubtte tng Roe for the hell of it) and have an

experiment has been abolished, it is child-
ish to sit moping and; bewail its introduc-

be described as a howling success: but that
any practical benefits follow from this ex-

castles overnight. of the nation to the other.

Perhaps the Prime

’ . é , Minister
If Gubbins hed been appointed will think this over.

*



other shot.

This time use fresh

ideas anc

different words in an entirely nev





GODDARD'S







tion, Nothing is farther from the truth yensive event is s ing ak thi ad . arrangement, such as starting mI
i . ; I ? oveHy. is something about which Minister of Housing he would _How To Do It the bottom right-hand corner ‘ilk |

than the trite remark now going the the peoples of the area remain overwhelm- |not have hesitated to ask he-p CORRESPONDENT has the Chinc..v. I doubt if it will make |
rounds that Barbados must go through ingly unconvinced, The Caribbean Com- |°f his distinguished ancestor, and 4% asked a columnist how to much difference i|

. i Dec . en ' ; “ would probably have made him his write a column. But if even your mother can’ || +
what other countries went through. This mission must continue to exist, but as Sir | Parliamentary Under-Secretary, The columnist has replied, take it in this f give up the | | GOLD BR ID
: , : : : | ae . : 4 ttn, ate ” » SERS ’ give » the |} A
is fatalism and pessimism of the worst George Seel has politely hinted, the time |i#noring jeers about nepotism tersely, “Be’ ahead with your idea alte ind become a pub
kind. The lv wav to avoid tl licté - ‘k-tak Fhe M Ht | Gubbins, assisted by The stuff—always.” isher, "|

ind. 1e only way to avoid the dictator- for stock-taking 1s overdue | Gobansaor, could build houses be- Which isn’t great help if London Expre Se re, I!

) ‘ ‘



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18

1951





BEHIND

By O. S.

orse with trim and shining
proudly past ths
and parades before the
Stand (“challenges the
) Racegcers crane their
to see their favourite pass
before taking up his position at
starting gate
Some consult

to check c

coat canters






ne
by

the



heir programmes
lour and numbers



while those with a sounder know-
ledge of what is going on call all
jockeys by name and recite the

combination of the owner's reg:s-

tered colours as well
Challenge the Judge
“That is Mrs, So-and-so’s bay
gelding and that is Jocacy so and

so In

the colours cerise body and
lack cap. Doesn’t he look a little



too heavy this Meet? certainly he
looks too fat to do a good five
nd half sprint with tne “big
uns” of “A” and “B” cla This
is the sort of comment tha! crops
up everywher? sow.

Eut few have ever stopped to
learn the amount cf expert pre-
paration that has gone on for at
least. half an hour before those
horses cantered down to face the
starter,

=, is the time for mounting and two assistants help Jockey Quested A Peep Behind Scenes
Tata: 700% Let us take a look at the pre-
parations for any one race. The
jirst official that ccmes into play
one which the racing public
hardly ever sees and that is the
Clerk of the Paddock.
His job is to see that all horses
running are brought into the pad-

dock. In the case of any horse
not being brought into the pad-
dock the rules of the Turf Club
pilov ae «ll be

reported to the Stewards unless
special permission to saddle else-
where has been obtained from
the Stewards and when such per-
mission is given a fee of five dol-

lars must be paid.
Clerk Of The Scales
The Clerk of the Scales, an-

other hardworking official behind
the general scenes, now comes
into play. He exhibits a number
(as allotted on the official card)
of each horse and weighs in the
jockey for each horse. He then
furnishes the starter with a list
of such numbers.

It is interesting to see him toss
an extra two pounds into the
scale but this is also a B,.T.C
provision to prove that the horse
has not carried too much weight.

Each horse carries a_ saddle
cloth with a number correspond-
ing with that allotted to it on the
official card and this goes into the
scale at weighing in as well as
any hood, muzzle, martingale,
breastplate or clothing to be worn



THE FINAL PHASE of the race. Dr. BE. C. Goodman takes the saliva
sample for the test, if necessary from the Winner.

by the horse
No Whip Nor Bridle
But no whip or substitute for

a whip, bridle, plates or anything
worn on a horse's legs are allow-
ed on the scales

Jockeys having been weighed
out the horses for any race
are then saddled in a_ special
saddling enclosure under the
watchful official eyes of the Clerk
of the Paddock and the no less
watchful but unofficial eyes of

Owners, Trainers and keen turf-

ite

They walk around this emall en-
closure a few times testing stir-
rups, saddle and make any last
minute adjustments which they
find to be necessary

Ready

then ready to go to
the starting pole and here the
general public sees them for the
first time They run, the favour-
ite wins, there is an upset and
Forecasts pay rich dividends,
some are happy others are disap-
pointed and sad

f lucky owner or trainer
rroudly leads the winning mount
through the winner's gate and off
goes the crowd to collect bets r
to be on hand to place early ones

They are

or

for the next race
3ut another picture is unfolded
on the return to the paddock.

Jockeys who weighed- out before
the race must now weigh-in after



the race
Weighing-In
Immediately after pulling up
the winning and placed jockeys

THE RACE is finished and Mr. Guy Purchase leads in Drury Lane of each re



e must ride their horses





THE SCENES AT
RACES





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



COPPIN

pride of place to these
mount and wait at a
distance away

The jockeys are weighed again.
If a horse carries more than two
pounds over its proper or de-
clared weight, he is liable for dis-
qualification.

If the jockey cannot draw his
proper or degclared weight the
Clerk of the Scale allows him
one pound

Testing Saliva

and dis-
reasonable

This is not the end however
for the winner now has to be car-
ried to a special stall where a

qualified veterinary surgeon takes

samples of the saliva and files
them away in special receptacles
which are sealed and sent up to
the stewards in case there .5 4

dispute.

Now the winner is ready for a
qu washdown with pails cf
water and then its stall and some
welcome rest.

A warning beli soon sets this
machinery into motion again for
the next race and once again this
quiet, competent set of prepara
tions is repeated

» +} Tude

JOCKEY PAT FLETCHER is all ready to “challer
and a groom leads his mount through the paddock gate



Ween

NOW they parade in the
and racing fans.

official saddling enclosure unclosure under the watchful eyes of cwnors, trainer



A eeceeanmmnmnnaaniate

THE JOCKEYS have all weighed out and their mounts have Seen »
numbers in ‘their places.

ddled with saddle-cloths and official









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PAGE NINE







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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951



CHRISTIAN MISSION CASE

—JUDGMENT

THE ~Gbristian Mission, a re- tives but also certain representa- gard to the remaining

ligious -organisation, as its name tives from abroad, the Christian of the section, in my view these Somedy "ant ae
impliesp-was founded in the early Mission over the years having are directory only, for to hold appearing for the nts,
part of «fis century or just be- expanded in accordance with the otherwise would mean that non- on the failure of the ald was
sure, afid incorporated by the hopes and aspirations of its compliance with them would re- by way of us to secure
Curistian Mission Act, 1909—5. founders. i sult in serious general incon- the revival of the ald or the
According to the preamble of At a religious service on the venience, and it may be, in in- of an appropriate bye-

that statuce the purposes of the Ist of January, 1949 there was justice to persons who have no law in accordance with Section 4
Mission as incorporated are ... uproar and con#usion, counter- control over those entrusted with of the Act of 1908, prescribing in
terms the requisite

... « preaching the Gospel in singing, and scenes of disorder, the duty, proper sum-
its fullness in the West Indies which resulted in the calling-in In the Rules and Bye-laws of moning procedure for the 1
and South America... . pro- of the police, The meeting of the the Christian Mission entered un Meeting of the tative:.
moting evangelical domesiic representatives of the Churches the 20th August, 1914, Rule IV (5) li in ~ view, wi the esvab-

and foreign Missions with re- had been called for the 6th of States — z usual mode of summvning
ference - the needs of desti- January. This meeting was not ‘Notice of all meetings of the the representatives im-
tute and unoccupied fields of attended by the Defendant, he Mission shall be printed in the posites, whe proper course would
the world. ... publishing and Reverend Hoyte, nor by members Christian Mission Herald st oe von Kenly new rule or vo
distributing trac.s and other of the out-going Board of Man- ¢ast one month previous to = _— Fond
works which may be adapted agement. As a reason for this 1 eee marine, a oceans wee y
to the same purpose; and... . non-atiendance and in spite of ve referr Section 4 of the hing & ww gothed of -.
training Missionaries for such a certain conflict in the evidence, Christian Mission Act, 1909 above

: ” whereby the Board of Manage- 8.
work «... I find that the Reverend Hoyfe, “ ' On this point I would cite the
di ‘along with certain of his sup- Ment 18 enjoined to make rules 000 oe Ry, May aa end eR o.!
The Acc vests properiy in the poriers did not attend lsecause of governing the time and place at Little (1770) § Burr. 2681. In!
body incorpora.ea by it, makes which the representatives shall } ; . .

the legal advice which he had

cases,
received

meet, and I draw attention to Sec-

general provision for the canduct . - | on
general provis and also because, in tion 7 of the Act of 1909 which corporation of

of the affairs of the Missicn, and
specifies the powers and duties of

; : lst of January, he, the Reverend
its officers and its various select y

agement are the sole authors of but the usual p

representa.ives, and the like, veetehelieee ae of the re argued for the Defendants that
Acting under the authority of until a subsequent date and on to jn Rule IV (5) of the 1914 rules
the Act, successive Boards Of the 26th of January it is said jg saan Brigg ivr cheny of
Management have seen fit from that the Reverend Barrow was representatives’, and indeed no-
time to time enact numerous jected Generag Superintendent where in the rules and bye-laws
rules, bye-laws and rules of pro- and that he appointed a Board which have been recorded in the
cedure, and it is in the very mul- of Management for the year Registration Office of this Island yung on
titude and diversity of these that 949, in compliance with Section 8 vf Mansfield, delivering the
grave difficulty in interpretaiion “phe propriety of the meeting the Act is there any mention of ment of the Court, said—
lies. A large part of this subor- and the election of the 26th of the ‘meeting of the representa-
dinate legislation is the work of January are challenged by the tives’, [t is to be remembered that
persons who, though they might Defendants, who, anart from the the terms ‘Mission’ and ‘represen-
have been wor.hy members of admission in the Plaintiffs’ plead- tatives’ are defined in the statule
the Mission, were unversed in ings that the Reverend Hoyte and and I would quote from the
the drafting of rules and bye- other Defendants were properly the Interpretation Act, 1949—9,
laws. Thus it is not surprising appointed to their respective Section 20— :
that officers of many years stand- offices for the year 1948, contend ‘Where an Act confers power
ing inthe movement were con- that all elections and appointments on any authority to make any
fused Sn Sheir minds as to what subsequent to those for 1946 are subsidiary legislation the follow-
rules “wete applicable in particu- invalid on the ground that the
lar cases. + meetings at which they were made
From - the outset, differences were improperly convened.
which arose were settled within At this stage an examination
the body and all went well with of Section 4 of the incorporating
the Christian Mission until to- Statute seems desirable with a
ward the end of 1948, when that View to determining the nature
peace and harmony which should ° its provisions, — whether they
be a distinguishing feature of a hh mandatory or eee i
relicious- body gave place to whether some are mandatory an

strife and disunity, culminating others _ directory. The

summors to
within the
borough,

and 9, and then
ten to
This can’t be dispensed with:

contrary intention appears,
have effect with reference to
the making of that subsidiary q
legislation— . . (b) expressions _ vacates the election.’
there is
notice,

tion shall have the same re- was—Where
spective meanings as in the Act method of
conferring the power... method
It may well be that the framers MC! can

; nd reads — thought that the term ‘meeting of less all the persons who have a
Aaa te a ing tne sn itl cpg Se ee an a
tions, - -- st tt vee of the churches of the meeting of the representatives,’ “eae this. ae ane it

mn the miei Mission shall take place annually but in view of the definition in would be seun that tok’ Wanting

proceedings,
however, the Court is not called
upon, nor is it its duty, to invés-
tigate and decide on this fac-
tional dispute, and I| therefore
emphasize that the questions
raised fdr decision are solely
concerned wiih the validity or
otherwise of the elections of
General Superintendents and
Boards of Management. I would
add that it is regret.able that the
parties in this unfortunate dis- shall thereupon also immedi-
pute could not se.tle their differ- on nee ‘. eaee
en amo! anagement for e . i
wena tee without viet, 4 d such nomination shall ! seuetiey in the Christian Mis- was a nullity.
The original suit was filed on be submitted to the same or any = geen eee, aye se coke :
the 5h day of July, 1949 and in subsequent meeting of the a and is a publication o} e type no valid election
it the Plaintiffs claimed:— vesentatives to be convened fo Act of 1909 and it rs that
(a) An account of the deal- {hat purpose for their confirma- ia s iod Aree mae ing of the representatives
igs ba" A eee ait tion. ap om a peri of abeya year was convened iy

the moneys, goods, effec s and tial that due regard be paid ring the tenure of office of the fully
property of the Mission during eden the ub fron, reeee the fe. Defendant the Reverend Hoyte, appointment was invalid.

ree — of Office. islature. It seems to me that that Since its inception, notice of the It has
(b) The

the statute of the term ‘represen-
in the month of January at such , of the representatives
time and place and upon such tative’, and in view of the declara met on the 26th day of January
. Mission, of which representatives
eu hha en er form a select body, constitute the Be ach Mlehiaeaed to
of the Mission for the past year corporate body, it is my view that Treasurer was
shall be submitted by the Board Rule IV (5) of the 1914 rules is
of Management; and a General inapplicable to the meeting of the

Superintendent’ and Treasurer representatives, whose duty 1s summoning, i.e. by notice

in the Christian Mission Herald
f affairs and to elect a General

suing year, and such General & : the consent of, and

Superintendent and Treasurer Superintendent and Treasurer, spite the protests of,

I pass now to a consideration in those entitled to notice. Hence

books, papers, letters, i
men's, effects and property of of the outgoing Board of Man- Exhibit “A” —
the Mission, agement and to secure the election THE ANNUAL MEETING OF

charter of the

i f the h i f th no particular place of election;'
view oO e happenings o e F :
Pp declares that the Board of Man- tthe usual was the Guild |

cts of hall, and the usual ce was the;
bodies,-berd “of Management, Hoyte, was in fear of acts Of piles and bye-laws. It has been Snchal ak Gc wach wet to |
j d« a ring at 8 o’clock, at ® o'clock and !
adjourned ‘meeting of the Mission’ referred then to toll from 10 o'clock till
the time of meeting. The election
in question was not held at the
Guildhall, but at an Inn witbin
the town, and it was held without
the usual notice, for no bell was
the occasion. Lord ;
|

‘Here, by the usage, the notice |
must be given by personal

those who are
limits of the
But that is only
part of the usual notice, There
must also be a bell rung at 8
to toll from
the time of meeting.

ing provisions shall unless the it is necessary to be complied
with, unless every single mem-
ber be present, and consents to}
wave (sic) it. The want of it}

used in the subsidiary legisla- The rule adopted in these ceome
a usu

that usual |
can’t be dispensed with,
the election be good |
section of the rule referred to above Without complying with it; un-

which
notice as shall be provided for ion that all members of the i949 ang which purported to elect

and
improperly con-
vened in that the usual mode of
rinted

shall be appointed for the en- two-fold—to receive @ statement j2q been departed from without
indeed de-
certain of

Board of Connection with the publication of this Court holds that the r-
notices of the meetings of the rep- ported election of January, 1949

In the second case, there was
envisaged in the preamble of the 1951 bec: the Le = a.
er ause purport mie:

inthe

persons 4+.
In interpreting this section it is lasting for two or three years du- who themselves were not law- wis
appointed and whose ~

li h 1 meeting of th ta- Def ad vee atl, i NEE (ye ae
delivery to the ti as to secure the pub- annual meeting of the representa- ence that the Defendant the «a
plaintiffs of all moneys, goods, inion once anancias ehinenent tives has been printed in terms Reverend Hoyte, being the last ‘!* —

docu- each year recording the dealings identical with those shown in properly elected General Super- eh
intendent and Treasurer was en-
titled to hold over uritil a lawful ,

















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(c) A Declaration that the of a General Superintendent and successor be appointed. — Council 7ovay

Sens Restore Adoiphut Treasurer Sor the ensuing gees, A REPRESENTATIVES eee eae a CLOUDY AMMONIA — White, Deep Sea, and Houla.
arrow is the General Super- guiding rule of construction is le a date)..... , cast, wees

in'endent of the Mission for the thus enunciated in the case of takes pigee on (sete Foot (1725) 2 Bro, Parl. Cas. 289.

Elders, Missionaries and Chosen
Representatives are requested to With this proposition 1
be present at 10.30 a.m.

vear 1949 and together with Montreal Street Railway Com-
the other plaintiffs comprise pany v. Normandin (1917) A.C.

cannot
agree, for in my view that case is

: $4. d.
F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. POR OH OF HE TN



and constitute the foard of 170: It is moteworthy that in the ar — bp Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1. ANTUNG
Management of the Mission for ‘The question whether pro- Christian Mission Herald as re- }orough which granted ‘....to
the said year.

vision in a statute are directory vived by the Plaintiffs, the notice the
(d) Such further and other or imperative has frequently is printed in similar terms,
relief as in the cirecymstances arisen in this country, but it
may be! just. has been said that no general sion Herald commenced publica-

As directed in a previous rul-
ing of-this Court embodied in an
order dated the 13th September,
1951 and on account of the lapse
of time since 1949, there are now
two sulls. before the Court and
these have been consolidated. In
the first the Plaintiffs seck a
declaration that the Plaintiff
Frederick Adolphus Barrow is the
General Superintendent of the
Mission for the year 1949 and
toge her with other Plaintiffs
lcomprised and constituted the
Board of Management of the
Mirsion for the said year, and
also, such further and other re-
lief as in the circumstances may
be just. In the second case, the

statute must be looked at... istence, the notice referred to on the 9th day of

relate to the performance of a November and December.

would werk serious general in- representatives, in part at least, his place... .. ?
convenience, or injustice to per- py notincation in the Herald, In- , With this case must be com

those entrusted with the duty, this period all those responsible, (1720) 1
and at the same time would not jncorrectly though it may have charter of the

to be directory only, the neglect Rule IV (5) of 1914 as if it ap- mayor should hold office pro un
of them though punishable, not plied to meetings of the repre- anno integro — tune
affecting the validity of the sentatives. Thus, publication in sequente, then in in these cir
acts done.’ the Herald of the notice above

ar ; Ppa me that the term ‘annually’ is moning meetings of the represen- away.
=A oe other Plaintiffs seek & mandatory, and it would follow tatives, and according to the
fimilar declaration in respect of that the terms ‘for the past year’ evidence was so recognised.
the year 1951 and further relief. and ‘for the ensuing year’ hay-

It appears that in December, ing been used, and the first mect- that after the cessation of the made by the
Churches
and in response to summons by the meet

letter, there foregathered in the must of necessity take rad in to take the place of the usual
Island not only local representa- the month of January. ith re- mode, if it were the recognised





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ne ayor and Serene and
their successors, that the or
But in fact, the Christian Mis- and capital Burgesses, and Com-

nm Council, for the time being.
rule can be laid down, and that tion some time prior to 1909 and ce ake alee att of ‘han: eant

in every case the object of the during the many years of its ex- have power for ever after, yearly
October, to
When the pres of a statute above appeared annually during chose one of the Aldermen to be

Thus Mayor, who, being sworn, should
public duty and the case is sueh it cannot be denied that over a bear the office of Mayor for one
that to hold null and void acts jengthy period it was the usage year then next following, and
done in neglect of this duty to give notice of the meetings of until another should be chosen in

sons who have no control over deed it would appear that over pared the case of R. v. Philips
Stra. 394 where the
borough swept
promote the main object of the been, treated the matter as though away old forms and prescribed a
Legislature, it has been the ‘Mission’ were synonomous with new method of summoning and |
practice to hold such provisions ‘representatives’, and dealt with election and directed that the

proxrime

cumstances, it was held that the
Plaintiff Joseph Thomas Larrier aren the above it seems clear pecame the usual method of sum- right of holding over was taken

Moreover, in the present case,
the annual a * a General
F P i Superintendent an reasurey is
ton It was argued for the Plaintiffs p representatives | of
representatives of the ing of representatives under the publication of the Christian Mis- the Churches of the Misston,
had been nominated Act having been held in January, Bon Herald in 1946, any reason- not by all the members. of re
of representatives able form of notice was sufficient corporation as in the case






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NDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE sist, PAGE ELEVEN





YOUNG PEOPLE BUILD SYMPHONY [gaa
“Ses: § ORCHESTRA | el

Here's a medicine made
orchestra which ranks among

specially for it. . .
the leading musical organi-
za‘ions in the United States.

By WINIFRED WILKINSON
From ETUDE









@ from page ‘0

Prowse v. Foot, and as I have
already indicated, it is my view
that am annual election in Jan-
uary fer the ensuing year is
imperative in terms From the
above it follows that the right to
hold over is excluded in this
case.

The decree of this court is that
neither the Plaintiffs nor the
Defendants in these cases are
entiled to a declaration as claim-
ed. Yhis judgment, however,
will be stayed until the 17th day
of December, 1951 when it is
proposed that the final decree
will be pronounced, and the ques-
tion of costs will be dealt with
Meanwhile it will be open to
both Plaintiffs and Defendants to
seck a further stay with a viev
to an appeal The final decree tc
be pronounced on the 17th
December will be that a Receiver
or Receivers, preferably an
fficer or officers of another
denomination, be appointed, to) QUR

whom the Plaintiffs and Defend-
ants will give undertaking to GUARANTEE

retain intact that property of the | De Witt's Pills are ilk
Christian Mission which is in, | Seamed ender eneiy Regions
their possession, until a proper a rns t deed of ee’
election “of a General Superin-| £9 % mgid standards of purity

tendent and Treasurer be held;/|

further that the said Receiver or ] |
Receivers shall, upon such notice D Tha S PILLS wees 7

during the latter part of the is ,

month of December, 1951 as the) Ij Meee a - 8 |
Court shall direct, convene a/ §

meeting to be held in the latter

In four brief seasons the Sym-
phony Orcnestra of A‘lanta, the
capital city of the southern State
of Georgia, has achieved an
enviavie position in music circles
in the United States. Although
so young in years, it is regarded
as one of the 25 major symphony
orchestras in the nation and the
leading orchestra in the Ameri-
can South.

The present symphony orches-
tra owes its existence to the
Atlanta High School Orchestra
which gave its first concert on
February 9, 1y3u. loday’s
orchestra contains first-rate pro-
fessional musicians from all over
the United States. But the group
aiso has many of the young musi-
cians who originally played with
the high (secondary ) school
orchestra and now are mature,
finished performers. From the
original school orchestra came
the organization called the
Atlanta Youth Symphony from
1944 to 1946; the Atlanta Youth
Symphony, augmented by musi-
clans selected from all sections
of the United States, became the
Atlanta Symphony Orchestra in
January 1947.

During its past :wo seasons this
orchestra has included on its con-
pe ne leading singers from
he Metropolitan Opera Company 3
ae Nate York, eae tatarnationaliy part of January, 1952 of _ the
known pianists. When the opera eee, of bn + gage
star Rise Stevens finished her of the eee Dee cone
concert on the opening night of shall proceed to elect a Genera



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5 WILLIAM ODUM, a high (secondary) school stud lays for his mother and teacher before his appear- Superintende: and Treasurer |
the 1950-5 2 ante . & ary) school student plays for his mothe uperintendent anc ree

Symphony Orchestign me Senne ance on the concert stage with the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, which has bécome in four seasons the for the year 1952

ful mezzo-soprano Diced a ake ranking symphony orchestra in the southeastern part of the United States and one of the 25 leading Orches

front of the stage ena eatAs or tras in the nation. It is composed of professional musicians and a small number of talented amateurs .

: r from the city’s schools.
am going to say something to you ”

{ never told an audience before, young
I know that you must be very
proud of such a wonderful
orches

women and men who had ful effort to keep thc ~rchestra on study materia to
finished high school, The idex the Atlanta scene. Before the chilare prepare

sl remained with Miss O’Callaghan, 1949-50 season opened, the num- the concerts
tra and such a fine conduc- put nothing was done about it at ber of

«: B.B.C. Radio













* oye sil! professional musicians in The s4uanta school teachers P = F
ne 2 The popular pianist Oscar that time However, talented the orchestra was increased to cooperate with the Symphony by ro ammes
evant, who appeared with the young musicians in Atlanta were 55, while the nonprofessionals discussing in ‘their classrooms
orchestra in the spring of 1950, encouraged by scholarships numbered 35. Five nationally the music to be played, playing SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951



showed his appreciation of its awarded to members of the high known artists were secured to recordings of various selections,



















fine musicianship by inviting the school orchestra for training at appear in concert with the and teaching concert etiquette, Roy va La pe dag gi arth wihe tvaws. 13.10
oronestra~ on a_seven-city tour Dr. Maddy’s summer camp at orchestra during the 1949-50 The children also hear broad- pm News Analysis
with him the following season. Interlochen. Symphony Week in Atlanta. ¢ over the Atlanta school 400—7.15 p.m 102M 48.49M |
The majority _ of the guest Henry Sopkin, an outstanding season. The Mayor declared a system's radio station which in- 4 p.m The News, 410 5 Interlude
artists are surprised to find that youth symphony conductor, first Local stores, newspapers, and clude cor ntaries on the music 445» United Nations Rey
with the Atlanta Symphony went to Atlanta to conduct the broadcasting stations cooperated and interviews with the concert- p.m. Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m
they require only one rehearsal huge combined high school in the campaign to keep the master and the conductor. The of the A nt sovelny. eis. Dm. Over to |
Orchestra before a concert. Oc- orchestra in 1944. The young Atlanta phony Orchestra music for these concerts, although oa 5 han 3 gramme Parade, 6.80
casionally two or three rehearsals people did well under his direc- alive. As a result of the concen- classical, is chosen particularly 5,’ What's cx m. The News
are arranged in advance, only to tion. Mr. Sopkin was interested trated campaign, more than for its appeal to the children, and 7,10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Carib
have the artist declare the second jn young musicians, and was very 4,000 season tickets were sold an outstanding young student bean vceee ee aise ree
and third rehearsal unnecessary. much impressed with the work of within a week. Symphony Week musician is selected to apear 4s fraerlyry oan ee MEM 4848
The orchestra itself rehearses the Atlanta high school boys and was a success, and the Atlanta guest soloist at each Young _ ea . =
late in the afternoon, two or girls, Symphony Orchestra’s future People’s Concert. The people of #15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
three times a week, during the " Late in 1944 Miss O'Callaghan seemed secure. Atlanta feel that they owe their Religious Service, 9 p.m. British Concert







: f ir > The News, 10.10 n, From
concert season. It is composed of enlisted the aid of the Atlanta An outstanding contribution to symphony orchestra to their bat a AE a pe |

















, als, 10.15 pan. London Forum
90 musicians, 75 of them profes- Music Club in organising the the orchestra has been made by young people and that its future aiteie Mannaine
sional. The remaining 15 are type of symphony first suggested the Atlanta Symphony Guild, rests with them. Although the nesTon sae g
outstanding young musicians who by Dr. Maddy. And under the Incorporated, an outgrowth of orchestra of today is composed of eo 11.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Me WRI Le eet att A ae al
are happy to be chosen to play sponsorship of the Music Club, the group which originally under- mature musicians, many of them “ " CBC. PROGRAMM! | Be :
with the orchestra for the exper- ‘he Atlan‘a Youth Symphony was wrote the Atlanta Youth Sym- are the former boys and girls who SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 ache, a “sickish” feeling, follow
ience As they acquire profes- , ized Sovkin wa d to 1 io the summer cf 1949 played in the first Atlanta High 10.065 p.m 10.20 p.m New over - eating, take Alka - Seltzer
ional polish and experience, they conduct its first two concerts in the Women's Committee of the School Orchestra. aes iaaee. pm. Canadian Primer | sight away. Drop one or two tab
are added to the payroll. ‘he winter and spring of 1945. Guild was organized, and officials Concertmaster of the Atlanta . | :
The Atlanta Symphony Orches- The Music Club paid the con- of the orchestra give the women Symphony Orchestra is Robert MONDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1951 | lets into a glass of water. Watch
tra had difficulty in gaining ductor’s expenses, and the con- much of the credit for arousing Harrison, Professor of Music al | i¢ sparkle into a refreshing solu
recognition at home. The people certs were free. Capacity audi- public interest. As a _ result of the University of Georgia, Har~- 11,15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11.30 a.m. | tion —then drink it. Repeat —it
of Atlanta found it hard to ences applauded the work of the their efforts the Atlantic Sym- rison is probably the youngest All Hale, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10 pan i sa
realize that they thad a full-fledg- 100 young musicians. In Septem- phony Orchestra entered the concertmaster of a major sym- News Analysis sjauue es-eune:| necessary —fer continued relic
ey ed symphony © orchestra’ rather ber 1945, the Music Club under- 1950-51 season with no indebted- phony in the United States but 4-715 pom i | : ;
€ than an outstanding youth sym- wrote Sopkin’s salary for a full ness and with funds in the bank. Conductor Sopkin describes him 4 pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Combining alkaline ingredient
phony, and they were slow to month, with four concerts The Young People’s Concerts, as “the best violinist” he ihas ever Service, 4.15 p.m, B.B.C Symphony | for neutralizing excess gastric
give their financial support to the scheduled. A group of 22 inter- undertaken first during the 1949- heard. , < Orehest: i SO eae Seine eo | acidity with an analgesic for
ambitious undertaking. ested persons and _ corporations 51 season, have been an outstand- The Atlanta Symphony School siceae one ae 6.18 p.m. Happy Days. De wet
In 1939. the idea of a combined defrayed all other expenses, and ing success. This is a series of is operated for four weeks each 645 pn. Programme Parade, 6.58 p.m. | soothing headache, Alka-Seltzer Yes, when you Brylereem your hair, you notice at once how lustrous ©
high (secondary) school orchestra capacity audiences continued to three concerts offered for school summer to train young musicians. ‘To-day's Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 acts two ways to check discomfort looks, Dryness is replaced by a gloss and vitality that put you right
was conceived by Anne Grace attend the free concerts children The concert tickets Conductor Sopkin and a staff of p.m. News Analy if vA h a on top! You feel better because you /ook smarter; you feel more
O'Callaghan, supervisor of high Gradually professional musi- were offered first only to pupils seven musicians teach the play- [lay '” Oot 7 last Week's Cricket id Pleasant-tasting Alka-Seltver con confident, too, because you know your hair will remain well-groomed
school music in the Atlanta cians were added to the orchéstra in Atlanta schools but many ing of various instruments, har- \onia Liter Quartet | ¢ains no laxative, may be taken all through the day, Day-long smartness and lasting hair health —
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the help of interested musicians Atlanta Symphony Orchestra. towns desired to have their pupils playing. A combined high school - RNS SL YE NS any time, Keep a supply on hanc in Brylereem are emulsified for clean grooming — you
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and invited Dr. Joseph Maddy, of tickets for the 1947-48 season certs were extended to include ground for cet wn wah " re comnira Pr oe ' io. on Der fru, ch i is Seay screcmnooee
founder of the famous National resulted in only 900 tickets sold. neighbouring ireas So great orchestra members. In all ways From the Thirc ae ey Jandruff, eck up On your appearance —
\ x s . , , s § , < g é é . ree € . Stet es The News, 10.10 ». From the Editorials, | ‘ ie i ae é 4
wets aoe Orchestra Camp at The peovle of Atlanta continued was the demand for tickets that young people in the State of 10.18 om Science Review, 10.90 p.in. | et og Alka Seltzer helps Brylcreem your hair!
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PAGE. TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE









SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18. . 1951

EMIGRATION IS. stena tor Promices (22S. oats] OSE TH TANG











nomination da oa Mr lhe Pnited Nations voted over-

Dowdir had not done a thing fo 1elmingly today to begin the “The Jeni c ‘

y — y i‘ St. George ° tudy of the West’s disarmamen ad ital aie

Kk / y Ot Electors Assoc . “pe ear ae ere the Proposal on Monday and to place 4 one of th 7D ng B = " 7 e 4
BARROW nost hard hit of the community the Soviet counter plan on the on ineulates

They had the worry of spending “senda.—U.P.













bake a Chicken or a cake with
At a Political Meeting at Eller- ae money brought in by the man eal aa SEE IT
. os . . iined some the things »* CPL, ye AS SHOWROOM
S T PPIN ton, St. Georgé, on Thursday He explair a ome of he hings SPSS PES POCO y At ur Gai et JWROOM,
Says 0 night Mr, E. W. Barrow said that ‘het affected the people years agoy ae oe
J . EB. W.






there were some ople who were — a a tte o os tpn
; A 4 - 7 encia i is ike mutter use to ome o
ho i Fas 2 he 1 vhen the mee go of Saying that the lectors Associa- |" oe *
The throwing of a stone at the lamp when the meeting of tion stood for all that the Barba- thé island in skillets,”
the Electors’ Association at Parris Gap on Friday night was

dos Labour Party stands for. “If Mr. Adan the last speaker
in progress, did not prevent the large crowd who attended that was so I would get off this ; : ‘

. “ said that the latest propaganda
the meeting from listening to the views of Mr. A. R. Toppin platform, ane would ae - ott was that the Barbados Labour
who is seeking election to the House of Assembly as a repre- % Vvete in favour of the Labour

SOSSOSOS"

SISIOSH



SOUVENIRS

Party was only asking for’ one
3 Party”, he said. The meeting ‘was S26 kia mes oe CURIOS ANTIQUES,
sentative for St. Michael, and his supporters. held’ by the Barbades Labour SS a JEWELS, CARVINGS
; nave —_ placex two ~g ates

President of the that they are going to send to that Party in support of the candida-





EMBROIDERIES, Etc.

before them. He addressed most

















































;
}
, ;
Mr. “J, H. Wilkinso: Association... umber men of intelligence tures of Mr. F. E. Miller and ~, of his remarks to those who were : des | . -
the speakers and told the gamong#jwnether they are black, white, red Ei Geggger ns Paran S. voting for the first time and “whe RHEUMATIC THANE'S | {
ing that heh; the gather-'or yellow. WH. Seotae. are unable to see through the Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 | :
Toppin for . shad known Mr.y ° He told the people that they tricks of political canvassers.” PAINS? | |
could nalieve kan = They, “What we want today to im- wert ai of ne oe ar oe iia alncliahaaininaials ¥, i
7 um when he said.prove the social c tito: ,e ard of living in the: isian ore ‘ ‘ >
pe 2. was no better nan Pisani . e t e cetteral toad ,; they banded themselves behind Sy avalane ae cutee , : ermout
they could vote for th; Pe Ce te “ Mr. Adams and were able to : , 2 : : ided r ’ 4
Toppin. He would ask “hdl where eu om tw ~s fi cadets achieve what they have today. Police Band 8 in len and aged
De sure to vote for him-on the occupyzng one bed, 0 you (con- ‘We do not stand for the prom- Mt : I d m 4 c
a December. der har such a oy on should jses of the Electors Association”, t Esp anade . to perfection
r. Lloyd Mayers descr , exist at the present day? he said. These promises only go . 9 VA \ i
ae ayers escriber , . The the Barid 1 ” i W
Mr. Toppin as a man to his ae “Ou t ' io show the depravity of the oe oe poe ts - eer ae i % f
“He deserves a chance, he Vur desire is that this hospital Electors Association who are try- = ang rat bm Er oom Music at ind it’s penetrating powers \ f :
deserves a seat in the pele houia be extended, ‘nere is NO jng to buy the vote of the people, the Ba reet ssplanade this , will act quickly and effec- eT | {
Assembly. You can do no catia xecessity .O carry the hospitai wo He said that the Electors Asso- ©Vening beginning at 4.45 1 m. 8 tively a : i
waa elect Mr. Toppin on Election Vat ee or anywhere eise, = clans had no . ¢ — owe eo oe ctor will be C. Archer, x \ | |
ay,” said Mr. Mayers. say: “extend it On its present site out were trying to stea e policy * a % \ al =
Mr. Toppin first spoke of the in addition” we want to add a of the Barbados Labour Party. 4. MARCH—Wibelunger—Wagner ° On Sal ,
i » > oy Ww , . ale at
present system of education ir fgt2erculosis ward. They would find that every elec- 5° ovEeRTURE—Raymond Br
the island, and he questioned Another thing he would like to tion time people who call them- Thomas KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES :
“What has the Labour Governece were medical centres sec up selves auctioneers would come to g op, tl Travatore Verdi ;
ment done for you in thisg! over the country so that —— ae ae them back 4 TWO PIECES CBE ESESSSOSOSSSOESESLO i
respect?” “They have tried tog/#bourers who worked in the day ‘© ‘he Gays of stavery, ; (1) Salute D'Amour Elgar =
retard the progress of your child- vould be able to go at night and P. ere a tei ee fag (2) La Cinguantuine |
ren through the method of age-! attention. "celled 4 See Gabriel-Marie | |
gobsind T din wl tee cnc. re ue A ns egg gg _ 6. SEL.—From The Redemption 2 ! i,
you are no doubt already aware ’ Vil oppm hen spoke o 1e€ sol . .. a ¢ " Z 7OUNO |
of it, that the < uNdven” le pon rice deal between the Government W° oi se ee en of bue- § SUITE—La Verbena—Lacome 2 , } f heii id
the elementary schools today. ca #04 British Guiana. Through lack S#P°*? eae stipes) 7. DESCRIPTIVE PIECE— Any clothes left at the
in no Way compare with thos» °! foresight, he said, the Govern- ishonest . Beautiful Spring- Fincke 3 ae ae E -
‘ny tile awn’ Gt tie: sobice ‘ «te, ment would now have to pay “It has been said, and before 8. CHARACTERISTIC PIECE— ? following Sanitary Laun
f the schoolmaster , thi lecti : it ill t Hobomoko—Reetr
Mr. Parkinson, Mr. Wilkinson, 5°30,000 more for next year’s this election is over it wi De e ace DOr ‘ eeves ae : & cin bie " \
Mr. Taylor and others. ’ quota for the island. “This is said time and time again that HYMNS: 282 A. & M. “Be dry Depots before De- jj
“In the operation of age- money that could be used instead, Jabour and capital must go thou My Guardian and my |} t cember ist, 1080, will
grouping, your child is often for the improvement of the tenan- together.” He said that the pe Guide g “ ri i HURR ar se :
taken and put in a standard or try roads in the island”, said Mr son who was making this state- 419 A. & M. “Lead Kindly Y ee } sold , “ ;
a standar a al ie : : Light” ve sold. In future, any
form completely out of his ‘!oppit ment was dishonest. A man who Lan is ial nat iiet i
capacity. Se is a capitalist does not have to GOD SAVE THE KING | iry or dry cleaning
: Emigration get out of bed in the morning eR ke od es e aundry or dry cleaning
“In conjunction with age- One matter which would have because he has the labourer to do ea E
; : at d he : a . : not redeemed after three
grouping, superannuation Was to ¥ . ” s con- the work for him. \ i ) ¥ :
brought in. In regard to this, if Vee rrr c Ute Sateeeeo tr Soe Mr. Barrow pointed out that the Startling Predictions 4{ Have you entered the

, ideration by Government which- p..., ‘
your child is not bright and does now ; Barbados Workers Union was

r
not reach a certain form at a ve an bef re power he said; there to stage a fight in order that In Your Horoscope AMMIDENT TOOTH-
certain age, he is kicked out of “ "> that of emigration. He had the people would get enough Your Real Life Told Free}

school, possibly to become a neard the subject of the setung money. Not only enough money

that make your Christmas shopping a pleasure

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By CADPBURY

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Country Road








P ° 7 ROWNTRE
loafer or ¢ ry tae up of new industries in ihe istanu to live but enough to put a good — Would you like to know without any ASTE COMPETITION? Marhill D PRESENTATION TINS SWEET BISCUITS
wee ER thiies Sei * ee spoken of on several platiorms, suit of clothes on their children °o% what the Stars indicate tor one ond If not, send i ee — oi
r ner. ~ ig 5 » ) 2 Ss : :
OF nt eis sagnied the ind he was not denying the fact instead “of a flour bag shirt. weak peints, ete? Mere. in sour “ehane > send in your entry Aquatic Depot ” CRAWFORD
t he eserves. Every chi dat Government had peen very He said that there were people to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore | | . os I R
pce 72 ™ cchola _ Every. chile iow in getting the New Industries who owned plantations who did India’s most famous Astrologer, who P to K. R. HUNTE & CO, St. Lawrence Depot CALEYS XMAS CRACKERS

a scholar. ; 7 > ; has built up an 4 pot.
ei” 3ill passed. “I do not care how not know which end of the hoe had

‘ applying the an-
any new industries we have, to be used to dig a cane hole. gjent science to

. owever, they cannot absorb the They did not bother themselves useful purposes
weople we have in Barbados that to learn. And now they were enviable — reputa-

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the coming here of steamships
which formerly came to discharge
their cargo, at the port. This in
itself was sure to ensure regular
employment.

mndi ay ; . them to plump him, He wanted (mr, Mrs. or Miss), sddress and daty

Ending, Mr. Toppin told his them to split their vote between of birth all clearly writen by yourself.

. i No money wanted for Astrologieai Work

himself and Mr. Miller, _ postage etc,, but send 6d in British Postal

i The next speaker, Mr. Cameron Order for stationery, testimonials ete

hand to use as you think best. tudor, said that the Electors you will be amazed ot the repparkable

Whi i asking ou is to give ssociatic z ical accuracy of his statements about you an

What I am asking of yor g Association was. not a_ politica aneerene oe ee tae caer
He could not see that the Me a chance to serve you, an party. “They think they ate but ° “7

PAINTS in a vari-

ety of Shades at prices

hearers: “T am going to leave the
sacred trust of the vote in your

Plantations New Buildin,
; ‘ nani ete tion? The accuracy ) = _ Lower Broad Street
any interest in you, they wouldg re unemployed. I| therefore say going around spreading propa- of his predictions |/ ) DIAL 4045
7 nT ae be ‘Mihat emigratio t be the fore- 3anda that labour and capital ond the sound y
have instituted technical schools’ ere nh must b must go together practical advice SSS!
to which the children who areginost thing in our minds and we . : contained in his _ PAPE SSSS POPOL LOL LPL LPL
not bright or cannot cope with the}inust do everything possible to Mr. Barrow said that the best ‘!oroscopes on : x
demanas of the educational set-'find it for our people. What | thing that could happen to the Near Spaces % Are you contemplating
UP. could aaa and learn As be want ba see is ae Labour Party was if Mr. Dowding Love - affairs, m4 x c Ss
motor mechanics, joiners, tailors /.ion through which we wi x2 able went away and did not come Friends, Enemies, . % ; ing vor P
) oO se for
and things like that. In that case to relieve the congestion of tae back. If they were going to give eet eneneae * % Ra yi eer
they would be of great help not people in the island.” a vote to Mr. Dowding and give a Migs a ~ ?
f 2 . ing ¢ s tion, cy Time ‘ s h
only to themselves but to the Mr. Toppin said that he was not the other to either himself or Mr. sickness etc. have x % Tee ae Wane ©
community in general. opposed to labour unions, far from Miller it was no use their leaving astounded educat- s ~ 5 i
Referring to the harbour scheme, jhat he had always advocated the home, If they were going to do ¢¢ people — the 5 % x good selection of
Mr. Toppin said that in the first establishment of them, As a that they had better not vote. oa world over, GEORGE MACKEY of New| 3s x Y MIXED
case this would be the means of matter of fact he was convinced Adams had sent his two candi- York believes that Tabore must pos | o> % READ
, i ac vas ; s : second-sight. >
employing a large number of their {hat Barbados was blessed by dates to St. George aaa be wanted TE ee eee. ats wo erh Tiere 3
unemployed, and in the next it having only one labour union the people to vote for ‘want fend you FREE your Astral Interpreta-| ¥
would help to regain the loss of jnstead of two or three. He said that he did not want tion if you forward him your full name



to suit everyone.

ay not be made again. Addres: PUN-

5 f 20 ater Honest chance. I know you people they are not.” oe : ORE (Dept. 213—C.), Upper N. BR. HOWELL
esiablishment of a deep ‘water . ; oe DIT TAB pt. 2 5;

harbour could in any way lessen !n Parris Gap are going to give He said; “We are not mincing Forjett Street. Bombay 26, India, Postage

work on the waterfront aS some me that chance,” matters. We are asking you to To India 4 cents
were inclined to think.

“We hear the last junior meinber ,
for St, Michael saying that the
big guns want a deep water
harbour because the lightermen |
are squeezing them. But who do
you believe are getting squeezed?
It is you and I who getting the
squeeze. When the kightermen
strike and call for a dollar per |
trip more, this is absorbed in our |
clothes, food ete. It is you and 1}
who have to furnish the amount

1
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gni® ye Og?
Queer! > (Agents) s 4) \
! Seopcesseccesneesesesesosuseesse. yt pt pt ptt tot ot tte t tet 454%, %
A queer thing was that the same

PPEPPP PPA AAAS AAD



night Mr. Lewis was making his | Z
statement in Nelson Street about |
the harbour scheme, Dr. Cums |
ming in St. Thomas was saying
that there was bound to be 4}
harbour.

-<-——_—— + - -

“Another queer thing was tha
Mr. Lewis in the Beacon news- |
paper had described the manifesto |
of thé Electors Association, as a
manifesto of hypocrisy, while Mr. |
Adams had said that it was a fine
document which had been stolen
from them. One does not know

how to reconcile these contrasting} ABOVE is a picture of the winning show case in this week’s Show Case Competition at Messrs. Cave, Shep-
siatements.

. herd & Co., Ltd. An annual competition among the various Departmen’ of this Board Street store it
“J am convinced that the people} jasts for six weeks and each week each department has an opportuni'y to redecorate a window. At the |
of Barbados are __ sufficiently end of each week points are awarded for the five best windows the winner receiving 5 points and the,
educated and sufficiently intelli-} fifth 1 point. At the end of six weeks the Department with the mos! points wins the entire competition. :

gent as not to return nit-wits to Judges in the competition this year are Lady Dangan, Miss Barbari Young, Mrs. H, F. Austin, Mrs.

s
the House of Assembly. I know| Glendon Reed and Mrs. R. M Cave. Scientist Explains How
tery .
New Discovery Makes
|





REMINDS
One of the









ci it
0 0 d ¢ a Ri § that the renal secret of youth, vigour, en-| diminishes it is my obse fon that the
5 5 ergy, and health is to be found in the] tone of the entire body declines. The mee
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ee sex glands. lowered, and there is a marked sic 1
* 1c amazing thing about the discovery| down in all the body processe
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Dr. James Rastelli

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951

(2 are ee nan mma

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

Le NS/ /
HENRI ETT,
BLAn ©



BY WALT DISNEY







2
)

at
a

ry ANGREY ssDOET THEY MADE
‘OU'VE STARTED | | TOO}
A TALKING “TO YOURSELF { ;

SAYING
ST PALS




GIVE ME YouR â„¢
HAND QUICKLY, LADY---
LL SHOW YOU ¥

€LM STREET

TONTO! NOW WE'LL TRY TO FOLLOW

THIS THROW CROO HIDEOUT,

OFF TRAIL.

AS \e Sak!
i a ee
Sonu:

."
fc
.
=)

ae










—.

WELL-I THINK I'M |
BEGINNING TO oh Sf
RATE AROUND | SS aig

J NO-DAUGHTER |}
yu AND I HAD IT ||
THE CAI YESTERDAY- WE | iyi
WON'T BE }
SELFISH-YOU || »
TAKE IT TODAy-
Ge! g 4 ~ ¢ a
y ee es
‘ aa



WELL-

Q4DDY- WHY DON'T
YOU TAKE THE CAR
TODAY ? MOTHER THAT'S
AND IT WON'T £
x % ; = 5S
Y * 6)





THANKS-
NICE 4
BE USING IT"

aS

As
y
PP, 6
} *
Se
| |
1]

3



¢
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WHERE ARE BisOu'S CAMERA
AND OTHER BELONGINGS
THAT WERE IN HER ROOM AT / INCI

I TELL YOU, KIRBY, BIJOU BENSON
NEVER WENT ANYWHERE




HER RIGHT ARM... iT
WAS HER HEART!









CONCLUDE THAT
ONLY DEATH COULD THEM
PART... THE TH







EORY IS ies
ASTIC ENOUGH TO BE tj

PLausiBLe! ) [eer
; ee

vm





Sl
DW






THEYRE BOTH

i HATS RIDICULOUS!
OVERNORS GLAD \ SIX APMED MEN
(OBE RIDOF'EM? \CANT HANDLE A
THEY RE TOO MUCHA WOMAN AND BOY!
FORUS!

ah Cs Ca

HELLIONS#





SUNDAY ADVOCATE










——

PAGE THIRTEEN

yom |

A FEAST FOR THE MODERN BOY AND GIRL
THE CHILDREN’S NEW

ILLUSTRATED ENCYCLOPEDIA

ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



gue







Gin Distillers
@ HM. King George 1

9 oll
neompartac

te
¢. a vials
O©reaous

Stamds Supreme


















If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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





















OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown and Swan Street

SPECIAL



Usually Now Usually Now
Cornation Wine, Bots, (Qts) 144 1.26 P. F Sweet Biscuits (Pkgs) 48 36
Swift's Vienna Sausages, (Tins) 43 38 Crown Malt (Bots,) 36 «30
Schweppes Tonic Water, (Bots) 30 26 Anchor P. Milk (ilb. tins) 96 90



D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street





a



Enjoy your
motoring =@=..
to the (FULL * EMP!
aa

It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with

REGENT

Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance

SHELL - LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD

Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain














a erence

~

DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.







PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

















































































SALES



; PUBLIC





















SUNDA

| FOK RENT













































Y,

!

NOVEMBER 18, 1951

GOVERNMENT NOTICES











“MBER



18, 1951





—_ ’ |
TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES PART ONE ORDE
ae REAL ESTATE ORDERS
‘oO Balipndaeniehed, cr ene een LIEUT.-COL. 3, CONNELL LOBE., E.D
. } ully furnished, all modern conv ices ee Oss . ee poo LD. EDS ’
DIED FOR SALE BUNGALOW: Newty built Bungalow | including Refrigerator, For ist 2 weeks | Commanding,
BROWNE On 1%th November, 195! | &t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yatds| in Dee er 1950, January, February THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
at residence “Rivertor River AUTOMOTIVE - from beach, containing 3 bedrooms. a March 1952. Dial 8310 Mrs. Stuart Issue No. 45 16 November, 51
Road Perc West e Audito r drawing and dining rooms, ve dah, | Bynoe 18. 11.51- enol naan - a neem anne toe
General. The { aly il take place | —[ikoone Glirooy Molor Car Done | wed bath, kitchen and servants room, | aa w ahaa no Sits nas
at 4 o'clock t afternoon a he | ,- ae “° | garage, self-contained of moder design GIBRALTAR, Cattle Wash, for the! Se 2: Semel, O , ED. resumes command o: a. ee
River Road thren ae anid | ?: 600 miles oe a he | Dia! 4321 er 3231 28,8,01—8n | Honths of Janiaty, February and June | . “Seton —
thence to St y's nurchya iY » = ove . ead Ono ov: fies - Deamatt : .
interment, Ba i a a 9.11.51—Sn BE WISE! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu Sets on ie Dial oan = wet ak Ni aaa ee ee ee
Friends are asked to attend eee eee eee Thor |The Only Man Who Offers Good and 17.11.81—Sn |» PigAMbe e Buatiice,
G. C. Browne, Milton Browne, Marie] CAR: Hillman Mi ew. Feb 1991, 1 Attractive Propertics with Assured Re- | oS aren inde : ;
Cheatham, Annie Cleave, Grace Bouvier, | 4,000 miles. Owner driven. Excellent} gale Values. Inspect 4C for ¥e carcm : a a | Ali ranks will parade on Thursday 22 Nov. 51 at 1700 hours for a rehearsal
Cecil Browne . condition. Owner leaving island. Price | selves AT ROCKLEY; Imagine a 3 Bed-| Polornin. pret abin hecishan® Road for the presentation by His Excellency, the Governor of the Efficiéney
‘ai inihiheetinregpeeorsintil — eee Telephone 5004 e .. [room . Bungalow (Not Old and "partly ; ea eee aaa” ne Decorations and Efficiency Medals. Officers will wear Sam Brown Belts and
MAYERS—On November 17th, 1951, | 17.11.51—3n | Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences, } throughout, Gas and electricity. Garage Swords for this parade. At the Conclusion of this parade there will be
her residence, Hindsbury Road, st i Elevated, V { Seo, Heal f , eo : wise a pay parade for ali volunteers who have qualified for pay under arfat¢e-
Michael, Rita Mayers Age 22 vears | CAR A-40 Devon. As new Panis % inthe Going to Unde Toe a ihe — —— ee. ments to be mate by O.C. Companies ~~
Her funeral! leaves the above residence Mile xe Apply L. A. Deane,| aT GOVERNMENT HILL; A. Spacious | ™ 1—3nr. PRESENTATION OF MEDALS . ‘ plage
at 4.90 pm to-day for the River | Custom or Spooners Hill, 3401 * Sedeoars De edly, Nandera Gunivand ROOSEVELT, Maxwell Coast Moed The presentation of Medals will take place om Thursday 29 Nov. 51. Li FE INS uU RA N CE for
Road Brethren Hall. and thence to 1 51—t.f.n cnees. Good Condition, about 18,000 sa. | Pully furnished including Prigidat 4 Siena) Piateon
the Westbury Cemetery . ‘ AP 2 re an ‘The Signal’s Course wil) be held on Monday 19 and Wednesday 21 Nov. 51
James Mayers (father); Edna Mayers] CAR Austin A-40 Devon, done ont - bi yond Conveniences, A Reason-| Telephone Phone 2224. | Band
«mother - } 10,000 miles. Apply: General Engineering . an Waenoe a Bee nek uel 15.11.51—t.f.n | Band practices will be held on Monday 19 and Wednesday 21 Nov. 51. They o
“a pee ————— | Co., Spry Street 15.11. 51—t.f,n a os. ~ "ws ean a cate will parade with the Regiment on Thursday 22 Noy. 51.
THANKS = Se Ce. ee the aeeork and “High | ROSEDALE-—Marine Gardens, Hastings Recruits
fae “ CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles Condi- | ie cres steal ieee "Desiness Pr mis 4 Unfurnished 4*bedrooms, large drawing Recruits will parade for training on Monday 19 and Wednesday 21 Nov. 5i. :
= ie Tox! tion perfect, owner leaving. Apply H. P. | 2 Storey Stone Built By 1. 1 tae prOom. dining room, sitting room, two| 4. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
Mrs. CLARA GRE ENE of Dom resident here retirns Thanks to the Sat 13.11.51—6n Bed oe Cott G tent = alist 8210 Mrs. Stuart Bynoe 9.11.51—4n Orderly Officer — Lieut. E. R. Goddard ‘
of E+. Bayley's Clinic for the care and ie ef room Cottage, Convenienées, abou caine a a en Orderly Serjeant — 409 Sit. Reid, N. E. Wider Var of Plans now Available
ve » her during her serious Fe 3,500 ft.. Going Under £900. AT
ae th given tc eB CHEVROLET CAR; Covered just over nee MASON fe ALE sT A 3 PU ” oe “oa n Lif
iIness there . | 29,000 miles New Tyres and battery and . ae 18 Orderly Officer — Lieut. T. A. Gittens through Manvfacturers e
Aitais” ccprossions i edias ae in really good condition, A good buy at Tear or, i Getag’ Wide tne be IC NOTICES } Orderly Serieant — 281 Sit. Robinson. V. N. sdistirtnieibue! ‘tatine ‘
oir e so s “e “1 32,600, Fo esy Garage g 816. | os : s e ge | M. L. D. & S- » Major,
tended by cards, visits and flowers s000.09—Courtesy Garage, Dial 4615-1 WHITE PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage | ——————.-____ nm S$.0.L.F, & Adjutant, Ten years ago the Manufacturers Life pioneered the
18.11.51-—1n ! r Partly Stone Bulit), Conveniences, NOTICE The Barbados Regiment. insuring of the lives of controlled Diabetics. Our
CAR—Rover 16 H.P. Perfect c i ae” os Poet “ PARIS y 8] PART H ORDERS ear: rien Diabetics
IN MEMORIAM chroughout 24,000 miles only. Not driven | NAVY GARDENS — Almost New 3] arpiucetine enor he ort re tEe THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Serial No. 88. years of e ce with the insurance of be!
~ hn wer 90 M.P-H. ‘Treated as only chiia| Bedroom 12 inch Stone Built Bungalow, | ror the Almshouse will’ be eee | —=— -— now makes it possible to offer them a wider variety of
c ust ee ea 6 7 +. sae odern Conveniences about 12,000 sq . ‘ : 3, STRENGTH INC REASE. _— ‘Reinstated
BRYAN; In loving memory of my dear} Must be 1 and driven to be appre-| % "Grasp This for Under £3,100 the P.M.O. (Dr. Reader) at his residence 336 Pte Grant, E. N. HG. Coy Réinstétad Ghd) thken ‘on. atrensth’ of insurance contracts.
aes sho departea | Clated. Apply: Courtesy Garage For . Roseville, St. Pete y
husband Allan Bryan who depar edthoed “Geist. eed all articulars.)| EN TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built} 97.)°° lg.) Tt, Up to Tuesday Nov. Regiment W.e.f. 15 Nov., 51. Consult the M farbuters Ihife réphesetitative: in
on November 11, 1949. Price | $2,880 6 i ot “t t n_| TWo-Storey Business Premises & Resi- = A if 2. LEAVE — Privilece e Manu rers a e rep <
God saw the road was too rough on : dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600 | ,,\pplicants will be interviewed tay the 367 Pte Nurse, H HQ. Coy Granted 2 months' P/Leave wet. 8 4S Yous obectal 2 for further details on Life Insurance
The hills were too steep to climb THUGK: One i847 Badlocd Tok it Can Buy It. AT LOWER BAY STRED’ Lar - ae “ Almshouse on November Nov., 51. is o field.
So He gently closed his weary eye ‘ast ented. Saree Can be seen ot} Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built One | ~** \ between the hours of 2 and 4 L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, this special
poe ine Pe i west 1 Yonkers Bus Co., any day exces ot Sunn ~Storey, Conveniences, ideal for Business | P AI ti 1 hash a yet :
See So | day. Dial 2950 between 9 am. and a} %¢,Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It. | »aptlmal Certifiente and not more, chan NOTICE a ee ane
oy F AT HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C];" . e than
KNIGHT—In loving memory of our dea p.m. 18.11.51-—2n) ese and Be Wise,—Two Residences | ‘¥° credentials All Members and Honorary Members of the Officers’ Mess are asked to note
brother Denzil Grafton Knight, wh« (One Almost New—Stone Built, The|, 4?Plicants will be medically examined that in view of th® Pappy Dance on Satufday the 24th November, 51, there
eperted this fe on November 18t ELECTRiCAL Other—Partly Stone Built in A-1 Condi- ge at the interviews of Nov will be no Mess at Home or Mess Meeting during November.
tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and a UR PANY
The pains of death are passed, ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection} Only’ £3,500 Can Buy Them.’ Contact | (for ofthe P particulars apply to the © ; INSURANCE COMPA :
Labour and sorrow cea now on display Prices from_ $6.60 toy Me for Almost Anything in Reai Estate, | 5.0/0.0.) hes Serene a ee at the DEPARTMENT GF EDUCATION ® - +
And life's long warfare closed at lest | $29.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co., Ltd. | “If 1 Can't—Who Will? Call at “Olive $a ” ce during office I (Established 1887)
His soul's closed in pe ace Electrical Dept 18.11.51—6n| Bough”, Hastings 16.11.61—1n | "©" ip. Joanne, BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE - EAD OFFICE TORONTO, CANADA
iver to be remembered by the pe nore eet ditt iene
family 18 HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- Clerk of Poor Law Guardians, Commereial Classes ~ 7 . : ; , Consult
7 ——— ——— — fated with 17” blade. Courtesy G | ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-| 15 1) 5) 9n St, Peter. (a) Applications will now be considered for entry to a beginners’ -OnsU
RUE ike Sachat Winaoas *Robech Dial 4616 15.11,51—6n | lers, apply Wm Fogarty Cob.) kaa “y Shorthand-Typing course, to be held at Combermere School, PETER De VERTEVILLE, Chief Representative
abe ars a ete 6.11.51—t.f.n, ‘ ar oy
who fell asleep in Jesus on Novem-] INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APDLI. NOTICE . th in January 1952. . ; CLYDE WALCOTT, Ages.
ber 17, 1946, ANCES. You can now tal foal at e rear PARION OF ST. PRTEx (b) ere is a limited number of vacancies for the Senior Short- W. S. MONROE & CO., LTD.
Precious one that we love home for Rheumatism etc. Dial $878 Dal ott gn ay ere ey, Paw, | Boe | hand-Typing course. Applications will only be considered

Now in heaven above, “ost: .
Was the light. in our home. whil | °°" © ©o.. Idd. Electrical Dept







iia bere Q 18.11, 51—6n
Then her smile was so sweet, RECORD CHANGER

a . cR (American Type’

eae de more er ke Bargain for $40.00. Olympic Store, Dial

use es we ani 7 1353. Corner James & Roebuck Streets

Rev, E. St. Aubyn Rodgers (US A) asides

Pyie Re rer A aes Ofeiile Rode WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volt

3 ws - a Keith Pontes tarand complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-

Cniliven) Mtr Lionel Fostes ifteendin- pellers in good working order. Dial 3878
Law) : : {histo in| DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept

18.11.51

FURNITURE—For Dining Chairs visit
Ralph Beard’s the cheapest place in town,

Mag. $22.00 pr. Birch $16.00 pr

-6n





ANNOUNCEMENTS

Have your BROKEN DENTAL PLATE®



repaired for the Exhibition avoid th 18.11.51—1n
holiday rush. We repair the worst with

in three hours. Square Deal Denture Re FURNITURE—For Steel Office Furni-
pair Service, Upper Reed Street, belov ture, call at Ralph Beard’s Lower Bay
the Tabernacle a .11.51—41 [ Strect, where he has Desks, Lockers,



Filing Cabinets, and Wall Safes

18.11.51—1n



GOVERNMENT. NOTICE

FURNITURE—For upholstered suites
" visit Ralph Beard’s Lower Bay Street
THE Old Age Pension Enquiry] where there is a large variety.

Officer for the parish of St. Luc)
will hold his office at the St. Lucy
Post Office on Mondays am
Saturdays from 9.00 a.m. to 1
a.m., With effect from Monday th«

18.11. 51—1n



LIVESTOCK













PUPS: Pure bred Scottish Terriers

19th of November, 1951. *hone Miss Pilgrim 3596, 18.11.51—4n
- MECHANICAL

~ " BICYCLE; Second-hand Bos’ Raleigh

NOTICE Dial 3766 17.1.51—2n





BICYCLES: A good supply of Hercules
with and without three-speed at unbeat-
able Cash prices. Dial 4391—Courtesy
Garage 15.11. 61-—6r

MANURE SPREADERS; Just arrived
he famous Massey-Harris Spreaders, Ex-
ellent for applying Megasse and filter-



Civic Friendly Society
Scholarships



APPLICATIONS are invited | {188s mud or pen manure, On display at
OUR’ 3 a
for two or more scholarships} (OVRTPSY GARAGE—Dial 4610,

offered by the members of The
Civic Welfare Friendly Society
beginning 1952 to any second
grede school in the island, These
scholarships are opened to mem-
bers or the children (boys and
girls) of members in straitened
circumstances of the aboyvenamed





POULTRY

SL

WHITE LEGHORN Hatching Eggs 30c
Nine day chicks Uunsexed 80c. from the
amous CHARTERIS strain, lavers of 24
“ius in 10 months 1950—51 season
Orders by post to Bennett Standrew near
Gregg Farm 18.11 5l—1n









society between the ages of 9 and

12 years, The scholarships wil’) _ ISCELLAN vUS

be awarded on the results of an ANTIQUES an every descriptior
exatnination. ‘ass, China, old. Jewels, fine Silver

Vetercolours, Early books,” Maps, Auto-

raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shor

djoining Royal Yacht Club
3.10,.51—t.f.n

Sree eee nas
CHECK COTTON GINGHAM

Form of application can be had
at the Society’s Office, Swan and
High Streets, and should be re-





turned by 4 p.m. on Saturday rant delle Be” wie seinen In six

24fh November, 1951. ard, reduced up to Weanesacy ye

ents yard. Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street.

J. W. MAYNARD, 18.11,.$1—1n
Secretary, Scholarship DOLLS & DOLLS’ HOUSE 44 x

Committee, « 2% ft. complete with furniture and

Swan and High Streets. } ‘lectric Lights . Apply: “Hollywood”

18.11.51—1n. nr. St. Matthias, Hastings
18.11. 51—~1n



———
DOUBLE POINSETTIA.. PLANTS—In



FOR SALE id of The Old Ladies Home. Double

stv. et Tet bl iagaiy Pips on Vv — pots at 2/6

»8maill, stone house exce ch iso Plamboyant Trees at each
condition, 3 bedrooms. Modern 8 ft. tall. Apply: irs. J. H. Wilkinson,
conveniences. Attractive garden. rin Hall 18 11.51—3n



bh rice, Reply Advocate, ‘cM as Ra a
on *s. 11,11.51—5n FOR XMAS TREES, Toys and Balloons
ull at Ralph Beard’s there is a large

iwiety at reasonable prices.
18.11 .51-—1n
§
















HOT SHIRTS Gentlemen! Just visit
‘HANL Bros, for that Hot Shirt you're
wking for, We have them in innumer
ble Qualities. Dial 3466.
TO PLEASE YOUR FANCY 15.11, 51—4n
AND YOUR PURSE. INDIAN SANDALS: Beautiful anc

elourful Indian Leather Sandals from



PLEASING New & renewed Ward- ndia They are so uncommon and lovely
robes, Vanities, “ahiaslet Bureaus isit THANI Bros. Pr. Wm.Hny. St

$14 up, Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles, 1§.11,.51—4n
Washstands, Nightchairs-—Morris, Sle

Tub & Rush Furniture—Tabies for MESH-—2 Rolls Man-Proof Fencing 2”





Dining, Kitchen & Fancy uses— Tesh 8 ft high. Approximateiy 300 ft

teaders, Waggons, Waiters, Trol- ting 8666. 14,11,.51—3n
v ,. Bed & Kitchen —_

, Sogo anise PEANO—One English Piano in perfect

a : ondition, price $90.00, Apply to Daniel,

Piano. Corona Portable Type- \uctionecr Depot, No. 64 Tudor Street

writer. Go-carts $8 up 18.11.51—In





PLASTIC CUPS & SAUCERS, Drink
1s Glasses, Cruet Sets and a host of
‘her beautiful lines for use or gifts
re available at THANI Bros., Dial 3466

15.1). 51—4n
—]—
SAULING YAQGHT raffle, tickets one
‘oar ($1.00) each, Apply: Johnson's
tationery, or Paradise Beach Club.

18, 11.51-

TOPRNADO~— International K.41

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069



in

i



il condition, excellent equipment,
acing record.
to offers.

good

Cost $700.00 now $300.00.

Hicks. Telephone 3189,
18.11.51—t. fon

NEWS FLASH! FLASH!

Ammident Toothpaste
ees

FIRST PRIZE ....



TABLE STOVES: Just what you have
een waiting for, from $4.21 up Dial 3878
Da Costa & Co, Electrical Dept

18.11 51—6n

a

. $50.00 D BOTTLING EQUIPMENT, com-











SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00 ig, Liquid 4—wide Universal Bottle
THIRD PRIZE $ 5.00 share to ty ane. ee ais (Ope pen
= I - atic er~ ower Sh.p
In 25 words or less just Instantaneous Cooler; One Lynn Filter;
finish this sentence:-— Vilson Cousins Carbonator, and Two
“I prefer Ammident name! ined Syrup tanks. 5, mM
!ALEEL Phone 2331, San Fernando,
TOOTHPASTE because .... Trinidad 13.11.51—6n
” —
cee ee De pe Dy YACHT—New Cabin Cruiser (Sail)
a send in your entry with Marconi Rig, 30 feet long, 22 ft. Water
flattened AMMIDENT j line, 8% ft. Beam, 4 ft. Draught. Can
Gatkente box to K. R. be seen at “White Cottage Beach''—-St
Peter Apply E. 0. Gill, Rediffusion or
Fi od & Co., a sd a Dial 91-14 11,11.51—2n
* You can send in any - q=orieepoeamnancciesapiosbeiesiaieoesncaaisinapheenecinttonng ama
ber of entries but each entry YACHTS—One Intermediate Class and
must be accompanied by an e 18 footer. Apply: W. Skeete, Wes!
| Boys’ Scho K 5 Si et, .
AMMIDENT toothpaste box. % | {> kos: Theatre, Banke Hal oT Nee
$ Entries will be judged on : s+ . 18.11 .%t.-m
Â¥ their ability to describe the
g excellent qualities of AM- 7 . ‘
MIDENT Toothpaste. The _ FOR SALE
3 three winning entries and : BARE A (Mul! rd & Garrad
% the names of winners will Sh scat ; eee eg Afiry
x be published in the local eds Motor Cycle i Model
% mewspapers. Competition : my. G eH
# ends December, 1951. Qill - See aise
99 DP80995595555995999988" a
‘ Se

Beauti-'

As re
Parish
|
}

and shingle house 20 x



















ON WEDNESDAY 2ist by
Dr. Norman

of
his

order

11 front house
shed 20 x 11 kitchen 8 x 7 pailing W.C.

aa) a ee rea een Ee

All persons are warned that their Taxes















Principal.

18.11. 51—3n.

due to the above Parish must be paid by























FOR SALE

15,000 sq. ft. Land at Bel-

from those who hold a Pitman’s Theory Certificate or its







Agents Phone 4317

















































Preference and Final Cane payments

will be paid alpha-

Situate at Spooners. Hill. Reasonable | the 24th November | equivalent in Shorthand, and an L.C.C. Elementary Certifi-
terms. pmpuly HAROLD OT ae = punta ee eate or its equivalent in Typewriting.
co. hs oe a AeA .61~Sh 7 vores (c) Two lessons a week in Shorthand, two in Typewriting, and SHIPPING NOTICES
Dear Friends: Why not come in and one in English, each of one hour’s duration will be iven
see my listings? which includes 1 mn ss between the hours of 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Tuesdays,’ Wednes-
wide assortment of Prupeanas, Mais WANTED days and Thursdays. Students ay take all three subjects,| ROYAL NETHERLANDS | (203? ?O80eeee ees roses;
from the Faces. | . but those who take Shorthand will be expected to take type- Se & whe MV “caRiiBEE wir $
(1) Property with Tweedside ——- writing and vice versa. g seeept Cargo. ot 1 Ps ssehuers for §>
’ perty with shop in » argc ‘as
Road. (2) Property in Prince-of- HELP | (d) Applicants must be over 15 years of age on ist January, 1952. STEAMSHIP CO. % Domintes tigua,, Montsertat, x
1 Preeti: Patehvie) Meda | SERNOREPIEN AanioL | (e) As a guarantee that the minimum educational standard has EAirtia Fhom BUDE: * Nevis and ss Kitts, Sailing
Bank Hall main road; all modern | Hamel Smith & Co PPtd PO Bax x been reached, applicants for the beginners’ class who do not i’ igh
conveniences. (4) One wooden 18.11.51—3n, hold. a School Certificate or equivalent qualification must|™.8. STENTOR—22nd Nov. 1951 % The M/V “MONEKA" will ¥
eungnion, de. with. jaas en supply a certificate from the Head of a School stating that * SBE Sor on eee AnD reese, TK Seen Meh ietant %
drawing’ fodmn, Dearoorh Oth pullt MISCELLANEOUS the school course up to the age of 14 + has been satisfactorily AMSTERDAM 5 Bete ea? at ality” Tate oy x
in kitchenettes, built 18 MONthS a0. | completed. Preference for admission will in general be gov-|_M.8. ORANJESTAD—4th Dec. 1951 diling t0 be notified. 8
A-1 condition Jocated in St. Lucy, eae —Clean empty nip bottles at erned by the standard of attainment in English, to be deter-| SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND % The M/V “C. L. M. TANNIS” 9
especially recommended as a ba/ | Wy. Per dozen— deliver Colonnade ‘Stores, mined by a test. BRTISH GUIANA is will accept Cargo and Passengers §?
house, And séveral other proper- ie par ls Seed 11-11.51—t.f.n. | (f) A fee of $5.00 per term payable during the fi kt of the | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARA for Grenada and Trinidad. Sail- %
ties: and sthall hoses, al! prick | 00 p pas uring the first week o € | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO ina Weiday ibth inst >
reasonably to sell. (5) 1 house | term covers all the subjects. 80% of the fees paia will be AND BRITISH GUIANA ~ s e pik oF Fel eee
spot, 7,812 sq. Ft. at 18e. with refunded at the end of a session to all students who have,| ™.S. BONAIRE—19th Nov. 1951 3 Ie Oe ae area
water on land, along Ivy main road in the opinion of the Principal, Dean and Lecturers, worked Aces eta talgah alias c : ak Tele ee 4047 $
5 ra at: y Realt & * ; . onsignee ele. No,
peaks enn seenais Street, Dial te) ph dee oA eA Breeeys mentee ly oo punctually. S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTE \s ray x
5001, 17.11.51—2n g udents will be required to supply their own stationery and es YGOSOSO6068S CS GESSOSSE:
text books as required by the Lecturers. Fr,
(h) Applicants must obtain from the office of the Department of
AUCTION | Education application forms, which must be filled in and an Nationa Steams ips
. a's ee Dean of Commercial Studies, the Barbados
ented heiesnatlerctens > vening Institute at the office of the Department not later SOUTHBOUND
~ UNDER THE ‘SILVER Semen aie id 24th November. Applicants must state on Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
o aa the form whether t . Montreal Halifax foston Barbados arbados
HAMMER NIGHT RISING Sanihy : & CN oy ai applying for the beginners or the “CAN CHALUBNGER” .. @ Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nov
ON TUESDAY 20th, by order of the | fi TIRED FEELING jor course. No applications received after the 24th| «apy rop '.) @ Nov 12Nov 14¢Nov 23 Nov 24 Nov
Executors to the Estate of the late Mrs. November will be considered. “CAN constHUCTOR" +. Nov 25 Nov 5 Dec 5 Dec
I. A. Clarke, we will sell the Furniture Department of Education, “LADY NELSO! es at 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dee
at Harmony Hall, Christ Chureh, which 23rd October, 1951 Pe abr: teelabhser tet asi seal,
includes Waggony Upright Chairs, Rock- . 2 17.11.51—1n, NORTHBOUND ‘
ers, Work and Ornament Tables; M.T. Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Watet rable and, LAbuor, Case sompined “keep FEET ow turin TOES! Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal #},7ae°
evolving Des! air; Very nice ee EET TOES! “LAD NELS: ” o , 17 Nov 1 v
Table with Chess & Draught Men, all EEP DN THEIR MRS LEVITTS BEAUTY SALON “EADY RODNEN™ © Dee § Dee 17 Dee 18 Dec
in Mahogany; Chesterfield, Uphols. Special Prices for the months of 1952 1952
Couch & Chair; Oak Mird, Sideboard Nov. & Dec, ONLY “LADY NBLSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
and Dining Chairs with Leather Se rh ee a > Any client bringing another ¢
Verandah, Chairs; Mahog. Couch; Sil- a x client we will do the two Perman- ¢ eg Ot al
ver Speep Anne pie Peevines Pita. wit } j x ente tor $10.00 each. Tonie Waves x INER USTIN & co LTD. A bs
are in Toas' cks, ys, Entre Dish < . Ww we done at $5.00 each. Oil ¥ GARD A —Agen
&c.; Glass Ware, Dinner and Tea Ser- “4 Manicures for brittle nails $1.20 ¥ 9 ”
veal) Meng. uniie Begins wih) Aas Feel 20 Years : ec ong: ae ali sched
ono Sprin, easing ‘able; : ase make your appointments . Skuta: tdi cic 2
Washstand, Hand-painted Sereen; Sho f 4S y un er x early Pe ments x (eee SSO SOO 99 9 POOSOOSE.
stand, Chest io Sewers all in a. 0 g < 13.11.51—3n % i le
any; Cedar Presses, Mirrors, Electric notin ish nlehite, b énaatio a
Irons and Toaster; Rangette with oven. epeeak wai tlah Fe poe note ree oat Neeannnoonnennenenansnod JAMES STREET ys T0- DAY'S NEWS FLANH §
Hip and Round Baths; 2 Burner Oil) of sping, vroin and leq poita, nervoust y
Stove 2 Burner Elec. Stove; so weaknes and loss a manly Sigour ¢ PSS METHODIST CHURCH % eee
Separator; M.T. and Zine Top Tab caused by a disease 0} the Prostate Glay f th t
lee Box; Kitchen Utensils, Larders, Fair] (i most Important sex gland in men), To |} I.P.S. SHORTHAN % with over size tyres tha
bank Scales, Lawn Mower, Cement Creceiuie Sues. Pomeuaitcey tours ane EXAMINATION . ee | The James Street Choir % give that “riding on air” feel.
nom oe ag aahe aha es aa aerate Tew scientific Pannvery called R The next LP.S. Shorthand Exam. presents $ HATS, CAPS, AND ALL
4 usEY, sets § arness, Sing No matter how long you have suffered : 3 y
Mule Truck and other items Reekne m4 guaranteed cant vn. bile . Sie ee ey Dee. Ist. FELIX MENDELSSOHN’S % THE NOVELTIES
Sale: 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash Felnvigorate your Prostate Gland and make fifty cents . eee ORATORIO 1% for your party.
‘ou fee o years younger or money ny re
7 ack. Get Rogena from your chomlst The LODGE OF SORROW The next Typewriting Exam—no ELIJAH WINDOW GLASS
> ia tear ieee We OO.) | Siarantes protects you. } By gate Bxed - paper shortage in ON x by the car load—
aera : and—maybe in December, y
16.11,.0—2n Sa Assist employers by producing MONDAY, Nov. 26th All now being opened by
cascseetentgieeeninerecnenaitceiensestechstitteitaadiaaipainielines, PODS OG PPOD POPPI SSS, x siicietaaa eid ‘ an i ne pronsieney Corubente, at 7.30 P.M. $ JOHNSON’S STATIONERY -
w e held on Sunday nex soun nowledge of nglish
UNDER THE SILVER R MODERN HIG | NOVEMBER 25, 1951 % and = Shorthand is demanded. PROGRAMME .— .1/- lg and HARDWARE
HAMMER s IGH SCHOOL % by LIVESEY COMET LODGE, $ Speed? 100 wpm. One year SESS! Seveoeoese sesso $.060666066968
ON THURSDAY 22nd by ‘order of Mr. 8 yeas SCHOLARSHIP OFFER No. 3312, G.U.O. Oddfellows % Seren, UT | oe -womplanre ! SOSSSSOCESSSCOL SOS
A, Hamil Smith we will se! e rniture wo more free scholarships motte
at “Vanderbilt’ Palm Beach Court] carrying an award of books ae ne Maes ery fog e Bay Street % . Cc. B. ROCK,
which includes % tenable for five years will be ae % ay ae sere emereen en Whether it is a. .
Dining Table, Upright hairs, Battie $ awarviage one to a girl the other ie sonarHax ane -
and Arm Chairs, Sideboard, Tea Trolle;, oa ¥y, aS a result of an ‘0. SB SSS OOOO SSOSOSDOOOO
Coffee Table, Bookshelf all modern and examination to be held on Satur- Memberasof Fraternal Lodges and g WEDDING GIFT or CHRISTMAS GIFT
in Cedar, Flat Top Desk, Rush mock is ayy, oe a 9.30 a.m. friends are invited. ish 1 btain it £
and Chairs, Trestle Tables Congoleum, ‘al ates who will be tested . " obtain 1 rom
Single Iron’ Bedsteads and Beds; Double in Enailish, Arithmetic, “and Anglican Hymn Books will be used HOUSE SPOTS you wish to select you can
Bedstead (Painted) and Bed, Dressing jenera nowledge must submit ; Y
Tables, Chest of Drawers, Towel Rails; evidence that they are under the MoM "ME
Mahog. Press; Child’s Press, Go-Cart, age of 14 on the day of the “ CENTRAL E PORIt
High Chair, Larders, Kitchen Table examination BLACK ROCK
Falkes 3 Burner Oil Stove; Electric Oven, These Scholarships for poor and Corner Broad and Tudor Streets.
Books and other items deserving Children being educated REALTORS
Sale 11.46 o'clock, Terms cash free in the school Es whom there
are already over fifty are made
BRANKER, TROTMAN & ©O. possible through the benevolence
? of the Commissioner of Police who REAL E 2.400 Square Feet for =
Auctioneers. has kindly given permission for a , a . 5 NOTICE
18.11 51—2n Christmas Prize-drawing which $480.00 Cash or Terms
CRETE pi eee will provide the necessary finance. ° . ,
UNDER THE SILVER No aBirante Pee AGENTS Good roads. LOWER ESTATE FACTORY
L. A. LYNCH,
HAMMER 8
8.

Wright we wil sell
at No. 2 Abergetdie
which inclides

Dining Table, Upright and Arm Chairs,
Corner Press, Bu et, Waggon, Desk,
hookease all in Mahogany, Glass Ware,
Silver and Plated Ware in Tea and Coffee
Services, Entre Dishes, Trays, Rose
bowls &c., Genuine _ Etchings Water
Colours, ‘Tapestrys, Single Mahogany
Redsteads, Springs end Beds; Vanity
Table, Dresser, Chest of Drawers, Mosq.
Garden Furniture, Oil Stoves,
Kitchen Ut ils, Crockery, Westinghouse
Eleetric Washing Machine and other
items.
Sale

BRANKER,

Furniture Flat



11.30 o'clock. |Terms cash

TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
18.11. 51-—2n





Hear the Facts Yourself
.Then be the Judge
Attend the

POLITICAL
MEETING

AT

ST. PHILIP BOYS’ SCHOOL
Church Village

On TUESDAY, NOV. 20th

at 7 p.m,
In support of the candida-
tures of —
W. A. CRAWFORD &

JAMES C. MOTTLEY

for the
General

representatives
in the

Assembl)

ee



POLITICAL

; MEETING

will be held in
LIGHTFOOT’S CROSS
LANE
at 8.30 O'Clock
TO-NIGHT
Sunday, November 18
In support of the
candidature Of
MR, VICTOR W. CHASE

as a member for the City
of Bridgetown in the
House of Assembly

Chairman:
Mr. J. W. Hewitt
Speakers:
Mr. Granville Foster
Mr. Fred Goddard
Mr. Malcolm
Mr. Victor Chase
and others.
The pyblic is
invited

vordially

mont, all

Utility Services

available. a
BUNGALOW

Partly stone and iath & Plaster.
Situated at Rockiey, Ch. Ch, com-
prising 3 Bedrooms, Dressing and
Dining Room, Toilet and Bath,
Kitchen and spacious Verandah,
Servants’ Room and Garage.
Standing on approximately 10,000
sq. ft. of land. rice £3,500,

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
Dial 2947.



18.11,51.—in.



LARGE STONE BUNGALOW

Very attractively designed, situ-
ated at Navy Gardens, Ch. Ch.,
comprising: 3 Bedrooms with built-
in Cupboards, Drawing & Dining
Room, Toilet & Bath, Kitchen and
large Verandah, with Garage, 2
Servants Rooms, & Servants’ Toilet

“THE FIRM

and Bath. Standing on approxi-
mately one Acre of land. Price
£9)

SUNCREST
Stone House, overlooking the
Rockley Golf Course and com-

manding a lovely view down the
sea. Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2
with built-in Cupboards, Drawing
and Dining Room, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Verandah, Servants
Room and Garage, and Servants
Toilet and Bath. Under House
with enough room to duplicate
above floor, Standing on approx.
16,000 sq. {t of land. Price £5,500.

CHURCHILL
Very attractive stone
low, situated at Maxwell,
comprising 3 Bedrooms,
and Dining Room, Kitchen
£3,200.

Bunga-
Ch. Ch.
Drawing
Price

LOVELY STONE BUNGALOW
Situated at Graeme Hall Terrace:
3 very large Bedrooms, 2 with
adjoining Toilet & Bath, and built-
in Cupboards, separate Toilet and
Bath, Dining Room, Kitcherr, large
Verandah and Patio, 2 Servants
Rooms with adjoining Totlet and
Bath and Garage Standing on
approx. 22,000 sq. ft. of land
Price £6,000.

| REALTORS
151

LIMITED

& 152, Roebuck St.
*"Phone 4900



Phone 4640







mt



betically on the following days: —



A—B DTI: sw a ki eels v's oe Bie 21/11/51
c—F EERE cv 5e 8 pV dp acanvie ode eivdte 22/11/51
G—H Monday 26/11/51
I—M Tuesday . . 27/11/51
N —R Wednesday ....... 28/11/51
s—v Thursday ....... 29/11/51
W—i EE oad Vig Sivek a 0% 3/12/51



Hours 8.30—11.00 a.m.; 12.00 noon — 3.00 p.m.

WHICH CREATES CONFIDENCE”

JOHN M. BLADON & Co.

A.F.S.,F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS
BUILDING SURVEYORS

Plantations Building.

pe



‘

-—",



*}.?

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 138.

B.B.C. Radio
Notes

Two works by Neel Coward
Story and Play broadeast by
B.B.C.

In the coming week the BBC
will broadeast two of Noel Cow-



ard’s works, the story, ‘The
Kindness of Mrs, Radcliffe’ and the
well-known play, ‘Private lives.’
The first is a brilliant study of a
smug, narrow-minded woman
whe, unhappily for these around

her, knew how to do her duty. It
lends itself well to dramatisation
and on Tuesday next, at §.15 pan.
you can hear this adaptation for
the BBC done by Ann Stephenson.
Private Lives’ is probably well
known to you as a very cunningly
and carefully constructed play of
Noel Coward's early period. The
delightfully subtle and amusing
play in which a husband and wife
who have divorced and remarried
find themselves spending their sec-
ond honeymoons at the same hotel
—in fact in adjoining suites—is
Coward at his best though it was
first produced twenty-one years
ago. Googic Withers and Hugh
Sinclair take the lead in this radio
adaptation which will be broad-
cast by the BBC in Radio Theatre’
on Saturday, 24th. inst. at the
regular time of 8.36 p.m
Escape From the The Iron
Curtain

On Tuesday next listeners to
the BBC’S General Overseas Ser-
vice will hear ‘Fugitives from
behind the Iron Curtain — a talk
about Graz’ by G. E. R. Gedye
Mr. Gedye, a correspondent of the
British weekly newspaper, the
‘Observer,’ recently visited the
easternmost frontier of the Lritish
Zone in Austria. Between this
frontier and Communist Hungary
there is only a narrow strip of
the Russian Zone of Austria, and
many fugitives from Hungary
cross this strip to safety and the
British. The talk will be on the
air at 10.15 p.m. on Wednesday,
21st inst.

Across the Sahava by Car

Michael Ross and some com-
panions recently made a journey
acress the Sahara by motor-ear,
principally to make drawings of
the people of the desert. In a
talk in the BBC’s G.O.S. on Mon-
day next he starts when they had
reached the country of the Hoggar,
the home of the Touareg, the
veiled men of the desert. The
women, unlike the men, are not
veiled, but wear over their head-
cloths large sombreros. but
listen for yourselves to this inter-
esting talk at 7.45 p.m. on Monday,
19th inst.

Co-Operatives

The current BBC series for the
West Indies on Co-operatives con-
tinues on Wednesday next, 21st
inst. with a talk by L. C. Dowdy
of Jamaica who speaks of his ex-
periences in England and at the
International Co-operative Con-
ference in Denmark in September.
It begins at 7.15 p.m.

U.C.W.I. To
Establish Dept.
Of Education

(From Our Own Corresponcent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 14.

A department of Education con-
nected to the University College of
the West Indies will be established
in 1952. This information was re-
leased this week by the Principal
of the College, Dr. T. W. J. Taylor,
who explained that the Depart-
ment will be responsible for pro-







viding post-graduate one-year
courses for U.C.W.I. degree
holders,

After each course is completed
diplomas in Education from this
University will be awarded.

The building to house this de-
partment has been made possible
by a grant of $25,000 (W.1.) from
Barclay’s (D, C. & O.) Bank, and
it is expected that the building will
be completed by April next year.

The need for this department,
Dr. Taylor explained, was felt be-
cause of the lack of qualified
teachers for Secondary Schools in
the Caribbean.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON
From Antigua:
George Phippe,
From Jamaica :
Clarence Vhlir
From Trinidad :
F. Hedges, F. Armstrong, I. Connell,
E. Pulver, C. Pulver, F. Ramey, C
Coe, L, Coe, O. Meier.
From Puerto Rico:
Helen Townsend,
Clarke, Rose Worrell Clarke, Sidney
Clarke Connell, Lorna Agnes Edgar
Connell, Richard Spencer Bancroft.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON
FRIDAY



FRIDAY

Viola Audain

Frederick Rufus

For Trinidad :

Patricia Evelyn, Sylvia Evelyn, Perey
Browne, Henry Hackshaw, Patricia
Hackshaw, Daphne Scott, Calvin Scott,
Kenric Scott, Ida Haughton, Henry
Haughton, Sydney Fletcher, Basil Skin-
ner, Phyllis Skinner, Ebel Vandyk, Eva
Ace, Ralph Modikhan, Evelyn Low,
Robert Hardwidge.

For British Guiana:

Cyril Alleyne, Mildred Simpson, Leon-
ard Robins, Clive Beckles, John Sutton,
Mariorie Sutton, George Rotbertson.
Cyril Plummer, Lucille Taylor, Phiphin
Haddaway, Aziz Abraham, Joanne Wills.

HARBOUR LOG
IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch, Cyril E, Smith,
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, MV. C. LM
Tannis, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch Mandalay
ll, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch, Lydia Adina
S., M.V. Blue Star

ARRIVALS

Sch. Emeline,

Schooner Turtle Dove, 82 tons net,
Capt. Olivierre, from British Guiana.
Schooner Lady Silver, 30 tons net,
Capt. Bethel, from Martinque.
DEPARTURES

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
Capt. Wallace, for Trinidad via St, Vin-
ent.

= M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt

Gumbs, for Dominica.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
badés Coast Station :—

S.S. Quilmes, SS Myriam, § 8. Fort
Townshend, M.V. Pathfinder, 8.8. Sun-

mont, SS Danmark, SS. Esso Sao-
paulo, SS. Sunwalt, 9S. Avondens,
SS Cavina, SS. Rosario, SS. Mor-
mactern, SS. Oranjestad, SS Joma-
as, SS Fotini, SS Carina, SS
Opequon, SS Esso Portland, 8.8

SS. Urania 2nd,

a , SS. Rangitiki,
Darien SS Breda

SS La Heve, SS. Benny,

Assize Diary

No. 25—Rex vs. Lionel Best

No. 14—Rex vs. Fabian
Sandiford



1951



MODERN EQU IPMEN T

BARBADOS BAKERIES LTD.,







of
Managing Director and specialist craftsm
with the most modern equipment for bre



which Mr. Edwin Zepherin is
an opened during the week

ad and pastry making.





Scout And Guide Notes

District Rally Held At Pax
Hill

On Wednesday.
Miss Pemberton’s
met at Pax Hill.
were list Rangers, Ist and 4th
Guides (Queen’s College), 2nd
Guides (St. Winifred’s) and 33rd
Guides (St, Patrick). ist, 2nd
and 33rd Brownie Packs were
also there with the Commissioner
for Brownies, Mrs. J. Skinner.

The Island Commissioner ac-
companied by Miss Housley, a
Guide from England, attended the
Rally, visiting the Brownies first.

»4th November
District (2
The companies

Mrs. Williams presented three
2nd Class Badges (Golden Bar)

to the Brownies who had gained
them The Brownies played
games afterwards.

The Rangers and Guides were
divided into 4 groups and played
team games, dancing games etc
progressing from one group to thx
next. Due to the wet condition
of the grounds these games w«
played indoors and on the ver-
andah. The Rally ended with a
camp fire, each company doing an
item,

The District Commissioner,
Miss Pemberton talked to the
girls about 2 of the Training
centres she had visited in Eng-
land. She also told them that
the object of the Rally was to

bring the companies together and
to promote friendliness among
the Guides. After her talk the

Rangers and Guides gave three
cheers for Miss Pemberton and
the camp fire ended .with the
singing of the Foxlease Vesper and
Taps.

Enrolments

On Wednesday 7t!. November,
Miss K. Laurie, District Commis-
sioner visited 3rd Guides (Alex-
andra School) and enrolled 6 re-
cruits, 7 Guides pissed knots for
the 2nd Class Bacge Test. The
same afternoon 17th Guides met
at the Alexandra School and Miss
Laurie enrolled 6 Guides. The
newly dedicated Company Col-
our was used for the first time. 2
Guides also passed the knot test
for the 2nd Class Badge.
The Date Of The Girl Guides

Fair

Owing to circumstances beyond
our control, the date of the Fair
tixed for lst March, 1952, has been
changed to Saturday, 10th May.
This gives us one week after the
Easter holidays, so all prepara-
tions must be completed |before
Easter. Plans are already well
advanced and the extra time will
give us more time to increase our
efforts—for the wall at Pax Hill
is a necessity.

Jamborees, Moots ...~-
and now “Indabas”

After World vJamborees for
Scouts and World Moots for
Rover Scouts a new form of
international gathering is being

planned—“Ihdabas” for leaders
of Scout Groups. They will be
held every four years and the
first will be held at Gilwell Park,
the International Scout Training
Centre near Chingford, from July
15th — 24th, 1952. It is expected
that 3,500 men and women Scout
Leaders from all over the world
will attend,

It is intended primarily as an
International camp for Scout
leaders, and it will be. designed
so that ideas and information
can be exchanged by individuals
coming together and making
friends.

The word “Indaba” was famil-
iar to Lord ‘Baden-Powell
South African days, and
Rowallan writes of it: “It
Zulu word and like most African
words can mean various things
according to the context in which
it is used. Its more usual mean-
ing; however, is ‘a meeting for
discussion’ at which Counsellors
or Elders of the tribe gathered
together to decide on knotty
problems or for mutual talks.”

The term has been used for
gatherings of Rover Scouts in
South Africa since 1930

Scouting on Pitcairn

There are precisely 21 children
on lonely Pitcairn Island
“Mutiny on the Bounty” fame.
Of these, 18 are Boy Scouts or
Girl Guides,

The Patrol Leader
Scouts is Thomas
direct descendent
Christian
“Bounty”

Lord

of the
Christian, a
of Fletcher
member of
crew

Handicrafts

Have you sent fn y ter
Handicraft vet? All Scou
nded to send in their iten

the

rem

in his |

is a}

of |

to Scout Headquarters as soon as

possible. The exhibits will be
sold and proceeds donated to the
Jamboree Fund

Jamboree Arts & Crafts





Exhibition
New has also been received
hat there will be an exhibition
of Arts & Crafts at the Jamboree
in Jamaica next year and all
Seouts whether attending the
Jamboree or net are invited to
submit items. For further infor-
mation about the exhibition
contact the Honorary Secretary
or the Headquarters Clerk
Executive Committee
Meeting
The first Executive Committee
sting for the new Scout year
take place at Scout Head-
rter on Monday, 26th No-
vember, at 5 p.m.

More Scouts Completing

First Class Badge Tests

Three Scouts of the James
Street Scout Troop completed
their ist Class Badge Tests over
the week-end. The final test is
usually the 14-mile hike during
which the Scout must sleep out
alone or with another Scout,
using tent or other shelter and
cooking his own meals during
the twenty-four hour period
away from home. It is expected
that two more will be ready to do
their hike next week-end.





BRITISH APATHY

LONDON, Nov. 9
The apathy of the British people
towards the history of their Em-

pire was deplored in London re-
cently by Mr. G. Kitson Clark, a
specialist in Imperial history at



Address-
Royal Empire
examination

Cambridge University
ing a meeting of the
Society, he quoted
figures covering the south of
England which showed that, on
average, only 21 students had
taken imperial History in the
Higher School Certificate during
the past four years.

This serious symptom of apathy,
Mr. Kitson Clark said, was due to
a feeling of bewilderment and
ignorance on the part of British

people. He stressed that the only
way tc overcome it was to put
over the true facts of history in
20th century language and to
avoid boring official phraseology
at all costs.

Ignorant, but well - meaning

Americans have a bad influence
us,” Mr, Clark continued.
“They: delight in using frequently
such dangerous words as ‘Imperi-
alism and Colonialism’”. He
thought it essential to give British

on

people reasoned arguments to
meet the American onslaught.
‘Instead of finding out the true
fects of history ond forming a
personal opinion” he continued,
“people of today just lazily give in
with “Oh what a pity’ or “Were

we really as bad as that?”

When members o1' the audience
asked Mr. Kitson Clark whether
it would be a good idea to include
Imperial History in all school
curricula, he answered, “No; our
problem must be fought out in the
adult world and not in the school-
room.”

NO PASS — NO FEE

Send for FREE
The Principal - - -

THE

poosneceneoearenea

ils

Det. A.0%, Tuition House, London, §.W. 19. % GAMES AND
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THERE'S CHRISTMAS IN THE



NDAY ADVOC ATE

CHURCH
SERVICES

_Pi AGE FIFTEEN





Welches Post Office



Opens ‘To-morrow































































The Welches Post Office which Carringtor Village, Government -
ANGLICAN has lately been built, will be Hill and the Ivy vime, walking a mile and a half Fairfield which is near the parish
ST. PAUL’S—7.0 am. Holy Com- opened to the public to-morrow. A residen: of Welches Road town and a mile and a half Ct urch and Rectory, yeteee ash
nion, 930 a.m. Sung Mass and Sermon, The building Which forms the said yerterday, “there are so many back,” an old woman said about. ins iat Se SOUND Tae
pm. Sunday School, 3.30 p.m. Con- port aflice is a low, and almost people about this district who well you know, we ie afford much ae Ss, Cae
maahiees ‘ <. wv GL. ba 7 : 2 ae sus fare. $ » enough that Others and damages the bui ,
Mandeville, 7 pm. Solemn Evensong, *@4@re wall building. I. has a find it much more convenient .o 18 fare I is ittle enougl jl Mr G'Neale an enquire what
Seraais oud Presenten wide gallery in which stump buy stamps from here than to go W¢ ready. stems the Churchwarden will tenn
: — —_—_—_—_—_——— - steps thre a on
METHODIST buyers can queye up to get their to town that I know the build- pe tie =
BETHE-11 am. Rev. 5. COMM ctampe ing of this Fest Office will not b if this is so the
7 pam. Mr, H. E ilkes. ’ 4 — 7 ° He win ve engurring trom
DALKEITH—il am. Miss E. Bryan, It is — usw what OlQ age na failure. liek chee” Vestry too, whether they are
7 pm. Rev. B. Crosby xensions will be paid there. The ola women and men of tht » that there is gre 4i :
Gero? i) om hw MB AE Dhak. who , at nad, He donee z= is m : See + ooo Ths ae vare that there is grave discon=
PuemeeacT ons. Me, tk eekiwaite sidents w di distr’et, too, who get pension: Mr, K. C. O'Neale, Vestryman, tent among a majority of the
SOUTH _ DISTRICT—® — a.m #~. convenient to use this new Branch cre happy to hear that they will of St. Lucy, will ask the Vestry taxpayers who consider it nege
M. A. E. Thomas, 7 pan Mr. F. Moore. Pos: Office than to go to town are «ot have far to go to get their to discuss at their next meeting lect on the part of the Vestry ie
PROVIDENCE-1l a.m. Mr, D. F. , . i os
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best those rom the Bridge Road, pension. in case the Churehwarden is not keeping the parochial build
VAUXHALL—11 am. Mr, H. Harris, Welches Road, My Lords Hill, “It can be a areary and weary present. whether the factory ings in order.
7 p.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas.
JAMES STREET--11 a.m. Rev. J. 8 nga . ’ Te >
Boulton, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence x
PAYNES BAY-—-%30 a.m. Rev, Fo __ Ja na
Lawrenee, Holy Communion, 7 pam, Mr eS
E. Haynes
WHITEHALL-9.30 am, Mr. V. 8t
ohn, 7 p.m, Mr, G. © \ Jr
GILL MEMORIAL—11 am, Mr. R. | : &£ ‘
‘duel, 2 p.m. Mr. F, D, Roach, ! y
HOLETOWN — 8.30 p.m. Rev, R. ‘ “NN
MeCullough, Holy Communion, 7 p.m.
Mr D. Scott _ % , we a
BANK HALL—9.20 awm. Mr. F. Moore, | {
p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton A. &
SPPLGHTSTOWN-—11 a.m. Mr. H q
Husbands, 7 p.m. Rev. R. MoeCullough N .
SELAH il a.m. Kev. R, MeCullough, n
7pm P.M rE 4
BETHESDA 3.9 am. Rev. FR
MeCullough, 7 pan. P.M | ‘
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 }
a.m. Choral Eucharist, 6 a.m. Choral *
harist and Address, 11 a.m, Matins s Vol. V. of Churchill's
i Sermon, 3 pm. Sunday School, 7
p.m, Evensony and Sermon | | . ‘
BAPTIST | | War Memoirs is now
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH, Bush Ys es
Hall, Annual Missionary Service, Mon- | STRIPED TROPICAL | *
ay at 7.30 o'clock p.m. Rev. Broomes, | Being Syndicated
3 |
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH, Bank $3.71 yd. d
Hall, Sunda ll. o'clock Service, Rev
L Broomes; 7 p.m. Evening Service, i i had every day
Pvangelist Bailey; Rev. L. N. Broomes ‘ in five s ee
Pastor ~
ST. MARY'S CHURCH } |
TRINITY XXVI | i
7.20 a.n Matins and Litany, 8 am PIN STRIPE j THE
Mass, 9 a.m Sung Mass and Sermon, |
a Sunday School, 4 p.m. Child |
s Vespers, 4.15 p.m. Baptisms, 7 p.m. | SERGE $4.77 yd. y x \a’
n. Solemn Evensong and Sermen j 4 a 4 a :
{
BAPTIST |
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST | MILITARY SERGE
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher d | Take out a subscri tion no
Pev. J. B. Grant, L.Th., Activities for 00 t Ww
Youths during the week, conducted by reduced to $5. y , P
Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. i
THE SALVATION ARMY | and so make sure of your copy.
FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet |
ing conducted by Major V. C. Underhjil MEN'S HOSE
Divisional Commander. 3 p.m. Company
Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting 53 : |
Preacher: Lieutenant Gunthorpe i ic air
LONG BAY--11 a.m. Holiness Meeting . P , ®
3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Preacher Major V. C E Oo 4 8 15 |
Underhill, Divisional Commander - i af
BRIDGETOWN CENTHAL "ii am f{) Dont forget to listen for TUNE-O 7.45 to 6. ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet | â„¢ "
|

e . .
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting to-night on Rediffusion
Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET il
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Sr Major Gibbs.

CARLTON—11 a.m

Preacher:





a.m,

LASHLEYS LIMITED

Holiness Meeting.



p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
ton Meeting. Preacher: Captain Bourne. } POS COO
CHECKER HALL—11 a.m. Holiness } OO POOF



Meeting. 3 p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m,



Salvation Meeting. Preacher; Lieutenant
Reid
SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,




3 p.m. Comp:
Meeting. Pre.

ty Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation

ther: Lieutenant Hinds
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK ST: 11

|APPLES!!



Morning Ser-









vice, Preacher; Rev. F. BE, New; 7 p.m
Evening Service; Preacher; Rev. D, C.
Moore
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher; Mr. I, Oxiey; 7 pan. Evening
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. BE. New
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service; ONLY TWELVE DAYS LEFT
7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Mr.
=. C. Hewitt
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m, Evening Ser- |
vice, Preacher: Mr. Phillip |
Siege MEAL: tpn eening secre, APP] ES
Preachers Mr. FP, G. Smith ]
p,DUNSCOMBE: it am. Moming Ser vice, /
reacher: r. G jownes; 7 p.m, |
teak” divin. Pour” ue ee TO PURCHASE YOUR TICKET.
Culpepper, |
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD |
RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m, Service, 4 p.m REA L FR ESH
Sunde? School, 7 p.m. Service, Rev. L. R Y
Prettyjohn. Minister-in-Charge ASK A POLICEMAN NOW |
BANK HALL: 11 a.m. Service, 4 p.m. >
Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service. Rev, M, B.
Ffrettyjohn, Minister-in-Charge 1% ‘
ECKSTEIN: 11 a.m. Service; 4 p.m 8 P
Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service, Rev x H. AND WIN A CAR FOR s A
Walkes. Minister-in-Charge °
COX ROAD: 1: a.m. Service, 4 p.m. x
Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service. Rev. £. W. %
Weekes. Minister-in-Charge Pe “~ y 4
FITTS VILLAGE: 11 um. Service, 4 CHRISTMAS x PERKINS & €O., LTD.
p.m, Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service, Rev |
Cc. A. Nurse. Minister-in-Charge. ie
CRAB HILL: 11 a.m. Service. Preacher:
Rey. J. B. Winter — Syperintendent. 7 |
p.m. Service. Pastor-in-Charge !

ALEXANDER: 11 a.m. Service. Preach-



er. Rev. C. A, Nurse, 7 p.m. Service,
Pastor-in-Charge |
CHRISTIA,. SCTENCE







First Churen of Cu , Serentist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
SUNDAYS 11 a.m, & 7 p.m

Wednes s 8




om. A Service which






|

|

-ncludes Testimonies of Christian Science |

Healing j

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 |

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: MORTALS |

AND IMMORTALS |

Golden “vext; Romans 8:13. Jf we live |
after the flesh, ye shall die; but if ve

through the Spirit do mortify the deeds
of the body, ye shall live.
The following Citations are inetuded in
the Lesson-Sermon: The Bible: Fo
many as are led by the Spirit of
they are the sons of God. Roman
Seienece and Health with Key to the
Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.

The spiritual man’s consciousness and
individuality are reflections of God.
Page 236.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

NOVEMBER 17, 1951



GUESSING COMPETITION




“HOPPER”
BICYCLE

WIN

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CAMARA |
6 r c or
o vankers. 42.9/10°% pr. | RADIO
st a oes |
we cae ONE EO The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
Sw ame ys | A. BARNES & Co,, Lt
: Coupons 60.7/10% pr. { O.,
= “i
i -

Mails for Martinque, S. Kitts, 8.|

Thomas, V.1., New York by the SS8.°

Fort Townshend will be closed at the
Genera! Post Office as under :—



Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered ~
Mail at 2 p.m,,. Ordinary Mail at 2.30
pm on the 20th November, 1951, Sisal saithe uae
i. J



“OVEN GLASSWARE
a COME 10 TOYLAND



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TRI-CYCLES
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’
PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951
eee |
journe ntil N 20 ig a
. > >
Inquest Adjourned Unti Ov. | ee
| ut to y
' ,
Wm wy ‘ mn on x ; Sadie )
: — & 4 was Jordan’s physician fo ome g” ofa motor car and on look- .
I W 0 De IC I OR: i Dh I If Y time and the deceased had an ing back she saw the car number YES! every suit
enlarged heart. Althoug had was L—192. Sudde sniy there was | '
1 Fractured Skull an enlarged heart the deceased a crash and she saw the deceased} ; :
ouching , of Aubre anteat Anat was dak, em iffered from sympt { falling on his face. There were| : made by us is
Jord St T to { e of the skull. To the « I but he could not tw otor cars parked On the) : F:
\ i Corone ) King said that the say that the deceased was in per- seaside. She did not see if dhe . ts rr , is j s . .
Corone { f n 1 fracture f the \ : ; 1 piral fect health moter car L—132 hit the Gogperes. | ~ % I l x t ' specially tailored
November A “A” trac e and thi ld only be \ . \fter the cra:/i she went to the ae a > }
Police Court : tha deconnie I Jord of Major Walk, St. motor car L—132 and notieed ) ‘ ty ( ] ~ “
; n failir ' Peter said that on November 9, that there was no one ‘in the | I ( a I w to FIT TO i
Aubrey Jordan die , he ( \ Jury what coul between 12 and 1! p.m he was driver’s seat but the right fender a 'SSOM BLUE HYACINTH
eral Hospit : er } ruse he fractt ce fi tt . standing on the beach by Sands of the car was dented. re . ees - = | PERFECTION E \
r he volved in a ‘ Dr. K th i iq Street, St. Peter talking with a To the Jury: The road was dry}; dee oe we } '
dent with the aay I ) cae ; bl n when she heard the “roar- at the time of the accident. t
: ir 1 caused 1 blow or ;
on Sand Strect St Pete on t »bject heavier
November 9. Two doctors gay he head itself, CODFISH PRI i Wherever the Need
med evidence 1 i Dr. L. ¢ e of Lit field, S F i, |
ve erd r . ] t tr t ne a Lu ey
sanyo ey Td Jordan at this residence, Sand: IN JAMAICA Rep HAND PAINTS While there are
before the t 1 t Jordan had beer
wee asd } D te Jorda ** tail fe | lors”
falters . a the : Ay a fa _ Fr Our Own Corresyondent) hausted. Gover ‘ ; alors an talors
Mal x : bed in the upstaiz The Jamaica Government. has Pauste 1. Government had there- PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
Ques : yarently in made irrangements with New oer a the necessity for EXTERIORS
t c ide o eas ea ceca toe ee sed increase - ,
pan © right side of his foundland exporters of codfish as terest oe” cineieeee, mine in AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION . FoR we can boast
Dr. R. H. Kir nerforme fe ee ee a a 1 TIBN o result of which snaetins to Ja- supplies for the loc: aitidhcwer ood INTERIORS
: maica will continue, thus avert- .). °
on the bod eased eae cr ere ing the threatened shortage of ditional poed rela woe, ra: RED HAND HARD GLOSS of being
Burt Funeral Pari Pinfold ; o ret * this commodity and prices will Newfoundland sup “ean oes Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White. }
Sireet, said tha ; od a8 onto. eee cate few move up by two cents per pound. peer eenr ic, ROE oo RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE T
identified t m by Mr.L. Law- geratches in the a yin oe A Government statement ex- || Retains its whiteness. HE TOP-SCORERS
les et, Belleville ee een cate HOSE plaining the necessity for the new RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
Fre th deceased o ceeniie arrangements stated: “The New- POPPY DANCE For exteriors and interiors. IN TAILORING "
w mut Ti hou Conscious foundland exporters have been |} Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark
Tr a mato ma tee right leg was broken but Supplying fish to Jamaica at a Under the distinguished The Sign of Stone Oak Brown.
right temple ¢ tretching to there was no bleeding from the Price below that obtaining in || patronage of His Excellenéy Quality RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN
the the neck. The right nose or mouth that would show other countries for a similar |} the Governor and Lady With Grey undercoating.
leg: wi »} t ub : a fr icture of the base of the skull. grade of codfish. This has been }} Savage RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
signs of blovc f1 e Jordan was con ciou and recog- possible because the exporters in AT For interiors, Cream, White, Green. P ¢ § MAFFERI & C0 {
nostrils. The left side opposite the nise everyone that came into view of their long association MARINE HOTEL * RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS “en -
haematoma of the brain showed the room but could not give an with Jamaica had cut their mar- }} ON PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.
extensive discolouration This account of what had happened to gins to a very low figure It is || SATURDAY, November 24th Lta
meant that the right side of the him now no longer possible to con- |] TICKETS $1.00. °
brain w injured but the eft J Clarke aid he called Di tinue to supply the quality cod- aval Se .
, 2 : | Dancing 9.00 p.m. °9
side was normal, The hear as Reader and they consulted and fish required by this market un- ¢ —
agen . 21,.10,51—3n a
enlarged to the extent of nd after administering first aid to the less the maximum retail price is
half of its normal siz The tis eased, they ordered him to the increased. Without such increase |! Sanaa ————"'
sues of the bowel ere 1 ard General Hospital. To a question there was a prospect that there —
and the stomach i lilate , ed by Mr. Brancker through would be no_ further supplies
twice its norn mal siz! size Court, Dr, Clarke said that he once existing stocks had heen ex-













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PURP SO MUCH AS BURPS =~

Slazen«a nip the leading name in
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Bure HE CAN BE FEELING LOWER
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Leos ACHILLES Balls specially

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WILL HE LIVE, DOC 2
WILL 90U OPERATE.
FOOR ACHILLES!!

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10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street OF
BOLTON LANE







MAKES HIS SELECTION FROM HIS LOYAL
SUBJECTS



Smile”
few Coat al



BERE ARE EIGHTERN SUBJECTS of His Majesty King “Smiler” who have been iff
selected for final judging on Saturday, November 24th at Hastings Rocks. Usually ; Hit
there are twelve bul this year so many of King Smiler’s subjects look so beautiful on iil

COW AND GATE that the Judges had to pick six additional Babies from their photo-
graphs, As the final judging starts, all eighteen babies will come before the judges
and from these the final twelve will first be picked. After that, judging for the cup
wmner will begin.

PRIZES will be presented by Mrs. J. W. P. Harkness.

HERE ARE THE FIRST EIGHTEEN, all bouncing babies with the glow of health and
happiness associated with all COW AND GATE babies.

TOP ROW

MALANA AMBROSE JONES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Jones, c/o Globe Theatre,
Roebuck Street, St. Michael.

RICHARD, son of Mr, and Mrs. L. A. M. Watts of “Deavon”, Worthing, Christ Church.

HAROLD DAVID, son of Mr, and Mrs. Harold Corbin, of Garden Gap, Worthing, Christ







fA Church itt
i MAUREEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neville Noel, of “Gibraltar”, Joes River Land, HY
St. Joseph. i

Hilt



ROBERTO CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Alleyne, of “Stanley”, Ua.ds
End, St. Michae!
ANGELA ughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alleyne A, Durant, of “Urisks”, Eagle Hall, Black









Rock, St. Michae!
MIDDLE ROW
ADRIAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Gale of “Bartica”, Rockley, Christ Church
CHARLES ANTHONY, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McKenzie of Bays Water Flats, Dea-
ad, St. Michael
ter of Mrs. Amy Moseley of Glendairy Road, St. Michael.
MARY CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Harris, of Haymans Factory, St.
site Peter
eat , Py ‘
ad ROBIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Worme of “Paraiso”, Barbarees Road, St. Michael.
COMPTON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Gonsalves of 3rd Avenue, Park Road, Bush
ll, St. Michael
SHIRLEY ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Arrindell, of “Armagh”, 6th
Avenue, Belleville, St. Michael





AY te Helder of Ward’s Land, Goodland, St. Michael |
hter of Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Sealy of Brittons Cross Road, St.
DUPR Mr. and Mrs. R.N. Turner, of “Savannah Lodge”, Garrison,
Michael
mp se of Chimborazo, St. Joseph
ANN ter of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton A. Black, of “Alberkuerque”
el t'¢ t 2
IAL JUDGING for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings Rock
day, November 24th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents, with their children who have

the competition, net only those in the first 18, are cordially invited to attend.







Full Text

PAGE 1

St WDAYi NOVEMBER 18, 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE FAGE SEVEN THE AMERICAN NOVEL THROUGH FIFTY YEARS! -fj-i %  •_ %  Tmrri % % %  uatwiaxetaful labour-manEdith Wharton xsssiszsXFrtS'. .am* *aar, and this study ol tw B> ANNK liJBUXIU .irtar. involved primarily i.i '"'" "'*"" 11 ^ "'I'll ^?E! n ..n7i Born into a well-to-do fashlona.he moral .ituatlon; their . d.W'JSSf^KSSLSTJUSi .iblc New York family in 186_\ pciuls wholly upon thClr chUttcMi Edilh Nt-wbold Junes married And all her characters are et i Bdwaai Wh-it.-i of Boston In hiaU-ry. at a particular Urn*, in 188S. and illed on August 11. 1837. ipeclfte place. Otherwise, they Her flirt poems were published would have behaved different) in 1M0. her last novel, "The It WH Edith Whartuns pecull Buccaneer*.ponhumouily pubgenius to bo able to describe. nap|)|neM / thoroughly and liU'-ily destroyed, the eternal verities come thundering by. Man yteotUTZwn Ir; BdU the jungles of anstocr behaviour is one of Edith Whar: ton's masterpieces. To read It like watching a fart fencing natch, or figure skating, and then, .it the end. to see ovi dcM-nbr '" %  *f' 1 <* possibilities of human Hshed, was untlnlshcd at her from the inside, four culture* death. In those more than 50 proItalian. French, English, and Amduct^yv yens, she wrote 45 lx->ks. Hatan The Italy of hn !.:si m,\ci. Ine years after her birth, The Valley of Decision." llv ,„ 191| Edith Wharton published what should be a mid-century England of her last. "The Bui-Ethan From*" in 1 %  #12 "Thi evaluation? Was she. aa one cancers." the America of 'Th n ec f and tn 19U The Curto-n hag claimed, 'the greatest Age of Innocence" and the Fraiuv y( |f ^ t ounll y • These Uiiee arc America has known?" of 'Madame de Treymes" ana „ of nor verjr p^ -nu ^^ w „ EdiUi Wharton was a self-made equally authentic. \ nt three of w (l the height of her powe: wntcr. Handaora*. distinguished, her greatest none*. Ethan lK pa^onale. of S i the relationship ii.ii.il, — greatest stones. "Ethai /ell-educated, she Frome." "The Bunner SUters.' chose to write rather than spend and "Summer," deal with what in her life in aimless social activity. an As a vastly popular author, a bestceBea ine lower classes, ror an. , uv ch ulneri lt the most seller translated into every Eurodid not necessarily equate cultuiv Lbariflf of. all her books Sumpean language, as a member ol d civilization with education m ___pu biishcd in 1917 is llv the smartest international set, • v !" J u on w . strongest of aU Edilh Wharton'. socially and iWllectuaily. Edith -With Wharton always write, pI0 ieta,un" studies. This and Wharton Jived her whole life tragedy, her characters are human ..£_,,_ Frome" as she wrote rch h. the pubUc eye. Yc, Jf*ngs totally engaged The pity th .. w thp rMult o( — almost uniquely. *ho never oc"> that she had this tragic gift )loi ,. 1Um) alnollB village* allll ruioncd the least breath of P*rl MM the" only moment.,, bedrowwd ln ./decaying rural scandal. Her private life was 'he worlds history when the UklinWi und md siow-speaknever public property and. ng people. In 1020 Edith Wharton published the last of her really great books. "The Age of Innocence." a novel set wholly in Ihc N 1 York of her girlhood. OuuntaaSsj Ellen Olenska, fleeing fi disastrous marriage, u welcomed home with various degrees cordiality by her vast clan. Amnnp them is her young cousin May. view was impossible.^ Ard jurt engaged to a most suitable man who immediate! ... love with Ellen. Howevci that her recognition of the superMa*. by devious subterfuge; female natural bases of life was to unman-i., her young man and only whatever cost she always behaved with dignity and discretion. What the cost may have been is perhaps hinted in this sentence, mm her book "The Writing of Fiction": "One good heartbreak will furnish the poet with many songs, the novelist with a considerable number of novels. But they must have hearts that can break." How nearly Edith Wharton's tregi' heart broke is proved by the fact perhaps it was even more tragic. young tnat she began to wr)te fiction In both artistically and personally. f 0llf f, earnest at the suggestion of her that her recognition of the superMm. doctor, a specialist in female natural bases of life was so unEdith Wharton. considered by competent critics the greatest woman novelist the United States has yet produced, believed that there was an inevitable connection between effect and cause—that In man's character lay his destiny. ng the new SHOP on Higiiv* j> One at Pert*. .ctlniL-iy exclusive Bracl and Dress Apparel in haiuiprtaUM designs. Here loo, is extury Miniatures. Antiques ant many delightful items of everyday interest such as coasters with in laid cork and most attractive Bitters Bottles that you certain!) woo *ee anywhere else. And thst BpS hrs to everything In Uu HOP, to visit and The new Philips are on then wayPhilips Radios, built lor M: Tropics and unbeatable in performance You'll see them Manning's Electrical Showroo the magnificent 10 Tube Model foi the discriminating listener wot shes the very bestreception volume and lone are superb, the Uundiptead excellent nnd flywheel tuning is %  Philips feature For top dollar value, the 6-tub< Model BX 51SA is extraordinary. In it's beautiful cabinet and wfctr a top-flight performance this one's a •best-seller" Most exclusive shop in la but definitely. Bettina Ltd the Dreu Salon in Balmoral Ga| tph *i*n haw an original coUection of Dresses and Gowns and Ses Island Cotton Blouses Th. WTJ new Organdie Dirndl Skirts and BlOugSM are itifffi Xm.i> ('.if: i u> yourself). You must arrange to see the truly gorgeous Dinner Gowns and the very different dr<*:> Ties from the Continent of Most desirable Station-' I 'Debutante' In soft aasteli luts of Chiistm.i : U] them bond and Calendars for -nice use—all at the J V voeate Stationery Store. You i really hurry along if you sa wrappings. •t. these are in big demand Foi Jooks. of course, you Hunk of th. Advocate selection first, the svlce-. client. Photo and AutoTaph Albums and LCJIIUT Purse Dlrrte>. are also on display. .u is a tourist's paradise, here's something for awayybody at C U. Rice Co on Bolton Lane %  vMUgf ill relish the feathery shmere Sweaters and Cardigans ft in Scotland, colourful lightweight Tartan Rugs and Sea ; Island Cotton Shirts Everyone knows of C. B. Rice's glorious woo 1 .lens (but did you know the prices are never more and often less than elsewhere' 1 ) and tremendous range of ties and socks. The new Jantzen Swim Trunks are i also worthy of i HAPPY RELIEF FROM BACKACHE Nate***" MaW-Taks Doea'. f Jh" VV : nwMtett rheunuth (v-mv lunjgo> >ll. aching mu-.irt and loinli or Ihs cusnmon urioarr diaoruers auc to %  haggiab IviJncy sviion ehrn you aught get BBBJM i Many ihrusands of hralih* B aple bkaa ihr day ihcv %  -* aa'* Bacaache ndne) I ru well known diuretic and uruurr sniisepuc brim .luggh Udaeyi to oarnout their tun.t .m ol rtJding ihc blood of runs uric acid snd other imptinim harmful !>• heslth Grsicful netT-f. everywhere. re."eirocod lVsn'. Pilh to iheir fnends sad neighbours. ilC-DOAN'S-.! C5^ FACE POWDER Jor glamour that btiomt \ you e •.untiuem oi ,, Europe Ilcttlna1^ delightfully "' located and you are most wrlrome to come In and look round neuroses, during a period of certain, so hesitant and halting. tf X *x her death, a "quarter-century nervous breakdown. She is, then. For Edith Wharton, ihc superi a ter. does her husband a triumphant example of sublinatural >eemi to have been the how UP |iberate her Innocence has malion: whatever she suffered eerie, her ethic comprises no duty been. Although free again. l>e frogf. the u-gcUy of her own martoward God. and her rocogmUoti <[,,„ irrt t, y to ^ee Ellen Life u tiage she had been forced to of nemesis does not seem to have ov#ir< olw ^om, not reheat lU divorce her husband when he beincluded a glimpse, however faint leaving*. f..i they ,ue iudlgesub!>came a mental case) was transr broken, of that "supenmpend„ U |ff i and t would be indelicate tated by her genius into an ing design of which the renowned Thereafter, Edith Wharton's ajrtannaj uwurencss of the suffernineteenth-century Roman (ntnonovels were always competent %  lifts of others. But because her Jjc theologian Cardinal John ;(nd distinguished, but never aga own suffering was genuine, she Henry Newman so magnificently r( at< She had. however, prohad also an acute perception of writes. duced a remarkable corpus of I Her compassion is ImF Hith wii.ri.m** flrt i—.k „i siistainedly flrst-dass writing. She mense. and encompasses all ex-J^* ,' \£l"" Cio,i oTshor %  "'>^">'edly the greatest Amcept the hypocrite. Yet her sen*e V,"'"/Vuhh.hed m ^ ""man novelist to dale, tke U Dew COrrod>d by S^LJ^S^.J!L£r \J!2B'With only Willa Cath.r an: thai rust on good and evil. K^^^ZJ, ?MZV£ \ m MO El,dwa W llv wl,ntn even ch l that most terribly presumptuous " n P "CUS' de. Sri 1,,n ln distance. irtues. which should be reg ^J^^'-**?$$ Perhaps what she lacked was and in 1901 by 'Crucial i„. nse of glory. Certainly not form, suinces." a socond collection 0( nor art. nor morality, nor a of beauty — she had an almost p.iinlul awaieness of beauty—nor ved to the Author of virtue alone. Pity implies pride, and pride's spquiiur. patronage. Not the slightest smea udles Edilh Wharton's COI.I, stories. In 1902 her first novel, such pity .. Tn( Vu nf Dec| lan; euhlished which inttantlv lilnJUri tV,:n •> " s t' >t eschiilology, for p M ion. Bar ehM nwa alwjy. ,„ „ u, P [,i, ,2 it i£SjS h" n-'ia '"< %  -l)' %  ";;'.S&i SSS ru "'o r "" %  " *& ni"Syf i, !" < %  <• %  • m* "• %  * %  %  •** %  ctiun. Han am go—into the House of Loutl L, ll,i> ksj just ii L 11 Hire ft Co.) are featuring Handpainted Csstna b) Liusugts of Fr.iiicc Including plaiiues and i-erv. 12 et gld inlay bordering. This distinguished iliina can be had in CigurelU lloxes. Ash Trays and Tea S> rvk-es wonderfully itlerned and typical of the most beautiful slock for winch I-ouls L. i f.imed. Here is your !>."' %  unity to present a gift both unit' iftl and elegant Sil&k Don't %  ufltr the long drawn out aurany nf boils, ulcers atvd *rupiiuna. Ill* 1>. Prexilption quickly brina* rebef by E iri(.in>K drep Istlow iba akla to I the poUunoua ncrnw snd % %  % %  ,-• healing a*n to the moat penUlcm earas. CKT A BOTTLE TUDAi. Obwioable freaa all (hem,... 'SabOMeaarStri Whole Pealed Tomato* -now, think of that. Can't get 'em? Dear reader keep reading this column and you'll get anything. Thcte are VEIX1P Brand tinned Tomatos, Ideal in stews and fries, soups, sandwiches and curries. A ptiduct jf the Bahamas, thevre a most desirable fruit to Include in your weekly Orocery order lok for the luscious red lomatw on it's green and yellow background ami if you've any trouble In finding it simply dial K. J Hamel-Smith ft Co.. 4748 ShcMeld Steel Kikhen t'otl.rv, the very best quality obtain.tile in sets including Spatula. 2 Knivt (one with the very new combined crimped and cuttinit edtsti. scissors and spoon and I'd like to know what could IK> a nuire pracUMI nft than that for your home. C S. Pitcher ft Co. (71) is where you'll find this together with fine 3-piece Carving Sets also Sheffield Steel and many other table requirements including Knive-. forks and spoons Tool> for the kiddles this Xmas. real slie and miniature. So even %  though father can't hit a nail on the head. Junior can start in eai I> j •nd show him At General Hardware Supplies on Kickett M Bg> will sure get ail tin II rei from this YH)man of England. It's the wonderful Turner Tractor, full of features such aUw Tuhulai froiit-nxli with extremelv | Hong and exleiuiaLle dftck. The rugged V-tyiMDal Cnginc ticks like a watch art! haroh .'tlll > judgment, was relationship, and as God Is HC claim or such meticulously aa* future state. At least, she believw i when He creates, so also eilimla autliortties on Italian ln three of them: death. Judgment. is the writer. Yi.u ret nothing for ngtrtcenth-cenlury hlstorv as tho i,,ld hell. She misses heaven bit nothing, not an ounce of aflecUo.i. E nl ls h historian Vemon La*. ". %  tompletely-it was rather thai not even fro-n an animal: not a -Sanctuary," which appeared in "'"' -''""'• her loss and regretted moment of triumph, even over the .po3. is one of Edith Wharton's "• Her nioral fibre was not mad other woman, or the man wh i u btIost stones I'* 1 y that strength which ; I wrong. To her very'logical tron the evurlasling hills, whicl mind there was an inevitable cor.In 1905 Edith Wharton pubCOOkM from adherence to 1 h i effect and cause, lished the first of her really major injunction "to be still and know For Edith Wharton, character was novels and confirmed hci plaw 'hat 1 am God." Edith Wharton** implacably destiny; nothing simply as a superb novelist. The love own strength seems, in the last happened. The doom that awaits story in "The House of Mirth'' analysis, to have come Uastsskd every one of her characters is lifts it above social satire, and from a stiff upper lip Hut at least his own, Inescapably, but it is makes it eternally true and alshe knew Ihe difference, as her also collective; she condemned ways readable. "The Fruit of the tombstone with its inscription "O the whole society ^he portrayed Tree." published in 1907, was u crux, ave. spes unlca." indicates, with her axiom 'a frivolous 10 acquire dramatic significance only throi-gh what its frivolity destroys." So she saw clearly how power, as conferred by wealth, without the concomitant responsibility Implied by nobility and its obligations, was the nemesis of American society. and ol the individuals Making tip klao si\w how the European evasions of respon• itillity. by hypocrisy, subterfuge, and all the devious forms of delion. were not less horrible in their destructive effects. Asthma. Bronchitis Coughing Choking Curbed in 3 Minutes 1-10,1 n....'i AMht* Be— % %  *•> a..i 1...1 4D IIM siigarad aaagft. w.i i... n> n>*rf 4a|ir* ri" ainiihsa. U n- fcor* "C ras . Ml.'". .Ii. I. I..r t— tUlrind fuur %  llk'-V. wm InliKl-uIra ••!*.• ml iriH .if'*p(lin -•. U"""M -•>' in..i nurkt o ihi Mo Asthma in 2 Toon %  ol nal tniia. t I UN. ....... I. iit'ahi ••** a i ol tn•-.(. 'Tiieine aatai-i %  lrnn|" TK %  l*"4ic unJ'f an lfi>n rl>.| in. ni-r Iw'li eai.iiii' 1"H l>o lh linIB* ir "u *• I I—l .nilirlv ••11. Ilka > niav hiv n. and luUf aa>Ii."*d atlar Uklni raluna>d •!•! ManSK* Irvaa r" CSai I.I li-lav and •••> hw ll T<-1 *— ••> tuehr aad how murh bati-r Mj Mi • %  I Mendaco \gpgrjr Burdensome Taxation To Be Reduced MONTREAL. and other consumable technical Another signal achievement in supplies consumed between two the held of air transport wa or more landing points within the marked when tht Council of th* some customs territory of one state International Civil Aviation Orby aircraft of other states engaged ganlzation recently adopted throe ' international air navigation ,. resolutions and onlOcommen. should be exempted from custom* nruS h J ii l „ P u,^ rt;it ""i establishing *,licy re S -iM> and other duties on a reciprocal ;n t t\w,.r.v en u ? '" ,he taxation of in^rnatiorud basis. The expression % %  cygtom. or M-SS^'a vfwLfnuh-ar ? E transp.. r t. These policy -'he, duties" should include IRfl In eJfine;. u2£3£ -i decisions are now being forwardPt. export, esc.se loHl In .x-noiu-n Magazine ^^ t „ A n ._ %  rF ^,— bf *umnt— veatod her a< a tocial hblorian. ?",. '" ICAO 57 ""W Xmt' Ty FullMB of Lite." Edl'Jl n "ihJ*no „ cv „, „. mD ,i on ,ror. lurt.'Iubr.cai.la and ollr consumaa2w.M rs551.JS£-S •^assx^sr^^^ and ,hc . alw B> very ,ubllc in ?"' "* !" L„ „r^Srl "..hi ,uipmenl of inltroah.r apprrclallon of the varlMles of S,',*'"?^** bMI l. ^5 !" !Sii llomil all %  lran.|.rl c-nlerprlca by lova for Edilh Whanon. lo.c . ^. SS^„ !" ? ftS!-SS niam of radppaial STWSMH, unique since the conditions an I l"" c v n, ~ """'" ""^ rorewean rcqu cstod to la its rlrcumitanrci which lurrouad it 'ulurc iich wiU aauire eauiubl. '" ulllr ,iora and axaoipt the in Mm I"' identical in .my Iwo treatment for international avla. *' ralu ^ oI olhe rt .. flying throughout the many JurU^ B? XJB_.. sal—, conand Internal dutle. and al) kinds levied upon the cases. But Ihe laws which renution into its territory reduction of • ,re always ihe ume, tiie, d'ion. into which It operate. "^,3^ are the laws by which we exist, n ? whl f, h "?! •". l ", u *„ d tae related to the sale or use ol and love's uniqueness is no excuse oedent, the 13 London tonveninlctna ,|„ n ,| n ,r transport Is also %  mess, for letting up "on on fuck nnd lubricants. proposed with a view to further..ii behnv.our, lor rvadmc. thr laws Custom Duties ing the development and expan>.i our responalbllll.es. The I.C.A.O. Council recomsion of international travel •" Thus all Kdlth Wharton's char* mends that the fuel, lubricant, trade. V% Q > M 0CB* u a MJUa paaaa. >-,-.'.',-.-,-,',','.-----.'-W^-.---.-.-.-.-.>W>!el ONLY 10c. ONLY 10c. FOR 10c. ONLY THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME — BUT — ONE THAT HAS COME TO STAY! Delltiou. "HONIGS" PUDDINGS in Eifhl Flavours Ihe right detacrt aftr the right tUnner' TRY ONE NOW — YOU'LL LIKE IT! Oht.ln.ble from: D. V. SCOTT & CO. LTD.. ALLEY NE, ARTHUR & CO, LTD. or Kin:: 24S8 lor details. SO CHEAP' SO SWEET! Obtainable anytime, anywhere :— These fine PRODUCTS are a byway to CHEAPER as well as More SATISFIED Living ONLY 10c. WASHES White Shirts WHITER! ONLY 10c. Fab contain, n saw ingredient that washes whit. %  nines 'hitrr "ltd colours Lrlaliter! Your whole wast. l'.eks Ir, Jier. more attractive — Clothes last longer loo! NO SCRUBBING NO BOILING NO BLEACHING Koo" (aimed Products, "rower"Jelly Crystals & Essences. -Moirs" Honeycomb Sponge. "Apie" Peanut Butter. FINE FOODS THAT HELP REDUCE THE HIGH COST OP LIVING. ^v.v.v/vv.-.vv,w.v.v.v.v/-^v.v.v.v^.v.v.v,'.-,v.v,'.v.v.v.',v,v,-. i .-.-. .: %  ; FAB SAVES you MONEY OM HAI.F M Bub I-at %  • -<.% mi Iftl Hal" FAB Washes FASTER, CLEANER than ANY Soap! D. Prescription mil ..I i'i HI l Ml .LIPSTICK %  l \' VANIIHINO .KIWI %  HKII II AN l INI i< l >al II.MK %  MAM A pleasant rub faring I fast relief in 7 ways. CHI1D0EN LIKE ITI No plli. to RWftllow, no kU>miv>'h u(n.*i 'In i.l*l mill flu quirk 1> and %  %  My, rub thu KOUII, otrunar onitiiK-nt, Vtdn \ipoltiib. on rhotit, tin.ml, BII.1 bark ut I--I Then DICINAl VAfOURS k* V.LKillub-r.. mHh every bre.th. c vapours rlMir Huffy i ... tlH Mfi HatWli IM %  In. cnuithin|[. And. at t>" *mi time .., iinua Thi 3. IHROU0H THE SKIN, VupoKub'i lirOBI Ii.m world all niirlit l-nif. prnin in thvehmt. N'.il IIH.IIIiiitr, ..fl.ii. ibu tn>< .1 .,* th* High Fashion Need Not Mean High Prices.... SEW YOUR OWN! You can save as much as half the price. And you and vour children can always look your Ix-st... in the Lfttasl ind most exciting styles . in ^Tex-made" cotton*, "Tex-made" fabrics are made by one of the l:u...-i manufacturers of cotton prints in the world. Old Colony, 3ienwood,' Victoria!^ BeverlyTand Suzanna, prints—in faihionahle and versiftile patterns—are among Ihe moil xipular\'i'hey^are7ea>^to handle and sew. They dc I imoothlyT^y fresh, wear well nnd wash easily. Look for the identification bands and the "Tex-made" tag on the piece goods'This is your guarantee thai Ihe prints you bujrare the*genuine .sun-last and tub-fast "Tex-made',' fabrics. -TtX-MAOE" IS WELL MADE i



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SI \l.\s, SUM Mini: SI SHAY AliYOCATi: BEHIND THE SCENES AT THE \'\l.\ MM NOW i* the tlm* for with tillJob. lountlng nod two auuuiito help Jockey Quanted THE FINAL PHASE | sample foi llu I Dr. %  C Qoodman Irtf the u|lr THE RACE ll nnlHhcd and Mr. Guy Purchao lo*din Dniry Lane with JoeXey Qiie-ted up. MARTELl^ RACES By O. S. COPPIN i UII ..n,i ,hi;u .n lM*t \t> I %  Ad pundn brfurr thr CfiDd St.in (-challenge* the )ud|"), Hacagcaill T.ine ih."ir necks | ,,ile pas* %  '4ki.ig up his position at %  htU (iri)srannne- la ahodi numocr* %  ;i:it || gob I OB y < km tq OMM IBO raotta Uu LcmbuuUon of the owners reg.*w II Clnllp'tye the Jmi • MI in UM I uudy and %  %  i..i to rto it good five ..nd > half sprint wu!i LM "big B is the sor* of ooniiimi I %  I li-:irn ll.c ..in K. nt < f • %  :: 1 J rat ion thai hi MM mill i.n hOW be' huises cantered down t %  tartar. A Peep Behind Scenes Let us i ike a look at the preparations for any one rMt The ural official thai tx im-s Into play .* one which the ractUf public .irdly ever we* and that is the r i iddook. His Job is lo see that all horses i mining are brought into the paddock, hi the case of any horse not being brought into the padof 1 M Turf club . „ %  .11 ureported lo the StawarfU unless %  ralMtOfl in add l o elsewhere has been obtained from i : %  • Btawordfl and when such per%  tVOD ii 'ee of five dolmust bo paid. Clerk til TinKm Irs The Clerk of Hie tcoiOB, U luo-kmg official behind •he §mm i BOW comes into play. He exhibits a number las allotted on the official card) of each horse and weighs in the i each horse. He then furnishes Ihe starter with a list of such numbers. It || intcieMilig to see him toss two pounds into the scale but this is also a B T.C *ii prove that the horse has not carried too much weight Each horse carries a saddle cloth with a number correspondni,: uiili that allotted to it on the official card and this goes into the scale at weighing in as well ns any hood, muzzle. RM breastplate or clothing to be worn b] the horse. No Whip Nor Bridle Hut no whip or substitute for ..lie plates or anything worn on a horse's legs are allow.1 oil the scnles Jockeys having been weighed ii.t the hOMM for any race am then laddlad In %  %  pact*] %  nclotura und w itehful official eye* .. It..Clerk o, the Paddock nrd the no lew watchful i M unofficial eyes of Owners. Trainers and keen turfThev ml* ar-nnH this .-nail enfew times :eslmg stirrups, saddle and make any last ml"Ute adiustments which thev find to be necessary Keudy They are then ready to go to (ho starting pole and here the %  tnorml public sees them for the They inn. the favourite wins, or there is an upset and Forecasts pay rich dwldoBdo, some are happy others are disappointed and sad. / luck} 1 ivncr or trainer proudly Icadi the winning mnun through the winner's gate and off goes the crowd to collect bets r, %  I lie mi hand to place early ones for the next race •'her picture is unfolded en the letuin to the paddock. Who weighedout before must now weigh-in after the race VVriuhin-In Immediately after pulling up rmlnj and placed Jockeys of each race must ride their horses to places provided for unsaddling ihe winner and placed horses. The other jockeys yield .Lice lo ihOM and dismount and wait at a reasonable distance OWO] The jockeys are weighed aga.n. If a horse carries more than two pounds over its prope. dared weight, he qualification If the jockey cannot draw his proper or daalarcd wcn'iu tli. > .. K of the Scale ail one pound Testiuu Sail* a Thil not tli.end howevei foi hi wlnno) now his to be car* %  tall where n quallQtJ fOti i of the aallva them away m ipeelal v ii ... .i:e -< aVtd % %  %  > ii %  itawai dispute. N m tha aad> for n with pails rf d then its stall welcome ret A warninf ball soon scis UUI into motion again for the next race and once again this ouiet. competent set of pgOjpara 'ions is repeated JOCKEY PAT TLETCHBB (V and a groom toads hi mount tli all ready to l *afcattaaf ..u^li the psdderk gate Itt'fri'shiittf A in riffvratinff NOW they parade in the official -addling enclosun Brighten Up For Xmas Wo have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES I. Ill Hill I!I Lid. I .uMIOied ItM Inrurporated 1MB IU or II RilrJlt'l K MHiri %  ^VWVVV^rVVVWV^rVwVWVWW\ ,l ; %  a %  WF.LCX)ME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN „• %  IT'S HERE AGAIN "a S PURINA MILK CHOW I; %  sAvH. Jaaon Jones & Co., Ltd—Diiinbutori %  %  WWWY%rVVWWY\rtftrW 5" THE JOCKCVH h' mimlwra in thli pi Sae I For:— 1^'lls Oilier anil IWkut Diiiries, BlWMI Nniilirnl Miiiunu.I't'.-' Raphaels Almanar 1952 . .I.ln. %  I'akr BOXM, lirinkinu Sir Card I'lai.s. and ADMNG MACIIINK HOI.I.S. ROBERTS & Co-No. 9 Hih Strl-Dil 3301 a-aj. • .THEVBR 7 rVHC ANDY FOR E V E a Y HOME COS DON BLEU .THREE STAR < n ACENTS: SUHSFELD. SCOIT CO.. ITD. For Sportsmen CONSULATI <-RKAM WOOL SHIRTS with citllars allurhvd, lon|{ ilecvcs %  tad 14>:, lo 17. Thr ideal shirt fur rrirket and lennis or an> M!|H 1 -pinl Back $.ui < ONSULATE SKLF-COI.OIR SHIRTS ilh Inn M-parale Irultenised collan. Si/.-. II to 17. Shades of Gr*y, Blue and Cream. Back M KFNOWN MI.K-tOI.OIR SHIRTS Fused rnllars allarhed in Blue, Tan. Gny und While. S.1.7:,. $4.4K. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10-13 Broad Street OI.II ENGLAND STRII'lll PYJAMAS Oaed quality and attrattiva aa sit'ii-. s,„~ :i 1,, 11, i,„. Suil MC! & ttM (Jents whil, heinslil, lied liandker 11 %  I nith Blur initials. Flach S Hi GENTS PURE SII.K 11 LNOKI in MIII-S Size L'-' ins. Mjuare in shades ol Silver Gray, Maroon, Bale and While I uii S2.IM, Buy your B XMAS CRACII8S I and XMAS UU IK flit VI KINS riirly from 2 WFVIIIHIIIHIIS S ?Oalay'i Crackarn and lalrtm Kifairiniiiii vita Tai ^3/6, 4/B. T,/. Uin. •:. 8/6. 12/-. IB/, BI Per Rnx All lit. %  ^TINSEL mm (B r Sliver B 1 • %  •• -I 1'rli r1 i t £TnmL DMOI H K : -I I KIIKItt II "fTIKHRI. 8TAT-K M /XMArt TMMM OKN'AM'M.i Rill%  A PRESCRIPTION HAS TO BE ri I (W PERFECT (AERY STEP IN THE CORRECT ( OMPOI NI1INU OF PRESCRIPIIONS IS THE WORK OF SKILLED HANDS With a ciliain of Drug Stores IhroUghOUl Bridgetown, WH largaat ItOCk Ol Hie moat modern %  s iHi SUIT ol quallflrd druflbrt* ... ail theae ... IDIOT Wtth a deep tente of our i. ( i || Jily aa public health servants, wu are in Iho foremos. positi-m of serving you day an.! mi'li' INNVTS Mill. STOKES Flattering airi .VaVii' WHINS \l\lr:HI.\I.S... GBOBORTB In Nil. Ifaize, I'n.k HI. I Bin, Bl S2.02 per Yd. MOM CBKPE In Pink and Blue al Sa.lMI per Yd ECBBBM PaiKRD SATIN Ii. Qorgaoua Daaigni -it W.^n per \'d. NM.ON NINON SZ.-'.n per Yd. SBLT l-oi.ol Kill STRII'K NYLON In White. Pink. Skv .il J2.su per Yd. gMUCl WHIIIHIIIHK;; mi. HARRISON'S Broad Street Dial 2664



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I' \l.l I I I.Ill' ••I Ml W MlV "I Ml M Ml \\ MIX I MIIKK IS. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE t 1 -I • • IS* MIMH i* I si I Sundav. NVffWtiWr IK. l*l DEFEATISM El.ECTIt INS .,) p titled prophets arc bus :i wm with a lar^'i majority for the Barbados Labour Party %  .. lie opinion In Barbados, no (Gallup poll to assess what tin' people are thinking, But irw that the extension ol tinfranchise to ever) i .1 2\ will have a con%  i on ihe altoUotM. Kothini rertain can Iv known until the voles have One f< aching elections hOWtVi %  and UTgtBt comment DOW. The 'Bushe' experiment In party has been continuously condemned by j n O| Barbadians as certain to increase racialism and to disi white minority from active participation in the political life of Barbados. Events have only partially justiiiei this pessimistic (oncost The voters of Barbados have hitherto shown themselves far more intelligent and far more tolerant certain politicians who have unashamedly appealed to racial prejudice to gain support for themselves. The success of the Electors Association in obtaining ten out of 24 seals in the recent House of Assembly proves this point. The Electors Association is the only political party in Barbados which is not preoccupied with racialism as, the maintyiing ol its appeal lo the electorate. White politicians are elecled by coloured voters and coloured politicians are supported by white voters. In the forthcoming elections the Electors Association are offering several coloured candidates. No other political party in Barbados can bt satd to represent all the people of the island. The Barbados Labour Party despite Ihe inclusion in its ranks ol one while politician has signally failed to convince the white volers that it is not predominantly concerned with the interests of one colour only. Whatever may be the personal views of Mr. Adams the rank and Hie of his parly have shown little regard in their public statements for any bui the majority. Some Labour politicians have no other political weapon than an appeal to colour, buttr ess ed by abuse ol the "white HCpIofl But il the Labour Party has been unable to purge its politics of racialism, the Electors Association has suffered from the infection of apathy, fear and defeatism spread by many who profess to lw its supporters. This apathy, this fear, this defeatism has been most marked where il ought least lo have been in evidence. The large property owners of Barbados, the landed i vo the largest interests at stake By education and tradition they ought to he in the vanguard of any political movement dedicated to the service of all Ihe people. Instead they stand in fear i I and hold themselves aloof from the other. There is every reasOn to deplore the fact Barbadian politics no longer appeals |0 the yoiiru: country "squire" as it dOM in England. The Conservatives won ihe lasl election parllv because of I*ord WoolIon'-, brilliant handling ol the party machine, partly .because the young Tories never lost contact with Ihe people. The lish countries is still predominantly Conservative. FTere defeatism, fear and apathy have prevented young men of ability from shouldering a task which privileged position in the Community nqullM of them Some of them have not even been sufficiently public spirited to register. Yel despite iheir own lamentable falling away from their responsibilities, this class, il olasl it can l>e called, has joined forces with those shitting irresponsible Barbadian voices that criticise the Electors Association and accuse it of political ineptitude. If there are detect! it be found in the Electors' Association, thpsc .Meets are due primarily to the apathy, fear and defeatism which mark tho e who ought to be taking an active part in raising its banners but who stand aloof and criticise. Vet i tamed from irresponsible critics and the limits within whirl 11 I • operate liecause of widespread political apathy, the Electors Association continues to function as a major political party m Barbados and provides tin rt4 this island with an elterr i PATt) K (, vcrnmcnl. Bushe" party government convinced educated opinion that Ba:' i nettled, from But until the M Busfae M experiment hafl been abollihed, II is ehildand; bewail its inlroduc%  % %  i I truth than the trite i going Huron: : i>ados must no through ennt through. This %  %  kind The only l the dictator%  lion %  ; majority in tin; House. advance IHUr bonk which ha, b* which political party will be IU lifwlc" jm^llkM,", but there is n reason whatever for assuniwhuh ..re all it is pwible to of;:„.,..:, %  v. /:.'...,: h V' m Association are tial facts simply arid dean %  : An. They ere .. %  • %  ol the community, ami the numb dally. History Off Barbados B% HKIT H\Mll|ei\ ,,,-d. and a clearer picture! rsUevad f they had been taken ajBaar, It would then have, that the the gratitude of the Islan-iers, "Not..nee" Bills, by which in 111? ho ha\. : %  face Ihe m*slve oldei i .i Uttle Uss than j like Sehomburgh undPoytr. Uon" proposrr.gh' hive al !" H9t l It is reasonable to ask %  %  "' ^u kind that It shm. suppomui good io Bod Iti i as anythlnej other •.;'.;:'.:','Sss ,%: %  .•,'. %  ,: ,'---*,'--.*,'.-,•.-,*,*.-,' NOW IS THE TIME To Paint To Varnish U putt.ug thei*events, uvin an rxUeniely hard one W do n,, ..i.ri f„r iiiMance to ft ml > !l -w '' 1 Tl.e appearancejrf Uto Uttls - 1. d to^hr iw M the, alw-y are, with Ugon-, I6J7 map on ..th. Colony, the Uav < % %  '' .-Sir Wdliin/courtoer. lai •*£ ruined bv the squabbles of gr?ei. eously in one m courtiers seeking Mtontt I %  ' *** n teMt 9UC edition hf apathe* i I—wnc*-cesmful in o.v*ting lirectly m '"ecu Bto secona in pi i it u.i lion of less gjerats than two pages would dispose oi mistration or the surplus space, which has been The funds of Ihe Caribbean Comi arc provided exclusively, by the four metropolitan countries of the United Stales, Great britain, France and the .,, K,.,d„ m „ r l heNc.-h..,la„ rt ,TheU„„, ; " ciuiti ibutes rt8.4 per cent, of the cost. Qreal Britain 34.3 pe;cent., France 16 per cent., and Holland 113 per cent. Local Caribbean Governments contribute nothing to the Commission, but they pay for the travelling and hotel expenses of their tog to ihe biennial West Indian Conference These conferences cost the ;.rea thousands of dollars every two years. MV* at he he; The development modern map or the Island, Tn. 1Y consideration for of the const Jtion has always latter is Ml beautiful, and will bi (are of the aSS '"*cd with Uie of no use to anyone not I CartUle is revealed as political history of the Wand that with SB enormously powertu What he was—a ruthless exploit,, some dupuosl w would have been magnifying glass. Light On 1 lie Funnies I C. S PITCHER S CO. To Re/Miir... ; UEEORE XMAS! We Stock Everything $ You'll Need For The Job ; •'.•.•,' r %%' f -, t e r ',' r '.' r -,'^,' f t ',' r ',*.'.-,',' t f t ',* t ','.;;;','. ; ',;;',*+ ',*^-> The annual revenue of the Caribbean Commission slightly exceeds U.S. $341,000. Must of il is spent on overheads and in salaries and wages to 70 people who work at headquarters In PorVof-SneJn, Out of tins year's budget no more than $10,000 is available for promoting research or .iny other work of benefit to the area. Let me admit It. One glance al ; the front page of the A4va>te i is t-nough for mc. and then fr"' the unrelieveu gloom of world I news I escape to the conde strii* nuuion the two wen quite witch-doctor did lha three-card -II %  oqualntedi yet when she hick with tho Usjar MUI the KU-1uppeared ever the horl/on in TinOooi Jeep and %  cloud of sand en and constitution Uta tarTunu or Biz.-: tig field for *peconlv page where" I can be or wheiever il was. he expressed ulaUon The simple miu't core % ore th.t ituRinln -the ethical, iilUe reitrei. No doubt :-.o was rui* the countrv with Bengal; thai not the politicil HiKhl—wUl <>nso!ed by the almost Immediate „ tl | v showi hOD KtfDBle i always IIHA l ice ,n tho cartoon of a TV, pooplo !""k 10 be of Bantu Hi, only about *ix months 1*1 .n. mguishablc from ol perttapi H Inn th. -inre I l>egli*n to r'--d the funnies Sabje lo Ihe i ikad eye, but reInfluential Sir Ah lba Times, my breakfast fire in lotting bi the r.ire geographical KCMd'i Wfjon .. turban like EngUind contains nothing comol TabrU n YMS* Indian, gad his he parable. But six months' study Tabriz brought a language ;iri ( v „ 1( n ,ly European*. [noJesd h;. I wide ami almost virgtn ArM er f Owwera .who ar e dressed ponuiwmdad to htm by Dice, the etCtion t> this knowlfor tf,e Hwher CrlUcUm. Uke SenusMi in %  s omewhat Ami rkvn gambler whom flond English, maintaining the ,,,,,.,„„„ Il( .,, ,„, ,,„„,> „ lVk : kaOUBT* An immediate edge would be the observation that the Commission doe* nol appear to give as much as it might to the area, were there more concentlftllon on the needs of the area and less expenditure un the? Commission itself. But this observation cannot be isolated from other aspects of the GoairnJgglon'l activities. The Commission has in recent years produced substantial quantities ol information and res'arch which are valu•ble If Iheir application to Ihe immediate needs of ihe area has been less successful, any such failure cannot be fairly attributed to the Commission. The fact •hat yj rxetic flavour by adroit use -t . iportsrace the telling u-mosyllnble H before I (Huia aavlon Mend ';;,. Mv gre-Jt ret{rel I much of fundamental importance happened, us it were, before n imiiequently I %  "" TNT. produce, a correspondir.g invited U> accept Us natural Nordic effec wiul the word things which in, fact both aston%  n.n j Once t„ ba sure. Tabriz, ish and puuliin^Tlic Phanloni, viniiinM a word of commauil lor InatanO' That shin tlRht In,, ; Arabto script, but Hazard soon | tegument he wears. Is il rubber, damped iown on that. "in : Or nylon or sei'r.ucker? Oous it r :n K IUht' lie snappod. He need Henna 11 %  null WOUld I* OOfcTAI is of lha Atiiinuc %  to have absolute power. Not evei a nnanea Cornmittae! The Qm iMiui'.. uniform resembles thai keep him warm, or ward o-r n0 t havt • %  "V lh< btUsStg, .Mrender him invisible, y^i wh a t T briz said lo her %  * * teet him from mosquitos? hemhnicn n il • speUad "Abdul'"' Jhat of Amn i And how is It that whan, on u cigsa-ettes'. ? f '' a l rms '" ,•**• Baeond rni going into action, he iheds his x a matt f of fact. Johnny halr-atyle, by lha irav el ling ulster and dark glasses. n/.aro • Un k Jige pioblems ara Interoslinglj wltl U ho apparently also takes off his 1(> thin; to tl.< "hantom's; but itears? All Uieso things have no phantom, whh Mrnuchal tm %  ^e includes what I uk. doubt been exolalned nt -*me „. gambling hen U be ailerons, or gflls, or ant time. I wish I'd been there. ti(k u ou h ^ sk. 'l-bexlecked throne All OtOM ara only | few of tin lint perhiips they never were in ( | R heari of ihe |un|J problsnu wtikh ii INTERNATIONAL PAINTS LTD occupied with their own urgent internal piolilems that so far from b*i&g able lo take adventage ofl all the ueoful InformaUon provided b} Ihe Cowmigetnni they are often additionally harassed by question''i',,'"' naures from the Commissmn looking information from Ihem. The remedy to this situation is obvious. The Commission should make greater study of the more simple requirements of the area and try and produce Inforntetlon and research thai hi less remote from the daily routine of Weal Indian territories, see the curtain Hue on the adven| 1;I ." S clock e speaks ull IanRies Thi Itsfjn I tures of Johnny Hazard, but no Bli;ii .,.. < ,f i.. hsngua#i of tha DOrfaaps Us buried In Us ever explained just how .. Advaeata: but personally md Why he found hlm-elt, as ( ,,.,1) h:)V(> )o ),_,,. f .„ vou will remember he did. in the vh Brat instalment, uetns B (r() hlt .., vour ,(,ape." Hut O prodded .... Jtllin i B cor puzales. I .on sure Ih. I ei-wuin^ -er u 1 "" { '-' ,v con* ,t, * so k "' "Hr.nRm K t'p Father" W8! (Chrlstliin name' o, sur' %  nci.lenU.il>-. comtor it ippaarad in 1912—the yesi II rla Mblgs i awn* Sable fi. tine" Buent English, or rathe i i thine 1 cv.r he e, ilalmed what I > %  !['. Hui not. \dv*e4le. mean, or Sable MaeAndrew?) 1 judge from the tone of their r-.iNil TinOn The Fence Hut Ihe str.mge^i reason for the Commission's continued existence II its international character. It is the only raglonal organisation in the area in which Ihe four great nations with interests in the Caribbean can find a meeting place for exchange of ideas. The promotion of International goodwill would be alone worth the cost of the Conimissi.m. Vet even here the results of international co-operation do not seem to be passed on as successfully as they might within ihe area There is great ignorance among the peoples of these territories about their British neighbours. The mutual ignorance of each other existing between British and non-Br'tish territories is colossal. It is not an unfair criticism to suggest thai were the information department ol the Commission less anxious to praise the work of the Commission and more concerned with the spread of simple information about the territories, more might be done to promote international understandsmonfl the people themselves. The West Indian Conference which meets every iwo years al great expense to the territories themselves, has become an embryonic Caribbean Parliament in which poUttdani rave much to say and then the whole Incident is closed. As a means of getting together Iwtween selected representatives of the area Ihe affair may truly be described as a howling success: but that any practice] benefltg follow from this ex%  evi nt is something about which %  a overwhelm* %  mission must continue to exist. 1 il Seel has politely hinted the time K taking is overdue I N lirtand. where most people It* NATII\>lKI. 01 imiNS •Ueva in fairies. Mr. M...:o-n, Umeru-k Ciu manager, has ad-tween dusk and dawn with no liultted that the site of a housing trouble at all. all. ... the Mound of naltynanty Calling All fairies Ceg will have to bo changed be* s a matter of fact, it might 'cause of obstruction by lepref\ ,,. tllV (H ^. n H bad Idea. 'chauns. in these difficult times, to appoint pbles built by council „„,„. tab-to to Qosgramsi during the day were o>* butoad of K n in) peers. n.olished ovet night by the tittle Although one hates to brig ..cnnle about one's family. The GobanThat is why Mr. Maefcon JM s ., ur was also invoked for a good rtated offleially. '•In order << t vo yield of butter during a shortage. our people houses, we will have to | f t he people behaved themselves. dvi m to the fairies" he provided enough from nowhere for everyltody Those who kn 5^23i ?JJ_ Bl 5J; George could do from alm*l any,M1I undestand that this „* wn( lh ^, ne ^p,,, ^ | was the only course open to Mr. huvr „ lhemscIvi .. or not Matken. %  > If you oppose the fairies they Allvbody wilo u m „ preJu ,11 not only turn your milk sour ^ %  ins% fulrir can 8ec lh(lt and cross your baby s eyes, but Th( fiobanMOr wouW have been o.uld easily turn you into a goat morf utotul as aS8U itant to the or a pig. major than Dr. Charles Hill. ha f you leave them -lone lha* h to the Mtfa I astonishing co-or*raiton i( F „, d ,,.„,.. .,,.,,,, ^ r n „„. irchlU may i;iti ,„ ; „,.,,„„.„ wilhou ''^ lo J! n ing I darasay poinl Mi • %  din^ ,,,„ 1P hc Mnw rt llh m9m ,'8ter of Housing h.s ,,. lrt „, v heese, and eggs. Uncle Ni 1 x nut |f |h(iy had .p polnltd hiin an authorMinister of asassllfa. ha would nave in-.-, lantnan giv.-u us his bveh magic ale Ini AecorduiK to this humorist, anvat--d of Mrty me dicine, eutlnui ibody bearing the name of t.ubtm 11W| (lf fr „. (1|MI „ ,.. .bins U n descendant or Tha l(f .. king us all well Gobansaor (pronoenced Cobbananrt h(mpv Isair). a gifted architect who later 0n lhp (lIhl| h tlil lf Ioo many became a fsiry and passed with p,.,,,,;,. thrived tco long on nil sJa, honour Into Irish mythology. f n< nSt of oW 8 ge The GolAuaor not only built ,^,,^0,,,, ^ couW Iurn M the the round towers of IrclanW oM f „ ;k m ,„ Which were oneo the rtOT^CVW ^^ „ of holy relics, but also built f.h, ffir cv ,. rybody llV Iwdinil ^ hn f caaoas ovatntttri rf (l( MUO B to the other. • the Prin-.' K Qubblr, tud been appointed lU 'hmk this^, ,.f Housing he would How lo Do it not h..ve bedUaad t ask be %  A CORMSPONDENT hai r^ed ancestor. %  %  1 I I how Lo would probably have made him hit write .. column. leers about nepotism. tersely. "Be alv Lns, assisted by The ttul Gobansaor. could build houses beWhich i-n't a great help ( you are Just beffcnlng ;""' havenl i'. lo bo ahOM with. it '.tie beginner would Uki ce from .. veteran, i U Writing a column, or even masterpiece, is so simple th.. you'll laugh when I UsU you Uv It means no more than havinji the right Ideas, .-noosing Ibt Is and arranging the" in the tight order. Shakespcan adopted this method with n markable When the technique has bee all you hare b 1 buy .' pi I 1 a pene nnd start writing. But don'l spend a lot of mm.. RtWl Iter, desk, and rafarenee library until you ar sure that other |>eople, apart fn t %  like your column. Assuming that some other pc son (say your mother) Uaw tbut IK to me) uiii eae what 1. If it comes buck, dotri I courBKed. Only by trial and err will you Ii 1 >encii if you'v nh un som I dlffere. there in different 1 Then. %  ti.-th.i yoga; moth." likes it or rot. tnr il up. Kipling said the art of arrltlfi tnC ft up. Perhaps h< %  body Ilk %  If ."iu are slill feeling dogge, buy another pad 1 i anidher pencil, jufor the hell of it) and I 1 This time use fresh Ideas am an cntirelv ne%  right-hand co the Chin. I doubt \t it much dlfroi SIT mother can'* %  %  The largest supplier-, of ships' compositions and paints in the world. "International" Marine products' are used by yachtsmen ihe world over. Ihe list of vessels in. hui MI such famous names as the great "J" Class racers, "Endeavour", "Velshe-da", "Shamrock V". "Rnnger" and "Astra", us well as the smallest craft. Recommendations for wooden yachts:— Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings. "Kobe" —The strongest uiiiifoulingj made. "Cruiser"—An excellent general purpose anlifouling. 6-Metre —Gives a hard racing surface. Topsides, Superstructures, and General Purposes "Inlerlux"—I'ndercnalinK :ir.d 1 ,. utu 1 DKCKS "International" Keck Paint. Masts, Spars, and General Purposes "r:.:!ft9*' Varnish. The decks of British aircrafl-carrier* are coated with "lnteriiatioiiar Non-Slip Deck Paint. Kcmcmhor — Over 2


PAGE 1

r AGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18. U5I CHRISTIAN MISSION CASE -JUDGMENT i turner*!. THE ''ona re_ Uvta but a * : iJiii u the remaining provisions usual mud* Th tejaiusauon, as its name lives from abroad, iric Ctuiauu ,| l( Sl ,.„,„_ n my vie* iik: LH.^ according founded I" the l > MiMtoo oWf the yean having „re directory ooiy. (or to hold appearing for the ikfaDdin.i in ol 4nu ccmury or just beexpanded in accordance with Oie oUwrwiw would mean lhat newon ihe failure of the Herald *JH mcrporawd by Uie hopes and aspirations of iu compliance wllh them wuuld reby way of mandaimii to seen ** %  4n*Uan MtsMee, Act. .§•— 5. founders, -alt in serious general Inconthe revival of the Herald or u gu ;-> >< %  Icast one month previous to law •• h v ***** ^""" "' such meetings.' accordance wikh Uie Act by the 1 bar* referred to Section 4 of the ^f!!.,??^. 0 *an*g*TOni P !" inunlng Missionaries for such %  certain conflict In the evidence. work . > I And that the Keverend I i > s* %  %  would cite the ference to the needs of dc-llJanuary. This meeting was not %  ut unoecunlnd Held* of attended by the Defendant, .he %  .ild . publishing and Reverend Hoyte. nor by member* ..inn true s and other of the out-going Board of Man%  rorka which may be adapted •gement. As a re-son for Una 10 the same purpo ; 8nd . ._. non^t.endance and in spue ol Jg^^TaiaaJsae. 'XX'Si 2*5! ribin %  w methoTof whereto the Hoard al afeoaje""iV"'*:. ... %  %  u .."f--, „, n t -nuiined In ntak* nil-* n ,h,a Pnl 1 would die m< n A.. ... prop.,., . ^ r ,3;i h „„r,;,e„a o ULro; SK^TETH*S ^s^fSR-^-^r^sii'-u II irMMkrlM cuiaucl lrf ,, vc<1 nd ,,,„ „„„,,. „, nK. nd Itow .IU..IIW, . !,„,,,„„„„ 0 M ,.„ h pr^-rtb,, '"" view of th. Upcxnki* M lh. ^ „2iu BLHII £ " %  """" "" <"">" IU ~ bodl Bourn-vita M UI..r> ol tn, M.s ,<.,. „, vlaw of h hup|WlinK ,„ lb. %  % %  "•,£?£; £J?Z,~J"" no p.nuul.r .IK. ol .IMIon.' Management for the year Registration Office of this Island cedure, and It is in the very utii.iiand diversity of these thai x ^ 9 gr^ve dlffl. .ill* in interpret, ion The pr0 p rio i v of the lies. A large part of this subnrand hp election of the 26th -if the 'meeting of the repreeei.tadniute legislation is the work of January are challenged by lh<* lives'. U is to be remembered that person* who. though they might nefcndiints. who, anart from the the terms 'Mission' and 'represenhave been wor hy member!, of admission in the PlulntifTs' pleadtatlves' are denned in the statute ihe Mission, were unver.cd in ing thnt the Reverend Hoytc anil ,md I would quote from the the drafting of rules and byeother Defendants were properly the IntcrpretaUee. Art. I94B—9. law*. Thus. It la not surprising arpointtd to their respective Section 20— that nfftrvis of many years standoffices for the year 1948. contend 'Whero an Act confers power thf movement were eonthat all election* and appointments un any authority to make any -Ihclr mindo as to whji subsequent to those for 1946 are subsidiary legislation the follown.les-u-ere applicable in parUcuinvalid on the ground that the Jjtea*sr>. mectlnga at which they were made From the outset, difference* "** Improperly convened which arose were settled wlthm At this sugr an namlnat on the body and a" went well with /, s cllon ot ,h f t 1 Mrp0 |S in itlfUl Mi*sion until totatUl seems desirable with a t JhJi ihi vinw * determining the natuie 'hlch"ho\]id ' %  ProvUlons. whether ther ,M ure mandatory or directory, or whether some are mandatory and others directory. The section of the rule referred to above wiUwut complying wlah It; un.eads — thought lhat the term 'meetin* ni ,e ,"" t i|S, prrion who have a .. llnB rf „^ rfl r _-, I the Mission' would comprehend right to notice are actually sumll£'T!ff £££&?& m "* in % ^re-ntatlves,' !" ** -ammously a. Loot | In compliance with Section 8 of Mansfield, delivering the Judfneetlns tho Act is there any mention of rnent of the Court, aaid— kg the usage, the notice must be given by personal summons to those who an within the limits of the] borough. But that Is om.> I pan of the usual notice. There I must also be a bell run hair lacVs: it gCttSJ a dressing as well a* a health-giving lotion; il contains Purr Sihikrta, the hair'i natural fooii A lew minute*' daib rrwunf wjlft aatvtfcrtn Lotion with Oil will biing new Lie. health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it perfectly groomed throughout the day. VITAMINS CIVi HIALTH— / I AL7RA GIV!S YOU Onlr ras seat that ssoaey cam hu r lood enough lor you ALT** Cod User Od coauiM 108,000 lac Un.u of VHim,n A ind 11.000 Ini Uniu of Viu'nm D per ouncf Compare this •IUIU* *ir*|fh with ihit of any other cod Iw o-l and you'll tmm ALTRA gl*s rau twice the slu. %  m Potency COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES 14 llir.li Street. Brldxetown. ward Ihe end of 1948. Itence and harmony be a distinguishing feature reltffiotatbody gnvr pi ire to strife and diaunitv. culminating in the division of the member* ol \: i|,n mto kgro rhnl rscing provisions shall unless the contrary Intention appeal*, have effect with reference to the making of that subsldimy legislation— . fb) expressions used in the subsidiary kMlalaThe rule adopted In these cases lion shall have the same rewas- here there Is a usual f sptctlvc meanings as in the Act """hod of noUce, that usual conferring the poV/er . me-hod cant be dispensed with., It may well be lhat the framers Pg^cy" the |a >ectlun^ be good) the rule referred to above \ Silvilcrin LOTION WITH OIL B l anilsllgi l is l i l ss e itiihiiid f sl f iiiiaa r >>V **' %  'W('i*"| ••" %  wawAjes, In the proem proceedings, however, the Court is noi ciied upon, nor is It its duty, to Inveslu-ile and decide on '-His factional dispute, and 1 therefore tmplsasixe that the quejlions . i %  1 It-i di-cision are *olel> CODcertaCd wuh the validity or otherwise of the election* of General Superintendent-and boards of Management. I would a.!.! that it b regret.able that the in this unfortunate disptlte could nut "die tlieir dlffei • ticeg miii ihemtielven without i la litigation. The original suit was filed on the S h day of July. 1949 and in it the plaintiffs cl.imed:— (a) An account of Ihe dealings by the defendant wild the moneys, good*, effcr and property of the Ml: n of nifli Bearing this itmously agree, rule In mind in the month tone and place and upon hut in view of the definition In •renreavenwou c "* scen 'hat the mee'lng pur „ f ,K* aeeinra. of tn representatives which met on the 26th day of January SM.^S £~S== — rt "" *• "*"" lauvc'. and In that all notlc a. shall b. prmrlaM lor %  '"< '"" "i' hlc T !" „ i u :., i "d whloh purporll lo .tori .Ball bo wbmltud by lh Bo;u-d "•.,'., > ,.',' h ' 4 T„ I vend In E S 7 & shall be submitted by of Management, and Superintendent and Treasurer shall be appointed for the ensuing year, and such OoMroJ Superintendent and Treasurer shall thereupon also uiinu-uiately nominate a Board of Management for the ensuing year, and ;.uch nomination shall be submitted to the some Superintendent and was improperly conthat The usual mode o* Jng. i.e by notice printed In the Christian Mission Herald. had iK'en departed from without of affair* and to eieci a General nc ,.. msen of fcn d „,deed deSuprlntendeni and Treasurer. spI|e tne prol-u of ^rt^ of I pass now to a consideration In nMr ntlt |ed to notice Hence. CMUWeUon with the publication .i thls Court holds that bhe purnoiicea of the meetings of the repported election of January, 1949 lesentaiives in the Christian MbW as a nullity r slon Herald. This periodical was [„ the second eaae. there was subsequent meeting of the rep" nd '* a PUOlseottoa of the type IO valid election in the year %  eaantauvos u. i,. nm-.ii, -a br oo ttfjtd w wo proanblo of Uka lotl • u>ta taa} pwofoe loil Motthnt UUIPOOO for thefr conilrmaAel y lst an fa ( n my v i ew lnBl Kttt ,, be present at 10 SO a.m. dlstlnguishabU ftratly on the REPRESENTATIVES lakes place on (date; the Manlreal Street Railway Corapin; v. Normandui (1917) AC 170; It la' noteworthy that in me u>rm ,of ne charter of the 'The question whether proChristian Mission Herald aa reborougfi which granted vision In a statute are directory vived by the Plaintiffs, the notice hr Mayor and Burgesses or imperative has frequently u printed in similar terms. trilr successor*, that the Mavor arisen In this country, but il But in fact, the Christian Mis(ind cap n a i Burgesses, and Cornhas been said that no general sioti Herald commenced pubUca„ )on Council, for the time being rule can be laid down, and thut tion some time prior to 1909 and or X bt major part of them, should in every case the object of the during the many years of Its exnave power for ever after, pearly, statute must be looked at . Istencc. the notice referred to „„ the 9th dav of October, 'o When the provisions of a statute ,,bove appeared annually during rhnse one of the Aldermen to !*• relate lo the performance of a November and December. Than Mayor who. being sw.irn. should public duty and the case is sucn it cannot be denied that over a bear the office of Mayor for one that to hold null and void acts lengthy period it was the usage lira r then next following, and done in neglect of this duty to Kive notice of the meetings o.' i ( ,fi( another should be chofeti In would work serious general InraproaiontattTOg. in part ut least, hfj p!.c convenience, or injustice to perbj lu.tuicatlon in the Herald. InWith this case must be cornsons who have no control over oVed it would appear that over pared the case of R. v. Ptiiliiw those entrusted with the duty, this period all those responsible, r 17201 1 Stra. 394 where the and at the some time woulo o t incorrectly though it may have charter of the borough nrOpi promote the main object of the been, treated the matter as though awnv old forms and prescribed n [•egislature. It has been tho 'Mission' were synonomous with new method of summoning and practice to hold such provisions 'representative*', and dealt with election and directed that the to be directory only, the neglect B „i e iv (5> of 1914 as If 11 apmayor should hold office pro uiio of them though punishable, not p ]„.d to meetings of the reprennno in'coro tune prorinu* affecting the validity of tho tentative*. Thus, publication in %  eo^teilie', then in in these ctrarts done.' the Herald of the notice above mmstancos. it was held that 'he From the above it seems clear became ihe usual method of sumright of holding over was lahen to me that the term 'annually' i mon-.ng meetings of the repreaenaw mandatory, and it would follow taiives, and according lo the Moreover, in the pre*iu ca*c. ;hat the terms 'for the past year' m .,dr-nce was so recognised. %  '•• annual election of a *•"*•' imd 'for the ensuing year' havi, wu urgue^l for Uie Plaintiffs .Superintendent and ir*.e*..re is d appearthat In December, | ng te n used, and the first me '.that after ihe cessation of the made by the icpte-entative. 1948 representatives of the lng of representatives under trie publication of the Christian Misthe Churches of the Mission. > fhurehes had been nomina'ed Act having been held in January, jton Herald In 1946. any reaaonreeponee to mmmoii by the meeting of repreecntatlves a ble form of notice was sufficient letter, there foregathered In the must of necessity take place In to take the place of the usual l land not only local representsthe month of January. With remode. If It were the recognised jgeMWaaMliaWaaaatWI Never be without RetuM. n (.imiiui timi-.-tioM hlp In "ill-mi of bomM throuihoul th* worM II lUr p*Itcl Witrr-il'it. Utl toi i-nUhlng body o-loui. mid Hirllcularly lnvl|or&IliiS ) %  > Oi bath -Il'r I IntUnUy p i!<•>• %  Iriaara-t hurl and %  oii|j. and t.k-. LI .. MB* %  ( at uitd (Ml. IndupanaabW lor all houxhotd .•• U.K. It prolorgi Hi. HI* of •!) dfMoM BjtrM and nylenl. SCRUBB'S CLOUDV AMMONIA caap I I F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. S l'".i. BarbadoH. B.W.I. ATTENTION GOLFERS! An accident on the links could cause you much embarrassment or lav you open lo puvment of heavy lOtiifMiisatlon. Allow u to issue you with . A GOLFERS' INSURANCE POLICY that will give v.,.1 full proti-i -his risk. • u pooe 11 Bi>|lB* CaptMlty ISPS ii H f mm %  i.HlliH 4 era*. BkBgjaen ,.f ku. Llit b • eiL.ii HSU Hadr*fh Hi|h temilp. non-corrixllbiti %  luminlum >herl imrtal wor" r.- Tsh*--ar Uivw a powerful .hn r i.ilw dries '<>' Korb>M. rompiw%  or*, or •grtcuLiurl •ajuipuivn A 4-W/iee. Drive Tractor .A Delivery Wagon A Mobile Power Plant III mi A\ A TAYLOR'S t. All At. I LTD DACOSTA&CO.. LTD.. Wm. FOGARTY *4 LTD. XMAS is the lime for Dressing up... the time for Real Elegance the time to Spruce up the entire family in their best liib and Tucker! You'll wan! lo sn the Wonderful . IMItSS MATERIALS in our Holiday—new array of GREAT MOMENT FABRICS BROCADED DOMINO A material deal inert for much admiration. SHADES:—Boomerang, Klondyke, Morning Glory, Black Knickebein, Angostura, Rocky Mountain, Chambery, Manhattan, Porto Flip, Chinese White, Deep Sea, and Houla. PRICE: $4.07 per yard. DUPION 8HIB SHANTUNG SHADES: -White, Tapa Beige, Blue, Crescent Gold Navy, Dawn Peach and Monkey Brown. PRICE: $2 15 per yard DRESS LINEN iil ant %  fsa>tea) -., SMM P..-T, %  -aU'f InhUKN-i •MOMilWvn CI'IHOI-I iM | n i—ry C C.l l-fiaMHng SN tmmm-x^l (.tMn B^vSM-^ai*. aa l'i"-i X If you do not tat fvt'cultn free. is roun CAP i tn HEM? t--^*. SB BrMMfe lakimi ia (• %  -<• b M ..ic..i.•- •I'HaaSKrana tlllll — IM.IIW rOtf A (..iid" T*l...> %  WMH ftnwi your f jreeabovs, write io ui on any iubi< Direct Mail lo Dept. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND PRICE: 18 each. Vou'U love the itattering frame it gives your face, its shade—cool feeling. This Week 's Housewife's Reminder WHITE COTTON PILLOW CASES, 20 x 20 each $1 02 56 in STRIPED TICK, per yard $172 COLOURED COTTON BLANKETS, each $ 2.93 54 x 54 DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS each $4.00 54 x 72 DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS, each $5.26 Win. FOGARTY (B'doe)



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PACE *l\ MM>\Y \rv(M \TI BUNDA1 NOVEMBER 18. 1SSI Inquest Adjourned (Jntil Nov. 20 TWO DOCTORS TKSTin ( Aubrey Si Peun %  %  %  %  %  I %  V %  | -. Plnfolrt I From exJ %  leg wa* i %  %  %  moani thai UM III" left rnlai fed lo th half of i %  %  LIU nitriml . %  Fndwnd skull %  %  ill To the Kln| s,.id that tho %  %  that could i .-d thtractup %  I Di I Aubrey i I i Jordan %  Id* of his r th" rtghi his hand %  %  %  Oh i, %  %  t tHdmn %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  give an f what had hapj lain). ultod and %  %  %  Ho*i To .i question I thnmuh i thai he was Jordan's physician for some time and the deceased had an enlarged heart Alihoui-%  irt the deceased %  %  fed health Peter said thai on Now sla inline on the beach bv Sands •. %  Iking with %  'lean! the "roaring" of a motor car and on looking back she saw the car number was L—112. Suddenly there was a crash and she saw the deceased Ms face i I %  i cars parked on th* e* if iff BJ1 the IM itiahty codfish required by this market una .\n!..,i[i ratal] prtoa ll increased Without am there was a prospect that there would be no furlher supplies %  uj rtoeki had been • (Untm had therefore accepted the necessity for the proposed Ineavaaa m th* tn( ..ota.n.ng adequate local market am' also in order l maintain the traditional good relations with th Newf-iimrll.il I Mipphcrs." POPPY DANCE I'nder the distinguished iMiroiiaue a/ His Cxcellesiev the fTooernor und Latin Sao*M AT MARINE HOTEL ON SATUHDAY. Noveml-r Hth TICKET*! SIM li.in.ln,: 9.110 pm 21.10.S1—3n They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hado J/iR. SNOOKER WE COG-LOVER IS R55EVER RONMtNG TO TUE VET 1= MS PJRP SO MUCH AS SURFS— MY UORE".' V, art? ACHILLES W3ULDNT EAT HS \ 'WKSEWeVrr TON6MTWILL HE UVE.DOC? WILL XX) OPERATE?KC : .ACHILLES.'! BOT-UE CAN BE FEELING LOWER THAM A COP'S ARCHES HIMSELF, AN0 HORSES COULDNT CRAG HIM TO AH /AD.' RED HAND PAINTS FROYIDr; CM i vni i PROTECTION FOR EXTERIORS AM) HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR INTERIORS Mi. HAND HARD OLOSS I Blip Green, tf < ream, f White. KID HAND IKOI'H \L "Hill IteUlnx IU Mhltenea*. Itl D HAND SI'H 1 M PAIN is For i \i.iii.rand Interiors Qffsjf, Dark firry. B'doa i n:iu A Dark Stone Oak Brawn. RED HAM) PERMANENT GREEN IVith Grey un direr** tin*. RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT For Interiors. Cream. While. Green. RED HANI) CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Grey. Mid Grren, iiruln Ked. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Th. Hlgn of l-UONK 58 Jit to fie/ifoudio/7.' YES! every suit made by us is specially tailored to FIT TO PERFECTION While there are tailors and tailors" we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING' P.C.S. MAFFEI & fO. Ltt. StaMbfgm the leading name in tennis Slazenger Tennis Balls specially made lor Tropical play Tin of 4 S I.O I Slazenger Frames %  as.** XI.-I..1I Sl..7 CAVE SHEPHERD &. (0. LTD 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street Hill Sport Shirts WITH A DIFFERENCE HOLM, W II Oil 11 It IIII By yil/AX TKXAXS By ABtTD Mhl.XI.Si; By OOmVLATS AT C. B. KICK & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF BOLTON LANE ^ i6j.SU KING "SMIL EH MAKES HIS SELECTION FROM HIS LOYAL SUBJECTS lilt! ii %  Mi %  II %  HERE ABE EIGHTEEN SUBJECTS el Hi. Hafcatj Kin* "Sadler" wha have been selected for limil jutl^iiiL: "ii Sjiliirda.v. Nuvrniber IMth al lluslincs Kock*. INuully Ihcro utv lw.l\i' lull lllis \r.ir si, Riln> .if KinSHIIIIT'S subjects luk so beulltitlll on COW \ Nil (.Ml thai |a llle|M liad 10 pick six .nldllionnl llnhiis from Ihak (iliotocraph*. An UM (iniil jn


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RUNDA1 SUM MI:I it 18, MI", i MS DAY ADVtlCATK ,11111 K PEGG Y MERRICK SEWING flRCLE BUILDING A MHUONS Of TAMIUES agree with science findings that: EXHIBITION lit l'nil\iilin Ami Ami >lus^i ,i>. VILLAGE HALL WHITE..:,-. II lUH MM though, to till in .in awkward. -, J£l *"" Sk ."' said, "are on salest ground wnrn empty part or the picture. n r ur l ""' !" rc • k,r IS they confine toanuclves to what "Boyi flu aMl-n" "Harve-tin* £? KTS? '•"• "lia Ml and afen.eresl* thru ''menl Sweet Pota.oes" and 'St. Law' 1 1 I'.STKKIiKOOK E\eti Of n :i lit UW width iimo hundred and thiriy "y i' • • Merrlck'i work mchea M.i-rwu Tha part to paint iind an ability to do hait an t.lmoe.t fairy laic quality uui iklrt oak*, All may bo alike i( your front waist measurentaa one it, .1 shows In which tha -ople act *> i cinema ahowa and meetlna" ... Bd t.ilk Interest has been rcaponMblr bM (his combination. „k's -A jbilitj lo do haa ao ia not enotah. there murt be The liarb.ulo-. Publicity Comrr.itfour gore* Interest and excitement aroused ICC miirht well conaldar thr an rice. %  ill in.in: % %  i add two h: amount 10 OBlj 300 r by the subject ,1 the technical uloymenl of thi. arti.l to l,„. <• %  •" we flayed games. ',„*""' "?,u iToumM urorH. of translating the orlgviillon lo our shores. This does inch. h...i %  cup 01 IM ami Km ud * "'" ".""""'? „.,, mal into objective lorm is lo tint imply that her work posAdd lo the llnished length you M lalcd <0 ..ne another V... %  i %  < '• %  •"• "•".,., achieve iu end, namely, the -ease, „ hut, that Wlh twy inches f,„ hem and a also •" Vou". Farn-.e,.' Club •,"',_ ',"•,?;;'; "' arousing of interest in the snecthe ha. distilled from the Bar"•" '"*•> 'of waistline aeam and which, in Britain 11 a club run talor During this process of Indian m i's most attr... live "'"'< %  niche, for scoop at the waist, by >..un. iieoplu interested In UJJ translation only certain „.„ t ,.l .ml chara, tcr.rtic elements. „„, Y„u, pattern paper must be thai rountr, side and not „ec. !" artly the original are selected, and recorded only IU gayest moments. f£* m .„_„, these symbols are endowed with nr length edge three n The artistsInterest In archlmake point A tDiagram 1 >. Divide no on. „>, %  25 row vote %  -[ 11 COLGATE V CLEANS YOUR TEETH V CLEANS YOUR BREATH ~S PREVENT DECAY lV %  M ad the ptopbaer but 1 i forma *nd colours determined by the artlat. The result, dependinu Mature has been responsible for on the skill of 1 a " •1ertlon of many Intere-tmi: highly perMHial vi.nn. H n '* ** Pointings of the COrteF r^e'iTsuredown only In Unail*. No one swat t\ St' %  ''> ^ hat ai nM Alul %  "' n w *ny lu namr Hastings Const comhtnc uniiMi.i! f buildings with the changing moods of the son. our waist measure by four and rv-olulions thr club may pass. But i .. in the vitiate are al%  i to Join as associate mem* bers. PeasTy Merrkk' and triiipu pointing. .UUbtU. n it he Museum, arc The trmpri pajniing* exhibitc-i the wult ol vivul Ulttrcal in tfaa „,„ ^ l thi..II bar w„rk. Km -re meriium Qn, dW)l ,,„. mi paatu-hv!. t tluSM.I1,.t ullu-i 1M -Wave" and WlUU Tree she artists of imitation of colourh „ .tylised her subjecU. but In phoiograph> n. i vtakon hi anbotn thnr iS rnovcmcnl and entirely Pnonl and at times ^n,,,^,,.. .-rh,. T „ weri S1 highly formal. Her sense of comj. mP ,., church" U a well balposition is good and colour u nffjd „ nrt narmoflloUB C ompo-iu>ed with discrinunaiion jon .. Rlira i ChrU Church" and The theme of the exhibition is M ^ nTfrHg Q^J^ Church" m Barbados and the artist presents lca g,,,^,,.,, „.,,„-nany del.ghrt.l and unusual by J diwrnlng eVfl The paintings in thi. r7 Vii/i7 awn OM\V SlrtHiji THC COICATI WAT tO COMPLfTI HOME CrlTAl CARE ^l-v*yi brwiN yvwr tctsttlh right sllnr eolln, with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM t a pi a in Cook *s IurlnisiHatt l.in'ti 174 Yvarson 'Iongti Kuitiuu THa Kuinls i hought. U ill..;,.ball %  and tvvmad bj electricity, with cluiiiand a l-i.itfium for dramatii shows . a real meeting PCBCC where the %  Octal life <>( tile Vlll.. blossom out in tindark winter evenings But it costs mini. %  mcy 1" <" Tongan chief by Captain to b.nht sum n baa Cook i, .. HOI Utta in ttw There is an organisation iu IDs groundl o. I I palace United Kingdom, however, .hat at NuKU'aloCa. Tonga. Suivivoi helps people, by pniVMaafl money, of .1 I : r> amdent and 11 bush to build .1 village hall—on couthi\ Tu\ LONOOn Malila, tort' 1- %  and unusual facets of the Island. Figures form part of some of her water. t still rt.eivellncustomi.i.l ,. and .1 quarter inches for "on that they will Oist do some$rj prncnttttlM of f.-xl at im, li-ngth and thirty-one bsthM wule. thing to help themselves po-iant festivals. Tu'l Malila h B | seams to the result. L'sp this So we held a meeting to which a paragraph to ItMll In "Iniro-. exlilbini.'iisuremenl from A to make li at *' inviteil rvet >..!,,. tn the vildu-mg the British Paelttc, compositions and these beUon are rnodopU) priced rbOM tha top of the paper. Curve the 1"*". There wai %  KOv, t 1 .,i S • .,i... u t £450 ouraeivaa. engravings, is tot paper. Use this measure from and that U, us wa.s ,t lot of nmney. t |„ % %  ,. [. „„, ,,, lonellnai Ihe waistline down about every But we decided to Bttampt It. c ( naarly 900000 people more ball inch to make the bottom The owner of moat of ihe land u,,,,, hn ff vt w i„m live in the curve of the skirt. round the village came forward (,,.,,,. ,. f r.„ The gram line or straight of and said that he. for a st.irt. would goods line on this skirt usually give us the land for the hall. Then Over 200 -nchaa "I rain f.ill runs parallel to the side seam ,,.., Young Fanners' Club sanl of tha mounthc most economical way they would see what they could tolDOUf lauUsdfl, .>inle ih.htm do The-e yOUng paopla offered |o , : ,i ..tolls may be quite dry. go nnd work for people at odd f-„ u ,,,„> of tha wm Id" jobs on the farms, in Ihc garlVM ,| regions ami tha P M dens in the houses . and han> „„.. ,.,, UsouaanOa 1 over -any money thev rained lo Sm. now upward, at t the hall fund. They abo Mid they of „ (i .„„„..,_„.,,. v '" ul 1 "' '•<' %  <> %  %  '•' % %  l 'i % %  ycai ad in %  to tha baautj ed summor lo nlM m. M ,e,. 11,.. ; ,.„,,,.,„ %  M lmI)l e brought in about two, n,i they D) •lid the anna thit:; for two nora years with simitar results At the Hci IUUUU whan UM tnd of that time, we had raised coconut grows In al>umh>n.e one li 1' It-'H I l UM "pidgn, Knj;h-h "Inch, A Outre Of Smial Activity m We bought a wooden building >> %  producad such espresaiona aa i been a theatre in n "gran belong face" (meaning 11 illtury camp, and two iiirrrn't whtakan), "lamp belong Jesus' packing cases The village builder (thi *<'ni. -basket belong troutui-ned these Into a warm, consen.'' (pockaia) "paper talk' (a fortable, brightly painted village lelterl and Inill.imnkioi btBgna/ hall for us. with aiaasno light(the sausage). im, and heating, a stage with lnlio.lucinn tha Britlah PtclAl P'oper lighting for acting plays. Wanda" has hundreds of fast-inI 1 i rt 1 o JX %  imall kitchen to provide modest Itmg storlei. to tell in miniature, refraabiMntj ..t pnrties, %  mu,. gf tba cutting of a Iwo-mUaa-laaa be the VIIIMKO library and mnal. In feet wide, tot svhieh 1.1ns for men and aronun [i.C Impiamanl were "itavea to Gardening Hints For Amatuers I'liila'arden In \inrinlMi Not many of our trees flower if the vine is given generous as early in the year as November, watering and an occasional appliMost of them wait until later to cation of manure It will thrive, flaunt tneir bMUiy. There are a and flower nnd fruit sever,;l time-. fa* however which do flower a year early, and among these is tne MAYS OF THING TIIK Cassia HpectalUU' whlcn flowers GKANADILLA FBCIT around October—December. After pealing off the thin outer This Cassia la one of the most skin of the granadllla, the pilhv beautiful of our flowcrine traaa, inner part can be cut up and and deserves to be belter known, stewed with sugar, and eaten with Whan in flower this tree is a truly cream or custard. ..made into gorgeous sight. The flower splkc a pie With • %  pasty top Us.-.! In tire borne at the end of each this wav this part of tha branch, and stand upright in Updilla tastes remarkably like Engenng branches of bright yellow a Ush Apple The seeds which are flowers. gMng the tree the apfound In the centre of the fruit pearancc of a Christmas tree are flat, and are covered with a lighted with yellow candles. Baft gelatinous like substance. Caaaia SpeetuliUs grows easily These can be Iced and sweetened from seed, and is a quick grower. nn d eaten raw. Or. the Julot can But a large space must be probe squeezed out of them, which vided for It, for when fully grown when sweetened makes a deliit developes into n huge beautlclous drink, or It can be made fully shape.) braa. Into water ices Lin. tht Crau BpoeudlU. n„. %  vr Vo !,l k 1 y "" r chr >frult bearing granadllla vino isanthemiim Plants? 1101 as widely known or grown as Even the short white Dalsv 11 deserves The flowers alone of like Chrysanthemum ore nil th'i Every norrncd skin needs THESE 2 CREAMS n all over the '. Kfl %  lve beauty Mint is within Ihe reach ol everyone of you. rtiiiow im "I M 1* r \tt' ni -.in it 1 vs l.o\ it 11 >i WOMEN *\i it. win HI: J a Thin Is what yuu do: every night at bedtime. aOMOth P<-: Cream avi '" Cfgwn, and with ii evi 1 i-tlennslng. extra-softem:iK. skm WI'A ba 1 toil r, amoot FOUNDATION* AND PBOTtCTlON By day, use a lo, 1 I 1' HOT Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This uon-tn bald yOUf powdar matt for hours, and protect plfxit.n from iun and wind. to cut It. (Diagram 11) It will lake about three yards of thirty%  ix Inch material for a finished le.igth of thirty-one Inches Changing Ihe location of the 1 grain line changes the hang of With the straight of M goods at the side seams more tho. vine would make it worth better for a little life off the bod. ^ arc wi bang at the centre front growing apart from its daUctoUl A iborl lorfead slick will do for and centre hark ns those seams them Just to prevent rain or waterwill be more bias. If this is raaaaDy from ing from beating them into the versed thb front and back will cutting, and will Mower and frud mould. If this is not done the bang straight with the flare at in a year. This vine is a strong low.. leaves and flowers are apt the sides. Placing the straight of climber, so a good arbour or fence to get muddied and water soaked loots down the middle of the must be provided to support It. and this results In fewer flowers $ orc *'" rwu in a ,"V" C even nnd on which-it can spread. The for picking. "a !" '| around but takes more IN after the Btyla Of I With tha tall yellow Chryaanmaterial passion flower, and, m the early theenums however a strong tall mornings it is not necessary to "lake is needed, one quite three ci iipirjc *ee them lj abOW thjt the vino lo four fc 1 ,a ". as these plants JWIVIUI. IS In flower, for their sweet scent rmv to a height and must have nr.Mir w.,1 ouiek, ,„:,k.. ,he,r pre^nee 'Th^Tln^nthem, !" Sueker, The hod, „, a .Ae..-o,d A a U%SSft£ ftS8ft*i*tt ff^ffUJ l !" , ? %  "TV", * u, 1 lon '"*?• "• rrnlna are not In Ihelr favour, walls. Polk-e found Ilia, Ihe of '" V y nd '" "' '" %  '"'I" 1 '" %  'ner,: ium had eommitUM suicide •nTi.! „ia wl n t he a gi-eal In^i of flowla-rouse he thought such was tho .,ea? e. .1" ^? "",•"' P " cr '" "lunTeo. Chrywill of the spirit, with whom ho !" ,V sli. <""'?"'"'' — "" %  'oonthemum sucker, that wore put was in touch In hi. last letter, ready been said. ,t does need a out In July ond August should the medium wrote: "| am slwhich to ellmb. be flowering by Derombor. fenced to death by the spirits Man 1 cloak 1 We Are now at COLLINS' PERFUMERY! 141111111% 0-ch, s, April Violets, Bond Street. LI S I III IIIC-Tweed, Miracle, Reparlie. Confetti IIOIIBIC IS I Chanhlly, Qualque Flaurs. I Ol I INS llllll. SI'OIII.S %  '"in,' nroOUT I POND'S Vanishing Cream Cold Cream Start now to wm tha loveliness Rial %  %  row tv n you use %  1 Creams. You'll And ire dlstlri<-livional-whlte lars at an THE FINEST RANGE TO IN ALL POPULAR SIZES CONGOLEUM CONGOLEUM SQUAdES AND RUGS GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS XMAS PRESENT oSBsaosasssasi THE CORNER STORE So Important .... To Roof with the Best of Materials OUR GALVANIZED ROOFING IS IN ALL GAUGES & SIZES Barbados Co-op Cotton Factory Ltd BCCF 1 ^.-. __ -*%  — Qualit y comes first.. im U %  lino baaut) %  *'jr Mperbl) and %  1 ., .I -'Ill for \ii 10 fabrii %  "H wi li and %  n in % %  %  in 1 %  ii -i' Id srtak. TO OTA L (,l \li WTKED I VBRICS 1111 1 .1 ..1 V'll I %  % 



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I' Ml TWO ••I MDA1 U>VW til 4 * mm '•*•'* Utal 2110 HiM. STtt TRAU. • |l iiPKVI 7"niK>iHoT 11. i ft. f %  > QOODBYE, MY FANCY & KI\IK I Ml III 4 # 4 *' %  *.>. Oil! mi ns MI rnir \ *m LVMD > • • %  a •.:.*•• err mt>i "KIM HKIK\I %  HI IIM KV XK.MI € 411 I % *ni"-'rtr. % %  %  %  >r JAMBA KIHM lownaiton tU/l.l G %  "a?** .lUHVSJR SVNDAl vii i Mill i: is. 1S">I D THE BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS present THE CIRCLE by Somerset Maufham Vovrmbr 27.211. 'JU EMPIRE THEATRE Bookim OHK-asfeassj n Friday. ;jrd m H.IMI .,. m %  Btl B W I A. Bad BilNI #t/k//> Callinq %  i Augustus %  M Sat •. %  ii. %  Who Won Hat. !" %  Dr, Peat and Dr. %  %  due in arr aft by the %  I won !l K -312 .1 Holiday Ends ISS MILDRED BIN %  lush Guiana on A l.A. Mi-. |(.--it Dr I ShiihormiKhK UP had baas I i lovely *e* bathing. I than v J MI ,ilenl in her hoi i Barbadian Geolofist Reciprocal Exhibition M R. ami Mi NVi] iftrlfSTrll A RECIPROCAL Art F % %  /\ '4wren Jamaica Baas of weeks ;IIIO in Canada Haiti i bean*. ,irtnil wiih the i ' A ymtm -..motine cultural and Unf in* h mtyaaoon Bern P MR. IAMB <.RO*"-Mil II Similar Job DLAYGOERS i i* i laaaDfast, *.i>ok hi* BJ E M V I It E lO-Mf 4 IS a. 8.30 *nd C unlinuiDR Hill. PLAZASEXS.trmx! DUE SOON!?! II rowN. Mai *W ///r/u/r///o/v//\ Iher-tnre... Yam < %  art il..Urnl -tit. Ii n| fin wonderful sanpori 11 \i. 1 1 %  ., inaaji today! In row (avorito %  I : Brassieres Iff made oil] iii tin; Unarioa. Than is a )ttatden 7am lui ..*.-. typa •( tigure. ''i.nada nml Joh n EllHneer. LibrarSSI his Mfic -IrKree at Yah! %  Jamaica nnd M %  Jean TuinrrnfCulinn %  i-s the scheme oa Guli Oil Company w n ,h *' lli 1 ';" 1 c Arrangements have been made for a Haitian art ex hi OSH ban Jan 1 lime. %  T.C.A. Departures %  T C A %  Three iJ^..m-n. left I Ml Alan A Site S i >... Chin ;. Miii-nt has grantfee plane 1 to btg .(Win*: a £n Route To France M 4ASSEI, Captain and owner ol the Af.V 1 .ibado %  W \ >.Merday he %  nda AIM Librarian of tinyear, si %  < % %  > tomorrow ami. %  %  roturaanaj t hu a* we know tint, lijrbadiim K*o.olst to work at that V rmfessio Mr. ;md Mf i larles MaeKasMaa i I Dalnev", %  liwilllltlff M Pirillll ,,i the Briuueiown Plaj Somcret her passerupBrs on the same Mawtfua %  v charias tawbOld and Mr. William W. Watir Polo In Granada M R. MICHAEL MA Din %  back the pan %  ilitlle Shaw's comedy will be teen as Prize Winners L UCKY winner* of urizes at BCOpt i thecjj! Bail held. On Honeymoon ;.i tba Pjradle Bae.cn dub *J moon in ii iii"'. Mi O 1-dghlU who wOB 1*0 butH .vhisky and one bottle of n-mly mil rum; Mi C I ler of St. 11 -niiiy m n.w i A ttandini .i con* na Brecdlns Advisory Crnnhlch t(->k place here laei Malthias Gap. who won two bo' Has f rum and one bottle of Mr. !) %  BOUBa I rfll er\'r.nt t KeUman at .. in IBM, Hibj now U lioltle Of WB • Oranada. n %  .:. W..smntwn r. Swarnmi plans to spend twy P %  lua Beach U.N. Organisation \ osa the u.s. yn> iiuniiing via Tnnl%  Mr. and n A. Allans and iheir %  laying al MastOff To U.S. | : tVINQ Mis:. %  H..i unlit Y.lll-! 1 things M \ %  B left. Bock From M LDTf U.K. MANNING. i of Uanb, returnUkins who is a BarSSI here for six is with the UN. Or• I Vm. wart M to meet him. With Royal Bank M i i NG. who ii with I Bank of Canada : i day morning by tdJt i od in* annual %  laying with the :. BeUavUle, %  mber or the TTinldad smtar polo team which couple Of %  >•*>> ui September. Mr. Skinner who la with : c | nrt T.IL:_D.l-t B.W.I.A'1 TranV Deportmenl W)M lalking foint ;.nnual leave. [rK %  %  irg aa^rwilatai thew Turfites Return r '''" *' ,han R ETURNING i" Trinidad I v *r %  • v | \ ,.,. M, T.C.A. Supervisor r TV*f '*• GORDON L. BARKER, %  11 -",7 V. u> lj "„]! pL,y l vli" •• ^ "' L-*I : tlll '; "' %  JTcjiiaj wand, ^,0,, returning to BarAnn Te Sctlc %  utesin. couple of ,. % %  %  ited BotM 1 HQUSE0NTELE6RAPH, EXTRA• r\swo\t:t) rail ICTiO/S M It O Y A L LAST I SHOWS TO-IIAY 1.10 1, t.is m-miKKon 1 111 *n\ 1.10 HIS 1 ulunibia Double Ciilutnhiu Whole Serial Robtn wranw Joan CAULF1ELD In GIRL OF THE YEAR -• %  I % .M4N(.I It With Roban KKI.I.AHI* AOftOM niRiiis and WPU. .V. II.ur. 4. 10 A B.U Double Johnny WEISSMU1.I.V Junilp Jim •• IlillllVllt ei 11111 In AND MARK OF THE Chnrlo> STARRETT la GORILLA TEXAS anM4Ma M OLY.MPH TO-DAY *.• Tomorrow t.30 A 115 M-G-M & Fox Double Stewart GRANGER Deborah KERR in KING SOLOMONS MINES Color by I r< hull nlor and Batty GRABLE — Dan DAILY in CALL ME MISTER" In Technicolor I u.v,l.. A W>dni-Mlil> 4.J0 C 1.15 DOUHJ MICKKV HOONEY — ANN B1.YTIIE In "KILLER McCOY" AND DIAMOND HORSESHOE Color h> Technleelor Starring DICK HAYMES BETT^ GRABLE from 3 to 7 p.m. at THE DRII.I. IIAI,I„ under the dbUngulifaed patronjue of His KxcrliciKv tMc Qownof and Lady Savage t.ni 11 \l IIIUTIOXS ': %  IVa I'.M.I ' NS XMAS I'AIIDS Md Dm I 1... BO 'Ks DOI l.s & DOLI. HOUSES. STATION WACGONS. GIFTS HKI NOVK/TTH SWEETS tad I COOKED FOOD A v.: II Storked HAK MAKlONKTTE SHOW I.LTKV DIPS POLICE BAND will ba HI attendance ADMISSION 1/C'liildri-n & Nur... liil STRENGTH SHOW I Patron: Mr. A. G. BAYLEY \ — at — x QlfBBNI PAMK BrKaU J' Nil ED Thurkdi*. Nov. rind. 1951 * R p m ;* I'KICIS; [-Alt I J. BUlaUN, I Diraetor, ^> %  by liiiuKhter in La* Mm Harold v ngers on the T.C.A Q Klll;.Mi A Vanden' "g Mr ,,„! Miss S. V,4rlm Su| Hew ... ol South %  [ (• ,\ yaerday .: .. %  .. %  .,, prillBarbados ftH one vcri I at i Ouasi Worthing. Father And Son M R. A. A. BANNISTER. Depuf EdiB-atlon In I i alii who *m %  %  . isll lurfore n Hi —La Li %  Incidental Intellitence pnmrammes on U.S. %  thai are rehearsed i |tl are the wrest linn n \rtrr-* l.ia Kirk. View Hdtel. —L.E.S. l.v W ons are in the Air AS Ilullsh women smart under Bghttr iiaen .nout.h of the cord lo tii.. hYfcatl rnrlon cut, more and rnaka .ii.tilv 300 stocklnaa. Short Holiday I 'r,. %  "f.u! lw !" e W e.'. !" in."' to % %  .. tj.o. are belnB lilted M a -"'"". "•"' %  • htJJI Idjlt before returning to „„. „, M |,| ,„,,,„,„ UUIHITM* O( In VM and., ..rrl.,e. ol nearl; R "„' ,, "" %  ,l pain which Ihcv IICVIT unload— II heavy .urUnm operated by the a. It. M.-i,.h and Co.. in -Leaton-on-Sea, The stream ,„ ifcalr tjnaa, h corporaUona and to forelm .inn a shon hullAbo .pendlmt %  bolkUj bata Tl . Mtra UranaUl i ed over here. i tld atayinn at "I^ton-cm-sra.' Vli |„ „, „ v | on ,.„„| ,, n ,, w baton Tlicy art said to have a conson Neville mrorporiitoil In the i ll I lonaai lil. than the old I'" on In St \ n.. Me.nr. i,. i re returllng to Antmn i Bookaff Bra In C.enrsetown. • v -., -•.•.•.-.•.•.-.•.-.-.-,...,-, v ,.,-,...,•.-,-,.,-..,-.•.-.•.-.-.•.•.-.'.-.-.-.•.•.-.•.;; fc 1. I O H I CARLTON CLUB iiiMii: . i> MOMDA1 -lit ->l. \> \itoi xnxi NICIIOI.A.S A H II 1-. I'M. IV" GRABLE :. CAUMKN a m \NDA AND THE MUSICAL SHORT ;> I Ml t DM MM MSTEKS" *J At DITIOM THI8 MORNING :• M> A.M. S Idtgal T-lenl MAKIC O A STEEL BANDS i AM; I I A DI'.ISS MIOI' I.OWKII BHOAIJ STREET DRESSES of ALL types : : ALSO : BATHING BURS—Strapless Elastic Satin in exiitic shades. KXCI.lsiYK DHBS8 LENGTHS for Cocktail and Evening from the Continent. B O X Y Itl-IIAV to Tt'ESIlAY 4 30 A 1.15 COLUMBIA IX>UBLE I V 10 Discount next Tuesday On Tuesday, November 20th m iirst annlvaraary in Barbs* h to thank uii our • tloir patronage ami a *• promise to main•ervlee for which we knewn. As a mark ol our apnrti |] be n.lowing nil %  discount of :o'' on ..u puicnsiss on TuasII. IKLimai V4.. Lid. of Barbados Opposite Goddards S WSiWC ^"*Ii*Ci '. !" S' PARADISE BEACH CLUB I on Saturday 1st December 1951 I Music by Mr.Cail Curwen's Orchestra DANCING from 9 p.m ADMISSION $1.00 *V^*OV>VVOV -ViV-*-'^.'*C*,**<^*X.V^^ BUY A BETTER SHIRT FOR LESS MONEY &f RELIANCE SHIRT DEPOT Palmetto Street Phone 4764 Obtainable at all Leading Stores NEW smVMEXT JUST MX M" Cl'RTAIN NET i CVKTAIN NET :•_' HALT M'.T IS' CRETONN1 CRETONNE :"| TKETONNE 1,11 SHEETING 113 SHEETING -MKRTINO Bae.. Sir. ti.ts. 11.14. IIM. ii.sa .-.Tc.. 6e.. 81c S2.SII. Sl.lll M.4S. SIM .R; 1.06 Ml h L \ m* T. It. EVAJVS A WHMTFEELBS ,.,.,„



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Sl'NDAY, SIIMMKIK I*. 1*51 SL'NDAY ADYDCATK PACH HVl RACING RESULTS AT Tilt: I.AKRIMIS -WANSAH NOVEMBER 17. 1M1 IHER: Fir TRACK: Firm 'nil K4. ST. LAH Riser HANDKAlCtaat '"' to* La" SIMM. OMM. MM.M. Uf.M >. 3 I.EMUKr. IIIUH AND LOW LAND MARK 112 ll 111 lbs Mr. S. A. Walrott. Jockey Crou-> Mr R. E. Gill. Jockey queued Mr. Victor Chaae. Jockey Holder Win: $20 00: P!re $2 14, It <* N# HORSES DRAWN IN AUTUMN SWEEP HOM'BLE J. D. CHANDLERS bay lilly DuiKuierajui*un the Bii; Sweep with 12 points as the Barba.l..-. Tuil Club Amurnn MeetinK ended al the Garrison Savannal vntrrdav. It bring! to the holder at Ticket W utwtl the sum of 13J.1M.00 The Prize List is as follows : \> .1. Tourists Bowled Out Tor 134 Runs •MR IHOI.II IIAI.I •. rmcKKT QIIOUND NOV. 18 — NO. 198 The Topic of Last Week TIMl 1 lt| PARI-MUTCEI. 1 Mi 28. Al SO RAM sw.-i Raetari <12o IbK lutehman,. Notonlte i 1301 VICEROY Plaee 111 2nd 3rd Sad J 4ih Avid*] 5th A man Hi tl2.IM.00 I8.082.0 •.mitu 8th. Tih.ath) •th & one* %  ther divide | | Furlongs 02 other horses divide J30031 gagfe • n %  M. i. K WATERCRESS 3 MARY ANN 111 loc. Mr. H. Farinha Jockey Lattimer iMlbs Hon J D. Chandler. Jockey Croaaley |H ;. i Mr. r. F. C. Bethel]. Jockpv Yvone: TARI-MUTUEIWin: fl.lt. Place—. TIME I FORECAST 13 38. ALSO RAN: START Fairly Good FINISH: Fairly Close (1 lenfth. 1 length i 4-year-old be. Flouuun-Glenengle 'i R UNI R Mr F. E. C Bcthrll Results Of 2/Field Sweep FOURTH DAY Baa list uf horses 2th Rare JIMOK HANDICAP. Claaa "F" aad "F V and Lower <7 V.O.) — I7M.N, HUN, flll.M. Mt.M. — 5', lUrl.ni. 1 nUNQL'ERQUE l tf lbt. Hon. J. D. Chandler. Jockey Lattimer. MARCH WINDS 100 4 lb*. Mr. U. J. Parravaclno. Jockey All 1 CARD1NA1 9 7 8 lb*. Mr. J. W. Chandler. Jorkev Crossley. lUfl I 13I5 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $7 54. Plac#t2.74. 17.04. $3 52. FORECAST: $185 28 ALSO RAN Sumna (113 lbs .. Quested). Cavalier (119 lbs Holder). Chutney %  :ii 3 lbs.. Thlrkell). Seedling (101 -,. 5 lbs. J. Bellel. My Love II (10? lbs., Lutehman). Rambler Rose (108 4 lbs N-wrnan 1. Champagne II (107 4 lbs. P Fletcher) START: Good FINISH: Fairly close (14 lengths >, lengths) WINNER 2-yenr-old b.f. O.T.C — Belledune. TRAINER: Mr J W. Chandler. "sltth Baee. M KWITH HANDICAP. — Claaa "C and T 1" S8UQ.80. $285.tt. 813588. 8*8.88. • Furlong* 1 DASHING PRINCESS 102 + 1 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill. Jockey Quested :' HUE LADY VIA lbs. Mr. S A. Blanchette. Jockey Yvonct. 3 TOPSY 118 lbs. Mrs K. D. Edwards. Jockey N TIME 2 051 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $11 18: Place 83 86 $2 76. $1 START. Good. FINISH: Driving. WINNER: 3-year-old brf Dastur-Pnncess Regent. TRAINER Mr. K D Edwarda. ru.i s.e.4 nuN ISIMI-TiWD >MI TWfcrt %  *. ( IVM. SUM ll'llli No. i -i Mai Following drawn: A—0308. Diamua: 9183 Vixen: 3655, Bow mansion; 001 MrHear 453$. Seedling. OUT, First Admiral. C —8031. Mary Ann. E --8445. Soprano; 2006, Hi Lo; 2625 Lund Mark. F— 9665. Rambler Rose. G.— 9725, Mas Dav. 60UI. Cavalier. H —4863. Mabouya. I.—8237. Man* Winds. VV. 1 -~ M0 N on '**: t. Cm„ „' it.::..l %  ••> N —0528, Joans Star %  • . O—4080. Vanguard. "* %  P—8938. Dashing Primes*. 9234, Betsam; 1074. High and LaWj 7676. Chutne\. MM Q IMI i I *-•' R -9785. Demure. 8180 Red SE5 Clawkg; 4883, Fllle d'lran; 9728. %  IS M ruFNTr i-oiaiH *. i • • %  ria si.tr, 4MK ris.is 188k Race. GRAVEMND HANDICAP — Claaa "O" taa Lrer .no no flSS.88. $80.88, $4t M — 7>i Furlongs 1. BETSAM 1 17 lbs Mr. H M Tang Yuk Jockey Quested 2 JUST RY CHANCE fl 125 lbs. Mr. Norman F.lias. Jockey Yvonet. 3 DIADEM 105 I 2 lbs. Dr. A. W. Lake Jockey A. Gomes. riME 431 PARI-MUTUEC Win $7 30 Pfre $2 16. $1 36 %  FORECAST: 119.14. ALSORAN: Front Hopper (103 -. 2 lbs.. Ali). His Worahlp (111 lbs ggt), Joan's Star (100 Iba., Croaaley). Blur Diamond (110 lbs.. Lutehman). Oavoite (113 lba., Holder). START: Fair. FINISH: Easy. WINNER r>-w.,r-.>ld tib.ii.g. Floltam-Betty Grern. TRAINER: Mr. A. Ilayllng. *' %  ' :. uss taai. saas rwrNTi-urra BAH RJB ..-h i. h.iat.. rSIV-HTW BAII Worship. 5739. Diadei &—0298. Drury Lane; 7138 Fifing; i>t.i.:i>r. T—1723. Simbeem. 5694. Darbam Jane; 5578 Ell/ahelhan U -9536 (Con.); StreeA V.—5305. Diaroae; 7801. JuIBy-Chance II. W—4083. Doldrum; 0908 DunIMM tjuerque: 7074 Watercree"J 3697. Capnre. R947. Bll8 SuiSS p""* %  s.sa ISM Y—0581. MounlbatUn, 7241 Infusion: 2627. Teat Match; 9440. Champagne II, H313, Blue Dta< mond. 4217. Harruxvevn. AA25. Sweet R.Kket: 5f5l>. Cornel. eaajgaal 1114—7730, Sunm., tia DD -2158. Miss Friendship, •i 11 *""". The Thing. 4B99. River Maid, %  ISM EE—77H. Lutiways |**J FF—3114, My Love II. i SM HH—4910. French Flutter. 9405. 2t*? "t: t^'-mentina. 1629. Flieuv '"' "" %  "**' %  Colleton; 8179 IVrseveram-f: 96BS. Dim View JJ—M07. Fire Lady IX—7123. Yasmen. JJJ^JJ MM—8261. Topsy. 3042. Frirfit IBSM Hopper. Nov. 17. Search among the ruins of ihe Went Indieinnings as you will ".irri to find altlH I COB reason HI Ihe collapse Aa 've e(• Uag ad ;hi in.irnitu A 2.838(H) ,,r Wale.it: batted cautiously and ee-.riomically so that the fUUBMI • I that afternoon would bring on %  — — *"*" br'8heat act of the d 1 5,3 88 .,n,i Waieott well eatll Iree to senre run* M ajgl Bwj 'igan attei luncJI lefore22 OOti , tpta UMMl And from I hat imnnent on, chaoe was ggtaial again Millet m %  i qulok bright spell disposed of . itchaa behind the wickn v.hich -l:.,ti: i never have been given. gBjwried i'ii" .t.t, toat aent Walcotl awav w.i RnN claaa but (or the it of it the .rloket *u loose ami feeble. TO tlnish more than urn baMnd NrSouth w-,es ma iiisastri disaster that left behind an impres-ioti of In.k of purpose M n<1 l.i.-k i f /.-al The Sit:, | IH n|p did nothh i to dimmish ihe enes U84 ilowb i badly. Barnes began ahockUudj recovered and ..> than mil ta a catch by Guillen who brj sitin kd replaced WnlroU. Miflei • lug from lumbago MUM lh CiKhi.ud IMIIIMNUV aei i dki Banaod, NM dntni aad one-handed, but droppe.1 the ball wlien he threw il up n>8**l) U riumph. The umptrg rnf ua e tl to I Iva Henaud out. Today'-i -cores: in sin TII MSI i.i j,,,,,,,-, 3 . WDT ISDIFJI l„ !,„.!... .I.tl*ll I I. UlHlHWI M.,-. IIII f maa > Mill -idail l •uraa i. rk-H.< 0 leaa i %  t • .i.ut-tn b rruaniaa b w-m BOV1 INC ANALVStO The Eagle Atomic |l %  I Inlrl. No. NN—235H. G a volte. K Wllmar. OO—4114. Fuss Budget PP —1319. Pntlv w.. Arunda. QQ—8546. Cunslte 3690. 2763 JTIh Rare. BELLEVILLE HANDICAP. Claaa "F" i (3 Y.O. and Over)—1780.06. f235 80, f 111.88. M6.88—7> id Lamer Kurtetif* nm **.>-s IK ,.i 1 COLLETON. . 118 lbs. Hon. J. D Chandler Jockey Ctossley | VICEROY .. 106 T 1 lbs. Mr R. Denis Barnard. Jockey Holder. . 10" • 1 lbt. Dr. A. W. Lake, Jockey A. Gomes PARI-MUTUELWin$2 22 Plr.ee f! 18. $1.22, 1 DIAMOA TIME 1.4] $1.48. FORECAST: AISO RAN: is. am HI-LO (91 | 12 lbs., Lutehman). Vanguard (130 lbs. Quested). Clementinn (01 + 17 lbs.. Thlrkell), Mlaa Friendship (110 lbs.. All). START: Good. FINISH Easy. WINNER: 4-year-old-br.g. Restigouchc-Summer Breeze. TRAINER: Mr. J. W Chandler. rs4. MM. Musa ITS mi rMI lli.Hlll RAH I TlrftM Ma *n..*M JIB1 1 k.lSer. •( li.a.I. i MM. -sia. rait, i In.rHi Milk • ISIh -•walk MM %  <>• laft, aiaa. Mil Leeal erlrkei tun will no tlmilit be gUd lo learn Uut a serlea of weekly radio rommrnUrle* deserlblni liie cricket In Australia will be heard over RedlfTualen Barbados every Sunday al 6.31 %  m. enmmenrlni today. Mr. Ernest EyUe Is In charge of this proiraname which U sponiored k) Gil I ell Induslries. London. makers of the famous Glllett i'/inand bladJea. Today Roy Marshall will be Interviewed by Eytle. M6J. Race. FINAL HANDICAP.—Claaa "A" aad "BOnly.—11.84>8.ea 1315.60, $165 68. 888.88. — TM Furlonga 1 PRETTY WAY .114 lbs. Mr Victor Chase. Jockey Newman 2. HARROWEEN ... 124 lbs. Mr. D. V Scott. Jockey Yvonct 1 ELIZABETHAN 117 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss Jockey Hold* i TIME; 1 40i. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5 08; Place $1.80. $2.12 FORECAST $35 40 ALSO RAN Red Cheeks (128 lba, Quested). Gun Site (133 lbs.. Crosaley), Belle Surprise (101 Hi lbs., Lutehman), Notonite (123 lbs, P Fletcher). START: Good FINISH Comfortable WINNER 3-year-old b.f Way ln-C)ufT. %  TRAINER: Mr Victor Chaae. — WONDER WHEELS N 6 Hercules CYCLES Triumphed in these strenuous tests The breaking of Records i the most testing trial to which a bicycle can be put. In five months Hercules cyclists broke 20 officially recognised world's records. These successes prove that a Hercules is the most reliable bicycle ever built. so goodHercules ft, fi*est8icy'£: SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS TMf HfSCuK* fTCll ft MOTOS CO LTD gtHHINCHAH fNCLANO rwfU'.rnvii T. GEOOES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN inexpensive TO OTA L TIES MINI '" QUICK RELIEF HROM %  km 1 ttm • Thr AMtraiHan haiUp Turn Itrlr hr>t -""' aniIiii And ttti l-.l-il %  ) VWnllnr hi* rimirMa loo %  %  n-.i tht. ihina 1 1 %  %  Trim %  • % % % %  •I. initai-l iwr rani When UM I...S. a %  s..nw Ih* %  "• •WM*. will run ..-• Ilk* th* IMSOII %  %  %  as hnv 11 i> nuinan %  M, 11.11 1.. %  1 n .11 %  1 U Wnarartl Brtrai Trrtaii • %  *. ntaaai .|W Louis VIHIIH U.\. Sen irc'iiicn In Tokvo Honpilul TOKVO. NOT, n, Joe LOUJa, former heavyweight a) MIH: .hainpion of the woild| i-iit hi. Rral dee afternoon In Ttikyo \ noting wounded U.N %  an ii ihe Tokyo army % % % %  pita Dropping in on surprised itilient> unaiuiouncfd the "Brown 1 MIIH-I found ho had loal little I 1 i-.|nilaniy with U.N., flgh'.• ng men as they eagerly ur round • tl him and directed question! iu "inv tongues. "i ri,i,i. than two hours i-.am.Hig the wards of the hospital cnatUn| with the men, ahaklng hands, signing autographs and i-ovlnn 'nt pictures. —U.F. sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makera of ENRICHED BREAD and the Menders of J & R RUM STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION 1 I:\MIISH, III AK 1 U i'N. NAt %  hrtaMOOB. % %  i*. KNI) STOMACH K)VH)1',R (jrmofci give* ecu aadhj rABlXl iorra. MACE AH IRAN0 Stomach Powder soil AGWIS L M. B. MEYERS & Co. Lid. 23 eosfis you less -to buy the best \ DUMLOP Cambre CYCLE TYRES DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 10.. LID. ffCKSff/N BROS.) RELIEVES PAIN you** !" "YKAST VIT!:" I* tho only nnmnllsWeT contnlnlni; tho valuable Ionic Vitamin B Wln*n vui taki YM\ST V1TE Table!.. hmt i:oni> — an end lo throbbing lieadacho, Krateful pane from naKin : ncrvr of rheumatic pain. Next YKAST VlTi; helps vmi tofe''! b:tt*r.brlL'hi\\ vour Old s"li aKaln! Yi. Is Jui u food for oold verlhnaa, too. bSkatOM antlpyretlc or fevor-reducing unrredients. • in altackH yon. n'rncmber there'8 nothing; elan lik VKASTVITi: • i'1-k-Me-Up' TaMets— HIM pain reliever which also contalnn ^IlmulatlnK OnflMna and the valuable tonic Vitamin B, HEADACHES 1' NEURALGIA \ COLDS CHILLS* FEVERISHNESS NERVE AND RHEUMATIC PAINS YEAST-VITE I TtBIUIKb t<* MM> "Pick-Me-Up" Tablets



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%  -! \ll\\ Mi\ I -Mil K If, |J5I •-1 MIAV ADVOCATE I'U.I I II 111 s B.B.C Rail it > Notes Tuo work* b> N*rl toward Mag) jita] VUy tirojgV,.! h> B.B.C In the coming week inc BBC. %  taagg two i Noel Cow nry, 'Thi ( Mrs. Radclifra'an,. th n ,>u\. Prtvatg i v %  illuni study of .1 smug, narrow •minded womai. whc. unhappily for those around her. knew how to do h. lends Itself well lo irmatis*i:on nnd on Tuesday newt, at M.I it in Mar thai adaixallott (<> l I Ann Mephenson 1 Uvgftf 1, probably wHI known i.i \iuui very cunningly hilly o>.iiruf'U*d play .f Noel Coward*! rarly period. The delightfully subtle and amusing play 111 whu d ., Muiband and wife who have divorod and NBMnied llnd themselves -pending their seeH the aggM hotol % %  1 hia beat though it m Itrst produced twenty-one years nd Hugh %  lead in till* radio adaptation which will ubroadKjdut Tlnaufa' MB. :u*l .it th* regular tune of H 30 p m rScapr KriHB ihe The Iron Curtain On Tuesday next luli-fier* 1.1 the BBCS Uenn.il Ovnaeaa Service win hear Fugiii %  behind in.Iron Curtain u talk about Orax by c P. >( GoBjn 1 e, I i-rreapofHU-nt of the !! %  %  I'jper. the "Observer.' racenfly 1 o$\ (rontiai ol : ,' V.I.-' I %  %  ... frontier and Communist Hungary Iht rr 1only n narrow the Russian /.one of Auatl iicinv rugltraaa from Hungary cross this strip to safety and the British. The talk will be on th-. 1 IS pm. on Wednesday. 21st inst. Acrov. the S;iht.a by Car Michael Hoss and seme companions roC nth made 11 Journey %  I Ih to make drawings of the people of the de%en In t. Ik in the Hl.fs (;.() S. OB MonMOIIIHN MM iir>n \ 1 CHLRGII SERVICES BT PAl'l S tSB am 1 I m. Bur* Via ana , %  %  - %  * %  > School. ISP in C.*ni-mat ton Th* .Ri it: pm lo l iiw n Iwni|. %  .ma-. .<, --, r w M iu MI mowi-t Welches Post Office Opens To-morrow KrA aekei 11., Mir amn. VI 1 ; „, ., M TIWBIM. tpm Mr C. Brail!*-.!. 1 U A K TnaniH. 1 p •* Mr l*Ko\ II rNCl 11 %  m Mr C B>M I .' Ml V. 1 m Mr H T I m Krv M A r TtUNI. 'rs •erttrFr it M a** r.. r PAYNES BAV ft-SB a m .WiMTFUAIJ ' 41 JH. Mr MI o uapMi III MrWIHlAl II am F. O rU*r WN • p m p < *m U i.ln. I> |at| B UK HAU. I-IOLNI I The Watches Port Cdj I] been bUill .:.%  Mil almost lams. 1. has a wiue m arkli !>uyeia. nn queue up to n*l thru' :.II | ll i* rxpcU-mwill not b i failure" A-omen nnd men "i Ui %  a, ariag tie 1 . Iiap,n to hear lha! ii have far to go to get then "It ean be a areary aagj waBrj king a mile and a half to town and a Basil lid wom.ii; Bg] yoti kiui'.P get i'r. ASH IN ST. LUCY S PARISH CHURCH C 0*N*ale. Vi ... ^t IMOf, will .. k the Vrstr. at toeir ne\%  %  (I* Churewwanktti i agatt wheth**Patrttatd wktch Is near the partai i Rectory, shower* ash nd Cg uses inhui'chgoers -asl %  iihers and damages the buildings. ..ale A ill enquire whU steps tho Chiirchw.iro.-n ill t.k, so. %  a tntn-Brtni rrom Ukff '. aware that tfiere Is grave iiicoo..f Ihf who consider II nega • part of the Veatn tr Dg the |.aroehi:il builoV 'rder. M.. %  *. ni*nir."i' < BABBADOg BAKFRIKH l,Tr> oi wliuh M. Edwin Zouhertn la Managing Diicctor tad | nun opened during U>* weak with tn Mem mwtern agl N"** aksktag] Scout And Guide Notes -I l ll.S Ml.. ( Nl *1 II • MBKIt IS. |>l il Clmtal Kharw I nil and AJJrrr. Ham Mallns rniaan I |l I I BO* It.i. HaU. Rural,! 11 .. L X Hi.*.. Ip> It.-I |-v.. F^SIWrlHt B."l. a*V I -I '• 1.1 l Ml II TUtNtTV XXVI '; sm Matin* anal Lilanv Ran. Maaa. Iia *.* Maaa .1.4 -*m-.n .' p m i I p in Child llama. Tpm %  .-in and Sviaiiaii Dbtekl Kallv Hld \i Pn inn Li S...UI lleadquorters JS aoon ns pomiitlc The exhiblU v. ill be %  Old :m,t prueeeds donated to thf Hirnt I IIIIIH in \i|v \ ( r.,11rM.ihilion is also been tyfll bg an at the Jamboree On WedneMluy. .gfll Noven.t. i Miss I'embcrtor's District {2 met at Pax Hill. The c.mp.in were In Rangers, 1st ami lu) any next ho blurts when they had Guides (Queen'.' Coltggjg), 2mt reached the country of the Hoggar. Guides on Co-operatives con "• t,1 Jan..in.i rbo spealu of his exThe llan; in England and at the. divided into s (roupa and playw International Co-operative Con'earn games, dancing g ferenriin Denmark In September, progressing fiom one gi 1^ Oll-I Tlir ST iAMIS \vi I. AI UASTVl 1pm rvr>Ml and Srinuw. Prraihar I v .1 II Grant 1. Th AcliMttM In ^oulha durlna Ihr -arU. i'. %  I rncr.<"t.rP llll -\l \ flllS M 'M IMI'K KOADH || n rn Hnlinn. Mr.' %  r \V II a m llolm.l-anv M,.^io 1 ,. ,„ Saliatioi, Mm % %  -\ ...t \ C i .iilri llKIIMilTTi >W\" faWtaUU. II a M llollra-aa M, %  ins 7 p.m Halvallon MFTIHK l*rratMr A %  I.:.IM.I .-. sTrUBgT Holm. n further inforllolinMa M**iin' J , Company M* about the exhibition *&J.£ f*--9* *" m n — agag %  ! % % %  i Hanorary B< tiei flerk 1 '' %  %  Caplii.., ._ I \.inii\e Coiiiinitlfe I KB" BAU. II — **.'.imei Mrrllnc 1 %  BOBf i luin i Exaantiva Conunitta* a-*j :'I-I :ne new %  %  Scot! %  I nail. Merlin*. ? p ilerlln* PIMVSSV I MHI.UHS ROC8UCK ST II am. I Bjaag i.i atiiiaai H i It begins at 7.15 p.m. U.C.W.I. To Establish Dept Of Education 14 Dug idilu rrf ttsg a^auadi Lbc played indoois ami on Ihe verMON Scouts ( uinpletinu First Cliis* Burfue Tests SoDUtl ol ihe Ja i .. %  i. audah. The Rail, ended with a SUvi ,,.., tom pk. le d camp lire, each company dobuj 1 — ,hc wwak-nd. Thi The District Commissun.. ., |-> m |U hike during Miaa Peroberton ta ked to the whlch „,,, S cout must sleep out eassMa she had visited in Englls ,„ r ,..„, ,„ ,,„„., s( iHler and land. She also told them that :ooklng his own hour twenty-four i I i %  II %  aorpgetad end ihe object of the Rally I A department of Education conhnng the companies together and n^IcdtutheUniversily CnlleKeof (0 promoW U i end lines* among hC ,Sr t ?n r L d l '' I<1 J' IUb ^,* lUba,h 1 th Guides Aftel her talk the in 1952 rh.s mformatlon was reHangers and Guide* gave three leased tWs w.^k by the Principal che#rg or MlM p emb eiton and oftheCollci-e l)r T WJ Taylor. „„ camp lire enclod Wllh lnc who explained lliat Ihe DepartsinginB o( he Fuxl , ment will be lesponsible (Of i>ro,,. %  vidlng |Kis!-i;raduate one-year %  "' t i W.l .legree rJtn.lnients IDON, HoV. S ,l, ''' l ,'' rs ._ On Wednesday Til. November, Aftei each courae H completed M(rf K ^ L |UI1 V ,,, ll( ., j SSS22! '' AIT* ^ !" r V|,;,,,<1 J" 1 Guide (Ales I .^hlsde-^"^-"',' B*a. QR1TISH AJVVtin Dartmenl lias been made poaelblc to .i ajrani of $25.ooo (Wii trtm Th* need for this department, Dr. Ta>lor rxplaincd, was felt because of the lack of qualified teachers for Secondary Schools in the Caribbean. emits. 7 Guide, pis.se: the 2nd Cbi afteim-m 17U1 GuulM nil I al Empire' t the Alexandra Schotil and Mi The figures covering the smith of art* ORACS mi i II i ..Iin all I II.In I PI I %  %  -H-tiCI llt I. I! Nr PUIMgCK II am M-vniln lnii I r i C II. ...' %  MOHTOOMgJIV T p.m I %  %  i • Mi Mi Jtutnp sin,I' Mill 1 i.m EVwiml S.„ic Mi r i; Mnillri IKNSKMiaC II am Monilrif Ir.vltt. M. r f! DowrrM. T p.m. I'rraehrt Mr D MpM i M rt II -HMIN1 I III Nl ill IIIVKH IIOA1I II , .1. Sfhnnl, : inn aervlr< II, v 1. ft I h HANK HAJ.I. Ham gcfVln I ,. r.i -•n>dav Bchool. 7 pa Ban I H II 1 'rpllvfolui M" uln-ln-Cluri. II'kSTEIN il >>ix aarvw* 4 p m -.'t.i Schosl. 7 i> in 6*rvi%  I II ilBin Mlruiln in Outer COX ROAD I %  n Ian .. i i is Luiidav School. 7 p ni gsrnai Hi l M 1.1 rkn MM rTTTB VIMaXflE II BJH gl 4 I %  A MarsMinliu-r-lniil 1 m Sir I barta AIXXANUF.II PM C A Hw loi-in-t hart %  ill i i I t rsnl < hans ar Rrldi'l—•. dedicated Company ColLiii:l..mi wfalcn snowed that, OH „. N „ ll l'v d s"i^ *" **'%"**( *"" i used for the first time. I average, only 2\ -tiident.s %  "* TfSin t "ii \ -..'.. %  Guides also passeUthe knot 1. perlal History the SEA WELL i i-i II n\ BM i Cha Fiadarick Hutu %  •y advanced and the extra time will „\ .,.: give us more time to increase our TgasTr—I. but well meaning e*- "" %  torts—for the wall al Pax Hill An-ericnm. have a bnd influence luring ifOAY safcjui al I %  'i on .. .said, was due t '. J %  ignorance on the part of Brttiga people. He rtraaaad that Log only d was to put ihrnwati UM Mur-.i efl BMIUI) %  .. ii.. ( a UM iradt. >.ahali hv, Ikr l.ll—i~i < a.u..„. ... i.,.l.r. I Ih* l'"Hliin lha Hlbl* ror I ra ih* i <• %  Ray l. !•• Maif MaBtr r .-I. mafia tunarMhiint*. and •Irn. Sri Kiihaw Dapd a necessity. JiimlHireea. Moots . .T and now "Indabus After World jamborees Scout* and World Moot* Hw'laht'."" Pa'inrM ROVOT ScOUtS U IlOW fi Clark nintinued P-swr e se w international gathering Mi %  They delight In using pH %  Mtti aa Impen%  insan He British leaaoned arguments SX25 RATES OF EXCHANGE the An i laught. goad of flndniK out the truo WNBa-JB S*=i 5=T TK : %  ,"' %  j-*• -j %  Phvlli> smm*r Fan I vndfk Bva of Sfoout Orouus. liiew win ue itaiph MruWrTr,;^ iSeT n0 ld ever, four years and the '" rst will be held at G.lwell Park. WP"" "t today ,ml la/ily glee In pr Ci Robarl Mardwi l-r BHUiik ma I t'jrll All*ync. Mildrrd Simpaon ard Robin*. Cliva Bachbra. John Marian* Bui ion <:*or> Cyril PiomhiM. lucill* Tal4. riopl. Hadeavay, AU Ala.lam. Joanna Will HARBOUR LOG IN CARLISLE BAY the International Scout Training "'" h "J* **f* %  pl, ^',''. r Wer Centre .,.-.. Ch.ngford. from July w T !" all > ^t 1 ''.^' 1 A t:.Ui — 24th. 1952. Il is expected wn^an iiieiuberi a the i.udience tha4 3J00 men and omen BOO K '^-\ '* w 'T ,i *T r leaders from all -ver the WOri Thorns. Imperial HUlory in ell school rort Townrtwnd win currlrula. hr ;i our no ':. *H-'?* dull world and not "• %  ,' -..-1 gsa CjI s,., w I F micat. M.V f I. Tsnnu. Scri DOrUt Beri Man II. SettTurll* Do** S*"i ljdia I S M V Bin* Sur ARBIVAI-B Snon*r Turll* Do*. SJ Inna Cspl. Olivlarr*. from Brltiati Ouia Bchoortrr l*dv Silver. M lom CSPI. B*th*l. IreM Marllnaiu* iirrABTracs Capl. Walls**. !" MV Carib fwalaea Capt II attend. It ts intended nmnr../ — International ciimp for Beou leaders, and il wfl be designed smith, so that ideas and informal inn 1M can be exchanged by Individuals Adtns '"mmg logethci .md making :i leCNal The word Indabo" was famllT,'1 ** iar to Lord Baden-Powell i bJg South African days, and l^ird Rowallan writes of it: "It is a Xulu word and like most African words can mean various things .iceording to the context m which It Is used. Its more usual meaning, however, i* .i meeting foi I T„„U U/UU O.^karlna rlisciissinn al which Counsellors In Touch With Bgxbgdog ^ adtfn ^ ^ nnp*quon. B S gaaj .<*•••"* %  "* Of these, IS LIT. ^r^V^^rr,'*^ 8 ^. iTB.5Saw Guide.. The Patrol Loader Seoul* is Thomas Chi direct descendant of MAIL NOTICE t f..i Martinqu*. B Knu B. %  a. VI. Srw York bv Ih* SB. > p m. Ordlni TO KAVE S iRIPF.D TROPICAL 13.71 yd. in five ihades PIN STRIPE SERGE $4.77 yd. MILITARY SERGE rrduced to $5.00 yd. MEN'S HOSE 53c. pair Donl forfel I liiten for TUNE-O 7.45 lo 8.15 lo-night on Rediffution I AMI II VS I I >l I I %  is CsLOSING l 111 HIiM. Vol V ol Churchill's War Mamoiri is now Being Syndicated every day in THI: DAILY I I I I I.IIAIMI Taice out a subscription now and so make sure o/ your copy • ADVOCATE VliriOMIlV Barbados Boys' & Girls' Club ONLY TWELVE DAYS LEFT TO PURCHASE YOUR TICKET. ASK A POLICEMAN SOW AND WIN A CAR FOR CHRISTMAS APPLES!! APPLES!! APPLES!! REAL FRESH AT ##. %  #• Ms \ 0 00.. LTD. § I RIDE A tfc HOPPER BICYCLE n ThIt Mill \IHts l Ol WH/1 1.1,1. While Park Boatl. w GUESSING COMPETITION WIN EKCO RADIO A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. m&mrn CLEAR OVEN GLASSWARE ASHIZV Diary So. tS— Rr* vs. Llonrl Best No. H— Res vs. Fabiiii Simllfiirrl of the istlan. a i netrhr%  %  HanHirrafts %  !n your item of | Handlcrsft yt" AH s. i r*mlnd>d to send In their Items I \\ OLD I RIFND I N A NEW SPOT .FiiM A Few Vards Off Broad Strr*t in Pr. Wm. Henry Street J MKHFS CHBI8TMA8 IN THF AIR GIFTS!! BEAUTIFUL"' GIFTS!! fl UM Everyone I : IT\N Yr.ur Olfl Centre this Year P. V. CLARKE. COSMOPOLITAN PIAIMACT <'nn Supply Soup. Dinner and Breakfast Plate*. I>lhes s.iuce Baiti << ii. W~ luti'll he proud to own these. See ur dlsplat PLANTATIONS LTD. COME TO TOYIAND Wl BAVl 2 TOYS (Plasllr und Mrrlmniral) DOI.I.S (All Sizes) rtooi BBASS TRI-CVt i.KS nCTUBS BOOKS GAMES AND BALLOONS Bring along yum Kldi and lat thrm AOOM l Ihimailvai "Voni 1 Vartotjr. At BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. (Tlir llousr for BrKiinl 16 Swan Sir.'.-! Phone IIW, 4406 or 3534



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KOREAN WAR MAY British Troops Seize Army Stores Held By Egyptian Forces CAIRO, Nov. 17. BRITISH TROOPS forced then waj Into Port Said Custonu aic!i"iiw on s British troops In the i Zt !' % %  whloh Egyptian authorities had refused io surrender without payment <>i custonu enarga About 30 British soldier* participated m the After breaking Into tl"* warehm ggg they threw all Egyptian officials and workers out, loaded the COfWiglh ment of dried apples on trucks and drove away Oils And Fats Talks End IHISVM I>:AIS THE nieeling of Us* Ipaslll committee in con aMw tha menu of any future OiK and fat A|rwri. en t end ed House last night. There that; | !ed ihat %  ulian ternsstad at i*maiii>arly morning unsuccessful atA iu raftsman, %  by a burst of Sten sun by Brti? -/-_iUah mfliu Baataaj ,.„ ,,.... ,,., Nui'-iiir Raid Hi: general agreeim ^ nl-i( but %  !t by whuif isnopKeepers reported prices to the area and ... %  ,.' ident of processing Industrie* as .... intc rarnnninirv part of the economy ol the British c M ,., ,., :ht CiinaI z^,, Caribbean Colonies; liberation squads continued their intimidation campaign against W l 1 C4h pd a ...rken. in Britwas especially well adapted 10 UN ,. h |n*UUi l fur them condition* U the urea and that it outside military camps and tearthese circumstances, [fog up their passes as thev (ID paitiupdiiug Qovernmani i nafatasting .. n i.p. AsfRMaaant oo linei which would enable the OtVl I %  ; Bk an Un' purtant regional industry. ., .,, r %  rha report win... ssobodl Itusll I' IT6fl LUlUrr detailed recount:END BEFORE XMAS United Nations Make New Truce Proposal BET8AM leading tfc field m the O Chauce nd Diadem Tlie nnal isaa* ws kapaa if ft an I i 6.000 Leave Red Zone Each Month (By I IU H II SON) ".KHUN Nov. 16. Six thousand fugm. Eastern (Germany are rolling Into Merlin every month seeking to escape from Communist dominallon. That li m %  sians cannot laugh oft. German authorities hi tinBritish, Trench and American sectors of Barlln accept a l tout one-fourth of the newcomers as legltimale refUgeas A legitimate" rofUgai who can prove his life would be in danger if In returned to the East. Such a man or woman Is given a few cents a week for food and permitted Io Uug In MM Ol many refugee camp* OH remain here if they ttea tr a BUI they are on their own which means you have no papers, no probable Identity, no access to public assistance of any kindnothing. Yet thousands of Germans in the free sector prefer lhat rather than return to the RuSSUsM. — IT.P. consideration. It .i awatinf ol tha oils and Contaranoa (rill bo held early DOM year to reach Una I COO' lusiona i %  be form of Ui" aww Agi —mm iti which would come Int.. -rfe*-t c the lapaing ol the prose*! Agrcmettt on the 31st of Augu.-t. 1983 U.S. Jet Clashes 'Z With Russian Piano nvw Agreement will be submlUeill (\,||trikl lit Kwlnv loiihw.ui iiMnunu, i)> OH; ^-oniroi in ^junej ChUmu ul tine:,„,„miu-e. ProSYDNEY. N U v. 11 Ior C. O. BeasU-,, 1 M ... Io. Hundreds ol dog-Ural IMS' wOessr " r s" i r 2 ua T u nation on Saturday as they continued tha battle against dimasl5ln A1RFOHCE, Korea, Nov 17 Itroufl bush in*.Tha overall one United States F-M SaM /iKitlon on gjwhirdaji waa getierhrejet damaged one Russian ^o-jally easier with most of the serious |madc M1G 15 near Slnuilu Wider control, but even ..n fi.turday as sub-stratosphere ] "00 Police, troops (lghler inlenepleis langlad for the .ml dvillan volunteery weir still Brat tune since NovemU-i 1U. All lant patrola OH tht Ol UM Sabrvlets ivturncd safelv Dunquerque Wins Big Sweep As Meet Ends HON'BUE J P CHANDLER !-year-old buy filly Uuiiquerque mil of O.'l" %  Ihe Jumui Handicai "* '"' iu peon her third win ol the intotmR and heeume tti<' champion horsa when ihe Barbados Turf Cli. 1 Autumn Meet ins ended al the Garrison Savs The largtsi orwd lhat oUand< I .. ing wai %  . %  i ihe best ither was ihi track w ill in al• one Mf. b.-A. V d bay fillv Den %  %  %  ;> tht SI Lawroncol 8 bandi %  helming 8th Army Drive On 11 %  near!) i*>. %  %  He.i* i %  %  i %  n I r Koyal Couple Back Home Suspected Spy Snoots itunsetf ..ii iliA A i % %  %  snot was UM pout lureaii. oo %  %  ii basd an iiiforin >i He was HUI BUVa lomgnt after u blooo i no police nun us Nicholas Vavoudaa, Irani Voloa In Contnl Greece, aged H ,L. trnlnlna whool in Moscow with a Greek Conununial .. I iiithorities claim that ho U i information to countrle* tehind the Iron Curtain from u radio Ua %  found in Iha bldeoui in a today. He i ami n %  i %  td.mger sp.t>. — I'.P. HOABINH IS RED SUPPLY BASE HANOI, v • lhai Comniuui-i raoal Vietminn I %  i > % %  vlli u U| lloaoinn as an import..r oase for operations again-i hien./i Vietnam uroopg w.i> dlaesoaad on Baiurday following tha mterrogaDon oi prisoners b] l^aucb Authorities said they learned My before the Vntn, .! %  i %  was launched ber 13. 1,000 Vietmmh coolie their bases. A flight of K-86 escorting F-80 %  ed upon by an estimated S3 aflO BinuUa nd "MIG Alley'. During the 10-minute battle fought botwaasj 10,000 and 30,000 fe-t I avals, on.at the sweptwlnc 1 |atS was damaged. —t r. Motwudegh Will Visii Cairo CAIRO. Nov. 17, The Iranian Premiei. Mnhuinmc I '; .-sadegli. will pay a state visit here < 1 Tuesday, %  which bad |0na through Houbmh trans-M is believed will strengthen th porting 500 ease, .,1 umnui.w lot. Arab naUon, sohdari y nppoalnr and military equipment for tha provlnca of Thanh Hoa south of the Red river delta. U and rice packed In caaas bearing Chinese ich weighing 100 pound;. v 1 %  transported by coolie*. jirisoners —V.P. KESH.TS Al A 1,1 \M t i si 11. ION VI IIMI 1 I'.i IOI -1 I I M I Bri-VM s 111 1. \l 1 t Mattel n.ia-i li i! .. Mr 11 rarinhars 4wani uui %  %  1 O.T.C. Progaoy %  Jumui llandk ap iiinxiuerque, Mauh Wii ,dl OTi in iha Kieid Sweep, ihe prizei %  the n eet SHOO mark a the U0 1 1 "W on> .ho St. laiwretiee UVCRPOOI %  rraan lhali 16^00-rnua lour ol %  I ashore fTOB I inei 1 %  • rha bartta %  ..ken 11 Royal Coupli %  I I %  lineass and In%  1 1 ketotj 7 by air, t I Washington 1 r No Colour Bar Vgaiiis! W.L In Australia llVif China l^iirncliep ' 'n',.most sw 1 Produetittii Drive HON<: K"i\'. %  u have launched •> %  drive f. ra pro luctlon and 'irutei srtartt] lo In mat hei Ki i ha HI 11. %  ;. %  %  %  . LafUat 1 conlan nci 1 %  ttendad b) ;.re now IH-III %  .d Sh ghai tj ui to maki the |*-oplc work h.u :. . Bpn 1 %  ida at th .... N quoted by th. sources, nea er l b ad Ihs drive as long term ni'iv.iniiii." daatawad k increase antl*Amartcan iritfananl and lanotlallj '.' %  port to the so-called ( IHI. "vohmti ei%  m Korea — t'.l*. h The %  %  %  C handlai li 11 Ilia all of Ml 1 I .... with six The I'< !: %  %  I oast tinfl '. ga ih-uiu on Page I PLANE CRASHES AFTER COLLISION ii-ai K IIOMI: British and Western inllneNi.' Mossadegh will stop off ban en-route home from the United States. He will be received oy Egypt's King Farouk and be the' SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. IT guast of honour at two banquet..' An Over* \ 1 sponsored by the Egyptian Premie JH 1 ,. £l Nahaa Pasha, and the Acting 1I1(: al gfa| Foreign Minister. Ibrahim FarSg | n B | Saturday ;.ftcr COUldlng with -"Rait way Bridge Collapses ROME. Nov. 17, Eight pctsons were reported Killed, and 20 injured in southern Italy today when ,. railway bridge '(ollapuvd under a passing train The train which was a single unit nieseL plunged 15 feet from t laval f the Denomliiato-Cillbei bridge Into Oka rival Iwlow. I K Idem irecurred at 1 10 a.m. — f.P. in San Pram isco. tha Clt u naullcs Adnunis'i crew nnnii.lv were killed Recent ,lnq 4 is a chan MI. i"er cattle Wants To Buy Jamaican Beef KJNOSTi >•%  Jamaica, Nov. IS, '>n. fi.i Jamaican beaf have I ly and Ihi pi %  Hi red aHuld llow ; .i. mani io pn now Khtd '•'! i >>'. bhely %  would bs I. in f Livo. l*o Uiver Hreuks 'lirou.vli RuilkH 20,000 Evacuated MILAN ". i I %  I i in dawn to %  %  r i braka through tin ri biink <>n • %  %  %  %  Boiogn i 11 ""i" < ind voluni flOUt the night Tl'. mldnlghl AleMa 0o i (oUoaring an houi essioi, m iha I Its hall with Ua ; %  ity's May.if I'nfeit and Army I Ordet %  likewise r the evacuation "' U* Adria. IS nuai aa I plaguad b) Iha watan of tin-i \dltto R — t\p. i : OCKEI CARTOON TOWEEL RETAINS BANTAM CROWN .IOHANNKSIIUIK; N.A IT Joe Towecl of South Africa successfully defended the Bantamweight crown against challenger Luis Romero of Spain over 15 rounds in a one-way fight on Saturday night. It w as a case of a perfect boxer beating a game slugger with Towecl .Imost in-fang out the Spaniard in the llfteentb round. After quelling Romero's initial bull rushes. Towaal wan never in danger and the 'ports writers at the ringside arded 12 rounds to the South with three drawn. —f.P. %  %  14 000 ILs ii ii %  f..i ito ippraa uihlj GovarrunaM cot i %  Inabia plane owned by California 1 ern Airlines lam -IP I man. N i last year. It i dnhl l %  lUl Of lb%  .p-.y bacl il'AJZ*9 n l'"" 1 h.iI ; racom> the Asaoclatl %  made but t*. i< unliKely that iholesak* axsortatloD of beef ttie iron ii.. island win be • miTtcd PEACE TREATIES APPROVED TOKYO. Nov. Hal House of I %  %  %  Saturday evening. Btlli arera i. ediataly Io Iha planai %  i r What run i Ho T r •iTMfl -mf T IN i knoa taai I be i w Ar( hokstnias, and Taai %  • the Comm u tie ne. pravldad i is and the %  %  >i ... ths ithm the 30eturn to the presi %  the provisional '.he next step %  bs two armistice %  nre both fiom an.. itfffaa of .HI i from ..ther i.iie.i lulled National Plan %  %  latlvaa of Iha %  Ki Al Hinleers, %  l %  ontlnua %  %  rturj sgraa lhal iha present %  %  UUlla ihe demarcation thai m mill from this Una win %  i and .. .UM.!. S Of U i.m.il demllltai isad *"me ihei sgraa th..t the above military, demarca..ii line. .in by ths III -drlegntlon. %  M "'.it the Reds gave this snap poaalt "we I in l tl... i\i %  i %  %  %  %  rtu> w> %  ', ottered %  1 %  %  hotel Ul %  No ( nmpiainl' %  i l %  I 1 %  II of • %  I r %  %  %  I I %  will bavs anj i %  i %  %  have bast ii %  ; (iROMYKO HANDS IN NOTE ON TRIESTE l i INDON, Nov. 17. %  DapuU rko handad Ihi i i note M'.-nw on S lid taW ,f the n-.t. had bean received irttlah S tn b as as in Mos—u.p. Rfinil ftfalriaaafffld 150 Negro IS'iMHiers I • f.-nnei %  %  %  %  %  %  •• i thg ago. .roes had • ft. i batBi BUTr undi-d on the Korean li.-nt by ksQ of the 39th Chinese Conunui I Aimy. The ftodi ., ,, w ,..| oown |b negroes with DMcMnaSJUna, soon ittorward, in suppoead retuliation for the daatructlon of %  garrison th,. negroes | n flghtlm; 1 .vs oarUar, —I'.P. The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Nigtil. Afn PRINCESS P.T.IZABETi; at the controls of thRoyal Train dbring ths tnunpasl Royal Tour ef Canada Tha Princess and Prlocs Philip srrtred back In England ymwer. Most Norwegians keep cautiously away from the frontier but %  %  the Russians and relea ed > cow A • %  n im In II '. %  <;i snd posse*i I Mrcnath, smooth running, superior woramsnihip and king • DsMSrUds in MB I in %  P OH iiu stt-Sfisi ncrcii A wido variety of models always on display and ready assembled lor you to lake away. Sea our cycle Department, first Floor I IVI SHEPHERD 8 U. lid. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Brood Solo Dull ibjlori lid. 'v Sued M <^T....U1 .... 1.1 on aim iiiimi enmi i • %  %  lllll • %  < %  r —at



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p\(,i mii.vr M ND \\ ADVOtATt: si NDAY. NUVI:MBI:K I*. isi EMIGRATION IS FIRST NEED labour Do>s Not Mand For ProitsW* 01 Electors ASSO<'. —BARROW Says TOPPIN iu\vin t of %  stum. •hi was in progress, did not prevent the large crowd who attended the meeting from listening to ihi n to the II' u %  %  for -St Mil %  uvem th.talking abou' *aid (hat Mi Do rhinn foi %  •nost h.ir-t ihrman lie vapUli i vears afii iind Bald, terns like hutti th* Island in skillets." DISARMAMENT I'AH: I J ri'U-d Nations | "1-y lo begin viudy of the West's disarmam %  m Monday ,i on i r. Association^ MUtgeilca • a-bite, red known Mr.j when he a*ut.prove the .social condlti %  ..r .hrec paVpM M. Preai : safe loripin for wv %  thiit there we. no bniToppin. He would ask then, to iVEaU 1 f,,r h u Air Toppin ^s a m. n i„ He deserves ., rhiince. oeaarvee a seat m the Hoti Attembly v„ u than elect Mr. Toysan Uay, snid Mr. M Mr. Topp| n first p. i T !" Wand, an Wh.n ha* th* Labour OovwvM tone far you | R i re-specl ined %  ien through !) %  mtjhod ,.] 1>;: i an tell you, althougii you are no doubt alrv.. i %  >i an n c o m pere wttti tfio • tni w Mr. Partara .,. Mi W;',. lOr ind others In the operation grouping, your child .il Eii i->t 'ours-in > K w Barrva -aid that there were some people **to were ...inj< that the Electors Association stood foi all that the Bartwdoa Uibour Party stands for. If that was so I would gei .V K. Toppin | l'tfim and would not ask Vl favour ^f the I-ahour |^, n rt". he •aid The meeting Was vM neld by the Barbados Labour I'arty in wpport of the caruli.! addW.fl F E Milk. ., xim who ol the parish of votlni (or lhc „ r ,, Urm Bnd "*** through lit told the people that th. anvasser* rare ..! tha pitiful slandllvlngj in llie ikland l<-' laanded themselves behind A.tatt.s ana ware abUto achieve whet they hav. u. da not stand for the pronii i the Electors A.--i c said. Tneae promise the depravit . %  v tete vote of the people. He said that the Electees Assokatkm hat no peUey %  %  ( I i,t were trying to .teal the policy of the Barbados Labour Party. i %  that the Barbados Labour %  or. ild not indVJatej Police Kami At l\-;.l;muilr %  %  %  : %  o add i The If I %  labourers who era night and ii ItntUli I d|k lack %  %  I ni would now have to pay I %  taken and put form completely lepeoitj ot %  evil often foi standard or nut % %  his •In eoiijiini-tion with age.!i>|| W.U. brosjshl in. hi regard to this, if youf Child inot bright and docs not reecn >i certain form ei %  %  is kicked out ol school, possibly to become a loafer or a DldBBBM In OIK lunu or another. H,. ilrnic I Unity "f getting thv edUC O | bOf) he deserves. Beefy • hiltj efaoler. No Interest "ll the Labour Ooeemmenl hei %  ii-st in you, they woul lutvm instiiuied technical school: ^ lo which the chlldrrii v.ln> ere not bright wttn the They would And that evrry elecI iik e ;,, Uon time people who call them.inrlloncers would come lo .. I tiv !.. eerry ihem back 4 to the daya of slavery. When *e Barbados Labour Ml their Labour Day the i %  t.:i Association held their llucranecr Dv. He -.aid thai thev ••thing but ii bunch Of b laem and auctioneers l>i\hone-l i an aeld, and before f* iis election is over ll will be .id lime and tune again that labour and capital mutt go toiftther." He said that thv pel tbeletaw *M making ihla suitemeM was dishonest. A man who i lapitulist does not have to ft l>cd in the morning ijevaus*' he has the labourer to do k for him. ow pointed out that tho i!:irbad< worfcei Uaaoe en stage a fight in order tha' Jj* Your Real Life Told Free LKMKI WOIIU) V-III Hkr to snow wlihuut anr roM wMI UM Slon IIKI.. • al your p*i w|*nrm>, your Ui> • %  instead or a flour bag shirt. r .k r—h.i-. WT He said that thenarare pfl >pl' to wrt rnztt tha s who owned plantations who diii '."^"'J,, not know which end of the hoe had to be used to dig a cane note rhea did not buner t] to karri. And now tha Kolng around spreading erop*" ganda that labour and capital mutt go together. I.mil; ration %  %  mond %  111 s.ii.,i, n Ame ii i kaar t2i La I 'i-i-Morte SFI. from 1 Goemod r.acooie %  %  finclre CHAR \CTERIST!C PIECErfYMNS2B2 A. & M ' %  %  419 A. A M "Lead Kindly i.mi II / l I't KING' JUST THE THING %  s* Jan>*r A %  aapa%  %  .r %  aaaa it %  %  arc i Bay S *hat ol )ie people would get Not onlv nough iC.li to put their children Men would %  Ml t| I .-jpl subjfci M the etting M; ,, r up oi ry a lodu W unu to live but .' of rlrrtfipj .ng the tact bad ucen vary %  I .ire how i.in\ DC*! tnoMiiii". vvilurva, mool abeorb tha %  ados that afon %  % %  I %  %  nosi thing in OUI mind Iblc to I e' out people, Whal up. eotiM enter and u-arn la %  rtj area if Mi l>rwdln| motor i. Itoi on through which am will be ebla went away and did net coma and things like that, in that cegi Deck. If thaa emee feing to give they would be ol great bialp not eo .. vote to Mr. Dowwng and |iye only to baut to the Mr. TO] thl Otfttf to either himself or Mr community in general. Miller it was r Referring to the harbour scheme, lrta i be had alwi K home, if they %  now said that the hest thing that could happen to • linn laevlng .. going to do "• i*** 1 Mr. Toppin raid that In the f\n ut of them. As %  tha* they had better not vote. Mr case this woiuM need Adama twi 0 g ^. 1 iM n ni t *2 rn i ii'.|>loying a large number <>f ths'ii t: unaenployed, and In lha next ll net ng oolj on Labour unioi would help lo Uie coming hen blp Ending, Ml Toppin told hi: winch foi I am going to leave the i go, al tha p'" i Thhj to anaure ragfttlar hei you think best. employment. Wi. id.".' yen, an mi < i know %  i He could not see that lhc establishment of a deep aretei harbour could In work on the waterlront an some were Inclined to think "We hear the last JUDlOl tor St. Michael saying thai the big guns want a <> %  harbour because the llgblennen are squeezing them. But who do you believe are getllnr. BQW %  l I It is you and I who gntung lha squeeze. When the Ugjhti strike and call tor a doll.o pal trip more, this is absorbed In OUI ilothes, food etc. It is you and 1 who have to furnish QM amount eventually through thn things wc must buy. t|ueer! A queer thing was that the same night Mr. Lewis was RUsMi statement In Nelson Street the harbour scheme. Dr. Cum* mins in Si. Thomas was saying that there was bound to be a harbour. "Another queer Ihlni an Mr. Lewh in tha Beacon paper had do*cnbed the mi nf the neetora AaeoclaUoe uiamlesto of hypocrisy, while ML Adams had salii that it was a line document which bad from them. One d %  how lo re co n ci le these contra thai Statements. 1 am convinced that the people of Barbados are sufficiently educated and sufficiently inteUtil not lo return nlt-wlU to the House of Assembly. I know dntes lo St. George and he wanted MI MOIP to vote for both. I that he did not want them to plump him. He wanted them to split their vote l*-lwe*n 111 Miller, Ii,. naott speaker, Mr. Cameron l d :>aid that the Electors ai not a polltlm' parly. TJicv think they are but re not." He raid: "We are I matteiWe are asking you to M.irili;,'.: rrrdiilions In Ml Horoscope tmiiiviua ABOVC i* n pictnra of the winning hhow caac in thli. week'* Sliow Cane C herd A Co. Ltd. An -umul coatpeUtlon aaiong tas vanon* I | lasta for *i* VNk< an* rack week each department baa .in opy and of each wetk points ara awsided for the flve bent window* tJ iiipetitton at Messrs. Oava. siiepBosrd Street wtoia it B redecorate a window. At the %  ner receiving 6 points and Hie. flfUi 1 point. At the end or sis week* the Department with tliIW MBsrinwtit:, kl -<..•:. • .. IN* n*h ID b*dl> "-4I1T arl m (tin' nei In* MID O r.. and *p AT '" %  ~"-n TH*f !<> %  and i< %  f.-l irl MI ,„„ al ti%  -'lrliarnU and llquldi . %  nol | "4 Wmw ili d IMW IIIM i>r %  in* real •ecrVi o"( roaihV*iur. en— \tand health la to to found In in* UT t.-d). pailicularli ID I'M I-T klanda I .> amailif Uiinf abo.it DIP dliconrr ol on dceio* u the lact that he naa p*rf-di-d a u %  ai • sad i : 'iu. II recie %  illi amaaiiii t|>nil in •I'.LIJ 01. uinm lljlar.di blood, and bodT I 9* ha>r> TM> arral dtKovarr la a unpla huan* liaaiwiil and can to uaad ircrrtly by any AM to brim nw otith. %  ifuur, and iilalilr. .ltd rnaClc jou to mijay lh* al pleaauroa of lilt Don't •• %  Weak Man He ie>rr U a neceaaary far y*a> to aalI.t liLirilowof vigour, aaah nxotaty and totly, Mivevaooa*. opra .*', ajaUj %  .ton. and poor aleep iiutaad. rou n.fitly late UUa i* %  .rnptc no.nr %  dtaeataetd br an cmn-iil |in-iI ''• da,> ion will and mat VOUT Tiaaur It rtotd So mailer "tiai >out ate, )0 —HI find that )our (land a;tfit> %  ..-:, i ,.... Ml ii %  U : and viialll-r Doa'l to !" — ~ !" -; .. ti.t joj> and plaaaurei ol d, w oiery to lh. M.I and an lor araU that i aia.n f. IrUl. mUI.hli.wp etan. naraoC) rasssd %  % %  .: t • III! raw-. i ai.d • W: cvaf tof Doctor Pravlsot Vi-TedH Vl-T**> IMM h-' ptaiaed by mill tort or %  feSfrin* mi lowered, and liter* flown In all th* bod* ruuctloni Many ar—a.. •pinion that UM -IIM |. !" riK. ii i" rr awaaavi ; BH %  • %  %  %  v.-r* t > < %  %  etili trie inoat mod i ul -lentirii internal ireaUneiii ul inn ouroUna inI i iH to i.•u.r* lajitif-ii rtgoiir and na body.'' Fool totults in I Day Boeonae Vl-Toto an pounovd lo in* flanli and lliaa II-ILUHIU. tin uto*n ana naiamatelrte tody. th*re I* i !" lonf aitn>* HI-IIK aaatavoauaM *itin a*ur. .. Uial they feel t*u on* *• fin* rer.ilti lav* been HH ah" lim i II laaea, aoan* or aliieli hail alnaal m*-n up nor* ol veM tolas %  nent. writ, and Results OuCfrantood 8o owKlandlni hai torn the ruftnl af Vi-Tato .HI -iiitiKHi" • %  that it u raaraataa U %  %  aoUuat i H it i. < %  • tirel* aaii-' Tab* from >our iln-. %  a 4arai.ur It touat mate • %  •• >MIWJ", tttormrt, (nil thv p>aum ol aa you dlij • i REMINDS One of the FLORENCE N^tod... %  Yi-Taba • T R*stor Guaranteed Manhood. vu*iu. Select Your FLORENCE Early from THK CITY (JARA(iF, TRADING CO. LTD. Vifloria SI. I



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• -•I MiH NOM..MBF.R 18, 1S1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE TIIIHTH \ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON I FEAST I Oil THE HO HE MIX HOY \\H UlIII I III < mi hill \ S \l \\ ii i i sin A I I i&NCYI i on HI v Ul HU AT \IIV04 Alt! SIAIIOVhin MICKtY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY • %  4N3-J iT'. •. .... J 'Cttf! %  SK^ ^AA .. BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG i 'C-. %  f^C-r p* % Guv THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS CDDY-WWV DON'T M3U TAKE TWp CA* TODAY MOTHER AND r WON'T BE U6INO IT a AfcT>.'T v-<, COW TOU-JE I.... CAB 1 TOQAVM EM i-n a -N3 I MAD IT veoTEera*y MT WT BE 5Ci.FhbH *OU TAKE IT TOTJAYJOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMONP .ML PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES • MM h.:., I..-, I. • I Qua///'Mia Stands Supijz^tz IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'H I VI III I I IIS lira% %  •• ., \ i ill l>l< ill our llian.li.s I < • ilsiali S|M i;lllslH\ II .lllll MMI| Sll'CI-l Uiually Now Usually Now Cornation Wine. Bots. (Qts) 1.44 LM P. F Sweet Biscuits iPkgs) 48 :i Swifts Vienna Sausages, (Tins) 43 U Crown Malt IBots.l 36 :iO Schweppes Tonic Water, (Bots) 30 2 Anchor P. Milk iiib NMJ 96 f0 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Enjoy your motoring to the [(FULL "EMP It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with REGENT Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain DISTRIBUTORS — DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD.



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%  \..l I (,l l.i I I \ ., si. \i MiVh.Mlu i: Iiit',i MSIlW \u\ F Hill I! IS. IV.l CLASSIFIED ADS. TflCPHONE 250. %  HI II Roa.i • ion SAII; \t M'MIMIM. %  Bon mil.. Of*-" t 11 It—an jr. a-k.d M ne. Marl* Che-thorn, -t ....... — BMrvlrl. %  „, r „ % % %  B-uai %  %  < M II....i P^" %  Hall end ihenco in* Wnll % % %  THANKS MM A-*> Devon, done onl. ;o* mile*. Apply Gtiinii EnimHimf Co Spry Stress It 11 ll HI II SAIIV REAL KSTATi; IH'NCALOW. N>WI it Brighton Hr.,.,1, Ilia, rom bMi i roii HIM t.-.-d bath, hltrlw-n and . K it*. Mlf-B>lalned of modern dot ( I 4MI or mi Jt %  11 ; mo Mr* *..**• is II Ji *. Mrri-ARA QBlaWI reMBVni h-re rturt • Thjn*. u> the SUfl %  afMatlec. . DhM-a U SB* aleo *iih<* 10 IH-toB al! Irle-id. l lhtr egp.ee....... f -nipathy cs%  rnaVcl by card*, vl.H. and wrn IU1JI-U IS MIMORIAM MIAS i„ I..MI,„ mman i ""> deporta an November II. !•* %  Mi Ihe iad -H too inugl The hill*mro Ma -i"-:> to .iinii So He gentlv eloacd hi. wHty evi And Adi Bi... II II l-l KNKtm bmo %  ""i"l llitt I ., •r Tho (Ulna of doMh ..re paM. A h i !" -.. f-tal. ')<.lli* In ridg.Mi in J*., I br. 11. IMA Precioul one thai w* love Mgm in heeier, abotr Waa thr light err Tnen %  %  **!. Making life %  i But -hegnrw. .ml we mi>* he form >o dr.r ii-v r M Aubyn .-i>. %  of s;. U will hold his odfcf B) UK POM Office on Mondays an. .fnn 9.00 o.m. to 1 th cfTctt from Mi i WIII ..i Novel ber, IBM. \OTMI Civic Friendly Society Scholartiiipi AlVLICATIONB m in yltod inr two or more BrholanblM ttfTrrrd by the mfinbe of Thr Clvi HVlfato Prlendly Bo-tPt> U'ltlnnlng IBM to uny iecoiid gn4* school in Ihr island TMH Mhoiurship* anopened U) mew %  X'TS oc the ihlliiii'ii (boys and nirla) of members in MNlMMd clrounutai ibovenemed %  oealty between the tf I be ftwari Mlltl <•( Jii examination. Form of %  pp ttcet aOn on be had ,,: tin' SLI.-.V'S (MUrc, Swan and Hi(h Street*, and ihould be reI v 4 p m on Saturday 2fh November, 1B3I J W MAYNARD. Secretary. Scholarship Committee. Su.m and High Streets. 18 II SI In. FURNISH TO HaVaVM YOt K PAW 1 AND YOl It PVRM * iob. V.nlllM. .implrr BUIMUI |U up. Hd*t. H-*rt. Ciadlr. W,n,i-h. % %  '" Tib A Hu-h run MTab.r. IM run Jr ratify uaa~ wanna. Trol!• %  —China. Bri1n*uit| Ar Kltonm Gabtrarta. •UnI %  .i All Kord ITrfc-l liouu nlkM < nidi %  4M5 II 11 SIi %  IT CAR. Covai. %  i |M.ca> <• [ )|B ) 4411) .1 ...NdUU.F • won nuMi ..;< >v and d'lven lo l*e apprc elMai Ai'i'i> C a ui W ai fltiaMi Tw (•rdlgrrr trial and I'll I porUcuUrt h M auM iit.M 1 II..H.-.I Ti Can br at txcepl Surw. I si -m -erf. ft BLKCTHM AX %  al WW' UL.I Jill I) f ABfi Th* Only Han wtaft O A1tracti\e FirH-Fi, wim A tol. ValuM %  M-lvva AT It'K'KI • "i room rlntiffiM* iKo( Old and T-irtly b-v.M, V-. -^ IN. M-.l I--.1-.,. | %  AT GOVFHNM.Ar ii:i.i A tMCIOUBl I .CM. Good %  IBOlM M| f Dairy Convmlanm. A .'traaor. al.la CHIer Can Ruy It IN NCI-SON RT. By tri %  II,. Cr between Hie 'it r. Vwi'.r Undar ilja-r % % % %  .. | '1 I....! %  -nc*. (-.it ,. Club I'FTW NELSON ST.. A 3 BWdronm Cottagr. ConvanlMVMi .bout 1M0 aq II i..iri( Under fmM AT LOWER MASON HALL r.T A .1 Colia* Convmirnrr*. OVMg Undrr KI.4S0 By witrrr. PARK A 3 uoi ... Parti* 5lM BY ... Btdioom 11 Inclt l>' a'l Modern CorwmlPiMea about ll.OH aq %  Q 1 Cl |M I.*. TL'1H>R ST; A Largo SIMM Built T BMP I I H %  1 !•! % % %  .•. IF. -. oVnco. all C.,.. djMMl New fjMM 1'"'". The IJt'iel Partly Htotio lluil! In A I Condi. %  1100 00 pi OIBRA1 -. \ I. nnd June Ml Aui.|. Mr. E H • DM! 9VUO G4 )\ KRN MKM NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS r Na ta Mill • ill • Ml I liW*M) > a E c Saatlm*. I M III '>er. 1MI B l is.,i |BMI • %  w*( Hi* N'.v.rr Ir.tRABI* TltlM • .II 1*1 BJe %  eaana—nd M In* Bawhi iraday l: IMr-,f 3 I % %  • Men.. 11 MI TI.. %  DMI MM INFBAIiril A \ I : horn* lor Hhrumaturn ete Dial 3Ji D; CoaU A Co Ltd EkHtnral Daml RrCORIl rilANUEIt lAni %  M1 Corner Jamr* Pool IR II Si In WINI1 CIIAIXirn Tel.e 1^ V..II %  phW -iih to loot tow*, and I prohar Dial ir.B %  MCoalo A Co Ltd BMrinral D*pt ii ii si an FURNITURE 'hMprat HIM-* In town lifch •!• ou >• !• II 81 In ruBNrruRE rar MMI onve rumi tore, rail .1 K..lph Beard'a Loiaar B>; -tr..t. -her* t.e ha. Deiafi IB ll S| in I ii.iy StiMi ia n M h I.IVKNTIM'K Ml n bM CMh piL.i Dial 4M1 ^'a i:. II SI i., .I.iat arrived r, POULTRY >rd*ra by piM I MIS! I.I.I.ANMIUS dMcrtplioi 1 fjrlv I.,.ok.. Mapa. Auto 'in Antique Snot J 10 V. 1-HHTK CllTTIJN (HNtlHAM In >i> ngnt daotgi,. :m %  .(,uauall H •-' n ,..d. rod.i'.. i> ti. W.Hneaany to : •. -• . ia ti si -i. Dot is \ DOLLS HOI ->• i IH It complete*llh furnltui* ami le.1.1.I.ight> Apph "lloll^wonil Il.tlirqM 11 II III i Al>.) nmhnv.i| Tree* .t 1/. each It tail Apply Kin J H. Wilhi.ih.i-. i' m ii II in %  OH XMAt TRRRB. TV.,, and lUlMon. i: in Heard. Ouar* I. a Urge i.unable price* ia II II I I 11 II I INDIAN SANDAI.K IV-olilul am alturnil Indian Leather S. die They aro ao uneommnF tut TIIANI Bro. IT W,„ Mi St IS II I 4> IcJi %  It Iiigh AppiosimaUly jno ft SBf ataii M n ll si Me lor Almo.t Anithug In Hi -U I CBul Who WillCall al "Oil*. 11 Itniiiiaa ia ii aii. DriO'NTt'Ka-S Def>.1urra. Mar n Hotel ilMI. I.i.l Flirti i ira. apply Wn, l"0frtr ri lailll If II %  i t ,i %  ,. %  ., i, .. • nd ahlngle -h*.l JO : I J palling W 1. H1..-.1 .T. Hill Rratunable CO. LTD IT llllIn Dear Fvtoodi Why not I I are my luting. wide aaaortrnent of proi'i' I *ninii Tweed. Ule Road (' Pn-p-rti IF Wain Road, witn MlM il. Property: Marahylllr. along Bank Hall main mad. all -rjxlern ll w tn aNowi, aide vrnndnh. .un-sh4>>. i.ii room, bedroom with Imiu i t in n n>. %  %¡ A-l rondlllan lorale.1 Ii especially renMiiiru'dc. MUM. And M*i i > %  and %  "...I rraannil. I i.ou • pnt. ISII M Pt. at IBc Wllb %  ratei ond -i. i v mam !" i tum I I" "call A. I B009EVILT. Mneili Coaat Bood rully riirnuhed Mel i letrphrne Phon* 1XM II 11 M-t f r. %  rill fW Bain llrown Bell, an.1 ol thia p-t-1•-" Will be a sav parad* Uf nil vutawaMwra who i-..,' q ahrted lor pat under arrange menu to be r %  l Si-l '•I MmOl HI II 11The pioaent.',.i. of Medal, will ta** place MI Tlmradar ** %  MM rui... %  him oaaH i be held %  IBB la) i BBl GwdOM, Haatli.g i 4 bedrooini. I.rg* dr.iw.in, i dining room. Uttinfl room. two. i. Iii. Garage Phone PI'IM.MMM U IS -ill | irade Wit %  Boas lay 11 Kov II. r II. The-y NOTKS I \ltl-M III -I .mi: Appllralion. Itir ln> (.ii of Hewf Nufr r.. thr Alni.houar wn be I I .iderx. It.er.nt. will paradr lor tra .,11111 t %  > I I. I NOV. II. Orderly Officer Urul E R. Onddard tl'derl) Serleant M Sjt HM v..I for dal, Orderls (flior Lieu! T A Gltten. Or-Jg-rly Serlrai i -"I Si' Boh TNI iv,,-. D SKEWED COX. Maim I.OXJ Adlutaiv Th* Barbu.1. Regim-Fr Vler. Kaa na MRU 'win lie inistvleanri b> ike Ika Aluuhouae on llt A Mil, Bi t —ail the hatirj of ) .d 4 %  -.... %  %  %  if win be medic %  ror further parUeuiMi jpplF to ti. a* f • QiiardMna al U,..,,..' %  I A ClartM -e will M>II |M I ..I Halm.,..i m. ChrUl Church, wnlcn i.L.dra W...g.in, Ifpnghl Chain. H.-kin Wotk Tabiaa. MT | 1 %  %  L..UI.II..-.1 ll^..llr>g I. . ... i Upnrila !-.„„!, A. iimi tl-h Mird. Sideboard ..nd Dlnint I Varandah. Chalia. Mahog i v*l Queen Anne Te.i BWTVk >l P.rV, Tra>. r D .. Ota.. Ware. Dlnn-r mid T 4J SerMnigle Bi-.l.tr-.d wMh 'nno Spring DrrMlng Tjblr, MT WgahaUnd. Hand palnlrd Serean. Bhi. d C-he.t ..I Ih-awaT*. all In MatWMli IMII llip aid Koiir.il Slo^e 2 BUI H i Hal Zinc i | Ice ll-n. K.i. i % %  l-.rder.. Fair M. . . -,.. i. A Rugr* l -tspring Han sale ii so ... I.,. Ian %  Baas tlKANKm TKOTMAN & CO. Aurtl. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER OH TiiritHDAV laid by order at M A llamll fSMtk wg -ill Mil the Piinllui Vans ;i-.i,h Coui which In*Hide nd Ann Chair. Sideboard. Ten T.nllo uiflo' Table. Uook.hrlf all modern an Plat To|' D.k Ruah rV.lini nd Chair.. Tint I* Table. I '.•intrd. and Bad. DriMlni ..i Dtawaei ,1. Preaa. Uo-Cnil mar, Chair, l-t.l.iKitchen Tab.. %  %  %  i Sale 1146 r*MBR TSrrrM < a.h BIANKJ.R, TKOTMAN aV CO. tadloneer. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER in Hat Ihning 71 I L. S. WILSON SPIIY ST. DIAL % %  %  ;: lows riaiVft'ii! : I Ammiili'iii Toothpaste ;, (ompelilinn J FIKSl I'RIZE $50.00 *; Stl OM) l'KIZK S15.0B Jt T1IIR11 Plll/i: % 5.00 x U) U VOI |U *. fl III.nil : tnident TOOTIIfAsTE because and send in ywur entry with a flattt'r.cd AMMIllrNT toothp;islc box to K. It. Runta f* Cu.. Ltd. • You can Btnd In any number i.( %  ti entry mil-' i i by un AMHIDENT toothpabte box. Entries will be judged on their ability %  lallties of AMMIIHN i Tho three winning entries and the name* of winneri will be published In the local aewipspers. Competition ends December, 1851. Pa*J no Ensllah Ptai,o ta ;. %  ',,.. awna Apply to Daniel. Depot. N.. *4 Ttidnr S* ia n 11 UPS A IAUCSKS Drink OlMaea. duet Sela and a hoot ol i in... ft THANl Broa Dial MOII II II 4 SAdUNG YAt.ll IT igrWr li.krta 'oThr -MOO, Mch Apl> JoMigo %  ., ."...ad,-Beach Club %  I No. 1 Aberg-ldl* rial -I.I. h i. %  %  Uptight and Arm Chair* ... Buftet. Wagann Iks* 1 ,l.riH-II In Mnhogali. Ola.. Wai•ilver and Plated War* In Tra and Coftr%  aaag. T bowl* Ac., tienulnr Etch: i ul.HH. Tupeitry*. Slug I e Mahogany lled.teaa.. Hpringa and Be-1 • T-ble. Dnwei. riwit ..I Dr.i-.m M..*q Net*. Oarden h.inilture. I I cketi WntlnghouM ajMaffta Wa.hlog Maehlne and nthn ItOBM Sal* 1IJ.I ...I.Hk T.ru llRWklR TKOTMAN ft CO ia n si an TOPNADO 1iilertia1lon.il K 41 He.uti TAHIX STf>VEH JuH what 70U h-ve I lor. (m,„ *4 31 up Dliil .aII '. r.-ta A Co Electrical Dept i mi.g. Liquid \ i % % %  r-wk-iiii AiilnnuilH-Tlller-Ciownrr ihp %  1 Bna> issi 'AIXF.I. Phnr,r JMI. Sun fVniando. II 11 II r t CwSiing ilp IQlifS Younger cauaaU Li i. I F. .Irnur and li U" th -I %  -.— I i matter how long you h.. 11 B^" ll goaratilrcd to .. %  > .mi Proitale Oland aaal m.M I *ou lael 19 to 10 year* y ung.r er rrwtiay r-ick OM BMaoa lioin jouf ah mkn, Th* v Braaua protect* jo B*K -i iiut\Msnir OIIFR Two more free arhoUrihipa I ..n award ..( hooka ami %  *• r. win be ..-..iiled. Mir lo a ftri ttll > oth.r io a b..-. .. .. .. ,it of an • %  %  mlnalloo 1.. bo held on Batur%  lay lit p MjBliibei .1 I'M Candidate, who will li te.ted In EnglkUi. Aillhn.lK gnd lieiiei.. Knowlr.l.,. .IT .ubmlt %  MM Ihi ""•run! I I Ui. ml .1 whom Iharn % %  ir airoggt' ovat nti. air mad* u ..I Hi* Cam ml., loner of i*nllco who hn* kind), liiwn iirrrtiiHiofi for a H drawing which iithe r 1 A LYWCH l.la.Ul.g HQ < )'• %  -tat.d grid taken on .tiervgth of •M wef U N..v l. no CB9 OtaaMa] 1 raaaraW P Leave waf %  MID SKEWl-'s-criX Mg]..r. SiiLF. A AdluUnl. The fMibarto* Regtmeol %  > All Member, anil Honorary Member, ol the OBIear.' MM aiw asked tn not* thai m view u( the Poopy Dai-re on BablMa* UM 1411. Novambar 41. than* w.li (a MM Mag* MaatliM dtiruM % %  i DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE Commercial t lasses A fee of $5.00 per term payable during the firs, week of the term cnveri all the sublet t Mir; of the lees pain will be refundcl .ii (he end of a session to all students who haw. in Ihe Opinion ol Hie PrUKlpoJ, Deiin and lecturers, workfpd satisfactorily and allcnded legularly and punctually. pUcanil must obtain from the office of the Department of Educnti n forms, which muat be llllaxl In and 'iii 10 tlir l>can of Commercial Studies, the Barbados Evening In-'ifiite :,i ihe oAVe of the Department not later (ban Saturday. Mth KOTSjmber. Applicants must state on arc applying for the beginnrrs or the No application., received nfler the 24th November will be tonrtidc ed. Department of Education, 33r October, IBM, 17.ll.51-i. MOP. a D*. ODI, rllent bringing ,n other 2* rllenl wo will do Ihe lw.. f. | for SI" 1", will be KErFEElDiimiiiTutS! mL S&ZM j tulM.I OF SORROW I : will be held on Bund., nel | NOVEMBEB ffil IMI \ 1 Ii, 1 ivrsi V ( %  >MIT 1..:"-, 0 No 3311. (1 U O. UddfelKiWH C | it Ih.lr ledge Roam Hay Hirer! N i Bra JONATBAX VABBK Membergtof Pratpm.l l'vlgr> i Irtend. arc united ,.,n Book* will bo uaed POLITICAL MEETING will be held in LUiHTKOOT'S CROSS LANK al 8.30 O'llock TO-NIGHT Sunday, November IS In support of the candidature ol MR. VICTOR W. CHASr as a member for the City -if Hriiltetuwn in ItM House of Assembly Chninnun: Mr. J. W. Hewilt S|M>akrrs: Mr. Gruvilb Koairr Mr I red O.iddiird Mr Mulrolin Mi Victor CII.IM;U (j OtaaOTIi LIFE NSURANCE for Wrder Voriety of Plans now Available through Manufacturers Life Ton years ago the Manufacturers Life pioneered the uuurihjE of tho lives ot cniitroll.sl l)i.il>rtlcs. Our years of eiTierienoe with ihe bMnaTanoi ol Pubctics now makes it jiosslbli.' tn 060I them a wider variety of insur.ititv contractv. Consult the Maaaifaebji your community ha lurlhe fat this speciul field. 1 il. ri-;ii'..-Tit,itive in liil.uU on Life Instiraocsj "> MANUFACTURERS LIFE INIIMIANCI COH PA N V f(.ifc/iiWiif;;: IC'U-.TO MM Of net Consult I'ETER DE VERTEVILLE, Clucj Rej CLYDE WALCOTT, W S. MONROE & m LTD. P SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NF.11ERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. sAtiiNi. raoa iraorr 'I s aTSNTOR -Ji-l Not IMI B s COTTK'A 3nm N01 IMI SSH.ISKI TO 11 1 1..1 111 A>|| AUtaTIBOAM m OBANJESTAB—th Dec IMI SAILING TO PAI!*M*KIKO AMI nmnH OIIANA M s hTKNTOB t.1 h Dec IMI -VIIIM, 10 n ISII. 11. %  .1 1 vi n .. AND BRITISH 1)1 IANA %  s BONAIRE llh Nov ISII SB COTTH A -Itlh Dec ISSI S P Mt'SSOS'. SON A CO I 11. 1-, -.*,'.'.'.;:• -* APIHSFE wiil Th* M V '•(. %  \ n •.rat. V H. sullng J 1 II..M V lONT-KA % % %  Nr-vM mil m Kilt* thiic of 2 nailing tn %  niitlll.-d Th* M V "C .. M. T.v | %  lag Prlday IMIi t 1 11 W 1 - Mtic srit OWNEBBJ uaoi Lai ii\ bai 1 J ( an*l(ri*e T rl* No Ml) \ sss,'.',*.:',;;:'*::'.*s.'.'S r *s, Canadian National Steamships BOt'TBBOl Mi "CAN CHALlJWtlEK' -LADV ItODNK-Y" "CAN CuNSTBl'CTOR -LADY NELSON Maaltr.l SU O. V No. 14 Kov at Ni-i Bm M Nov I Ire • De.' 10 Dec MOBTBBOt Nil Arrlee* Ball* Barbada* Batbada. a No. %  %  a i>. y An Si. into*. 11 n<.v IB Dec GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— AgenU. TO-DAYS fflWSflifflf 1111 VI I is B/IUI .. that l 1 on ;iir'' feel. HATS, t IPS, AMI ALL TIlK MINI L l HI for your party. uiMmvv CiLASS by the 1..1 lo:id rtngj opened by JOHNB0N*8 >IM10NERY and IIAltmVXKF REALTORS LIMITED REAL ESTATE AGENTS FOR SALE ni M.\in" Partly lon* and lalh P lltujiled al B.*'— Ch. Ch 11n.ru .1 it. Iroa* DeaaaM Dsmng Boom. Toiirl and Bain. Kilch*-i and rpaclona Verandah land HUtrly 1 i. M Ui M. M Very attractively designed. IHualed at Kat cm.orl.ing 3 Bedroom, with builtIn CUfaboarda. Drawing A inning R—n. T-Mlel A Bath. Kitchen and Mrs* Verandah with Oatige ] 9en.inla Bo-ni. A Servants Toilet and Balh St.ndlng on |,|,i.,il7t£ .1 SI Kl ~l %  MM lti-.ee. 1 e-l.-kini: Hie %  aacUni a lovai kn> down the -.1 Dh %  -1 11 '1 V, | %  .... v. • ..... ,lle( ,1 ||.I': Under HOUM^ lit %  i ia* ... %  or. SHandlna ' ap|.ro*. B.fBo -i n ..I lasai P im at atu. H%  m -led al M ..-en ca Ok i>n 41ml -a IL, .| Bag ng BIK.II, onrna, Drawing Kitchen Ftlea I IIHI -TOM m M0 J ow F aeaoBMHaUnrraca. .. B in.. 2 with %  in CUpboordi II .i. To Ii %  nd Balh. Dinn Verandah and Patio. S BrnnnU BMOBM BsU gfj 4 Toll. Bath aa -'•andlngi lftZ Eoebuik st Thone 4900


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FILES




ESTABLISHED

1895

KOREAN

British Troops Seize
Army Stores Held |
By Egyptian Forces

|
|
|



CAIRO, Nov. 17.
BRITISH TROOPS forced their way into Port Said}
Customs warehouse on Saturday to get stores for British
troops in the Suez Canal Zone which Egyptian authorities
had refused to surrender without payment of customs
charges. About 30 British soldiers participated in the
action.
After breaking into the warehouses they threw all
Egyptian officials and workers out, loaded the consign-
__ment of dried L apples « on trucks and drove away



United Press Staff correspond-
Peter Webb

Oil And F t ent ter We reported that

Ss a Ss two knife-wielding Egyptian ter-!

trorists were arrested at Ismailia

n the Suez Canal Zone after an

Talks End early morning unsuccessful at-
;tack on n.aA.s. aircraftsmen.

He said the attacks were stalled
of



tHe pees ae i the Speciat by a burst of Sten gun fire and
Committee to consider the terms .’ arracke 2 i
{Egyptians were arrested by Bri-
of any future Oils and Fats! “
. jtish military personnel.
Agreement ended at MHastings'*

House last night. Nuisance Raid

Other terrorists made a nui-
il ‘ senére ‘ seme! ntl sance raid on the British camp
There was’ general agreen near Tel El Kibir Friday night

that: |b yut were driven off by fire of

(a) the existing Agreement had British troops,










Conference will be held early next

year to reach final conclusions on|tinued the battle against disas-|5th ATRFORCE, Korea, Nov. 17

the. form: ofthe mew Agreement| tous bush fires, The overall

which would come into effect on

£ , 4 ee .jtion. That is something the Rus- cRP lov
worked satisfactorily on the | Meanw hile in Ismailia, Greek ey me € teen . a us apy one of the 4 days racing was{ LIVER ‘OOL. Nov, 17,
shopkeepers reported increasing|“!@"5 cannot laugh off, rerman here yesterday and the prizes paid Princess Elizabeth and the Duk«
whole; : A ; authorities in the Britis aad ul 1 1 there yestercay anc prizes paic :
ntimidation from Egyptian lib- | 24 le British, French GLANCE } Field Stand were the best}0’ Edinburgh came home tod
(b) it has contributed materiul- Neer units. Among those threat-|294 American sectors of Berlin | u dead [40 ‘Tageaeld Stand were t se he from thely 16,000-mille tour of
ly to the policy of maintaining ened with violence by terrorists, accept about one-fourth of the FOURTH DA ie een toe en ee atal Caned nd the United State
ssential s lies at reasonabie D 5 25 c ¥ tne ‘and the track was firm al-)\anada_= ane ut nited state
essential supplies a , f he continued to supply British|"@wcomers as legitimate refugees. TWENTY-SECOND RACE wi t a very fast one The handsome couple stepped
prices to the area and developing wusctomers was the President of A “legitimate” refugee is one 1, DEMURE Croustey | | POUE Dn deley nant ; ld k ashore from the Empres r
processing industries as an integral +5, town’s Greek community |}who can prove his life would be 2. HIGH AND LOW Quesieg |) BP. S.:A. Walcott's 3-year-old bay | Scot line nto | »
f the e f the British! ne . 1 oy if he returne 3% LAND MARK Holder | | fily Demure won the St. Lawrence!Scotland liner, into an ove
part of the economy of the British! pisewhere in the Canal Zone in danger if he returned to the TWENTY-THIRD RACE r r whelming reception from thou-
Caribbean Colonies; liberation squads continued their East. Such a man or woman is 1. THE EA Ratton handicap in a close finish by al ¥ erage, ;
a Squads Cc neir 4 cot we ye : a ener head from Mr. R, E. Gill’s High, 8ands of loyal subjects
intimidation campaign against |8!ven a few cents a week for food 2. WATERORESS Crossley ote . lly f= og ey g The li lled 1 t tugs
(c) the Oils and Fats industry \«)5yal" Egyptian workers in Brit- jand permitted to live in one of 3. MARY ANN Yvonet jand Low to register her first win, : « i at Ping ed y ae ius '
. . PWENTY ; ." ‘agle 7 2d sile y t > i
was especiaily well adapted to tne {5h installations, waiting for them |M@ny refugee camps, Others may ‘ nunauuaaus mA The Eagle, Mr. H. Farinha’s 4- : repos ilenth; er e 1 “ M
‘ I a e 1 “-)t s as ) awe ; !
conditions of the area and that in! outside military camps and tear-|Temain here if they desire. But 2 MARCH WINDS All pies" -° d colt went out of his class; ae oe - is not to awaken the
these circumstances, ing up their passes as they [they are on their own which 8. CARDI Crossley |ta defeat Mary Ann and We ater-| vrai ouple ' is
(d) participating Governments! emerged “|means you have no papers, no rT WEN FIFTH RACE jeress in the Rockley Handicap over ey 1ey rose two hours later and
were justified in negotiating a nev . _uP probable identity, no access to 1. DASHING PRIN( mae sai |nine furlongs | stepped on the landing stages at
Agreement on lines which would public assistance of any kind— 2, FIRE LADY . wranes | O.T.C. Progeny id-morning After an 80-minute
able > deve > 1 an im- nothing. Yet thousands of Ger- 3%. TOPSY Newman 1 interesting feature of yester- tour of downtown Liverpool, the’ |
enable the development o. an > | An in g Pp ; it : ‘ :
portant regional industry. Ps a mans in the free sector prefer ‘ ao SIXTH Rare so y acing was the fact that the | oo 3 one cane were to
The report which embodies Bush Fires Under eat _rather than return to the ®, JUST BY CHANCE Il. veanet [ {first three horses home in th le aie ‘ or ‘ 5 an ahs
ssians ‘ saving tobe
detailed recommendations for a| ussians. UP 3. DIADEM A. Gomes | Juniox Handicap Dunquerque, | » | Sal thes * 7 ie 4 the ; te . t :
j —U VENTY-S , »y air, *y travellec e breadth
new Agreement will be submitted | Control In S dn : 1 COULTON Pei Ocoeebe |March Winds and Cardinal-were of Canada and paid flying vi it
torthwith to Governments, by the! 'y ey | 2. VIORROY aged | all O.T.C progeny. “ée Seahinewne paid a ig 3
Chairman of the Committee, Pro- SYDNEY, Nov. 17 | U s at Clash 3. DIAMOA A. Gomes || In the Field Sweep, the prizes _ oP
fessor’ C. G, Beasley, C.M.G., for}: srngreds of dog-tired fire-| we Jl A es } TWENTY EIGHTH RACE pete were the highest of the meet- P.
consideration. It is probable "that | 5 bine: aa od the f dit et 3 x ; ‘ + Sawer Newman Ving. The $800 mark was reached
a meeting of the Oils and Fats|hters earned the plaudits of the e 3. BLY : on three occasions and the $900
a meeting of the nation on Saturday as they con- 8. ELIZABETHAN Holder

the lapsing of the present Agree-| ally easier with most of the serious|made MIG 15

Vedlisreater under control,

ment on the 3ist of August,
E these areas 1,000 Police,

1952.

and civilian volunteers were still |





maintaining vigilant patrols on the
danger spots.—U.P.

Suspected Spy
Shoots fae if

HOABINH IS RED
SUPPLY BASE

adtalino, uN
f

A. SUbycewy 4 muna y

code Mamie “vv HANOI, Nov. i7

Evidence that Communist rebel
Vietminh forces were using
ae ee ae Hoabinh as an important supply
shot was hreu, ne pargainea wiin }base for operations against French

|
tne pOlice, luireacenea to hre at Vietnam troops was disclosed on
anyone upproacning, and heid an|Saturday following the interroga-

pO. nitisaiy
acer a
food ana



an a setiel Ciypr today

three-uay siege without

m0urs veloOre uc

intormal “press courerence. tion ot prisoners by French
He was stil alive tonight after jauthories,

a blood transfusion, Tne police} Authorities said they learned

jdentified him as Nicholas{|that°shortly before the Vietnam |

Vavoudes, from Volos in Central }offensive was launched on Novem- |

Greece, aged 45, and believed tojber 13, 1,000

Vietminh coolies

have been at a special training}had gone through Hoabinh trans-
school in Moscow with a Greek }|porting 500 cases of ammuni.ion |
Communist instructor. and military equipment destined |

for the province of Thanh Hoa}
south of the Red river delta.
Large quantities of salt and rice
packed in cases bearing Chinese
labels, each weighing 100 pounds
He burnt most of his doc-]were transported by
self. authorities learnec from prisoners
t —U-P.

The authorities claim that he
transmitted information to coun-
tries behind the Iron Curtain from

hide-
suicide

a radio they found in the
out in which he atLempted

today.
uments

before shooting









CN nh 8 RE aN ene

PRINCESS ELIZABETH at the controls of the Royal Train during
The Princess and Prince Philip
Express

the triumphal Royal Tour of Canada
arrived back in England yesterday.



position on Saturday was gener-! brejet

coolies, |

BARBADOS, NOVEMBER 18, 1931



AR MAY

BETSAM LEADS



BETSAM leading the field in the G class handicap yesterday, tf “awed by Just By

Chance and Diadem. The final order was the same

6,000 Leave |Dunquerque Wins Big’

Red Zone | Sweep As Meet Ends
Each Month J.D. CHANDLER'S 2-year-old bay filly

nk oc wwe Bemedune yesterday carried off

(By Ure ee 4 furlongs from a field of ten

Six thousand fugitives from to score her third win of the meeting and become the
Eastern Germany are rolling into champion horse when the Barbados Turf Club 4-day

Berlin every month seeking to save i
a> He Ee . > ye Garrison Savannah.
escape from Communist domina- Autumn Meeting ended at hs 7 cr largest crowd that attended





HON'BLE
Dunquerque out of Q,T.C.-
the Junior Handicap 6ver 5





















wirksonce. The pari-mutuel pa.d
ai neshest—— $20.00 on Demure iH
the’ St. Lawrence Handicap,



One United States

Praussian{ Red China Launches

damaged one The most successful jockey for

During the 10-minute battle fought] ..; iwi tein ered by Mao! Raison again attended the meeting}

between 10,000 and 30,000 feet To oes ee oe ind rendered some lively airs gare

levels, one of the sweptwing} Jeftist sources here said that! ing the afternoon,

Russian jets was damaged. conferences attended by top rank Ss Details on Page 5

—UP. ing Red leaders are now bein
held both at Peiping and Shan-

y ghai to prepare measures to make
Mossadegh Will the people work harder = and}
Vi it C. . spend less. Speeches made at the,

ust aro



Wants To Buy
Jamaican Beef



conferences, as quoted by mae
sources, described the drive as “
long term movement,” designed to}



CAIRO, Nov. 17,
The Iranian Premier, Mohammed re ~~ vos ican sentiment, | cpa A
and especially to give more sup- _ (From Our Own Correspondent)
[eon pam pay a state Mew 3 port to the so-called Chinese) KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov, 12,
ol day, in a move which “volunteers” in Korea —U.P. Offers for Jamaican beef have

it is believed will strengthen the

{been received fr6m Miami recent-
|Arab nations solidarity, opposing

ly and the prices offered wouid

PLANE CRASHES ae. a payment to producers

above what they now re-

AFTER COLLISION ‘ive for beef supplied for



|British and Western influence. |
Mossadegh will stop off here!
{en-route home from the United



States. He will be received by} domestic use. They are not likely
Egypt's King Farouk and be the SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17 | to be filled

guest of honour at two banquets,! An Overseas National Airline! Payment for the beef would be
|sponsored by the Egyptian Premier DC 4 transpor. on routine tiain-| sade in U.S., dollars and one buye
El Nahas Pasha, and the Acting ing flight crashed and exploded! who contacted the Jamaica Live-
Foreign Minister, Ibrahim Farag in a field near Oakland airport on!stock Association said that ne

Pasha. Saturday after colliding with an- 1uld be prepared to fly beef frorn

‘other DC 4 which landed fely imaica in quantities of 14,000 lbs
e e in San Francisco, the Civil Aero henever uch quantitie werk

| Railway Bridge nautics Administration said The vailable
{crew members were killed Recent inguiries have com



National Airlines;{rom Martinique for J20 head cf

Collapses L" the Dvarsess



is a charter service operating on ‘ef cattle at prices appreciably
ROME, Nov. 17, {Government con.ract. The other! higher than those obtainable in
| Eight persons were reported] plane owned by California East-}/@maica. Nassau is also interested

| killed, and 20 injured in southern|ern Airlines landed safely at San\!" Jai 1aican beef and a trial ship-
Italy today when a railway bridge! Francyco airport. —vU.P. ment of 30 head of beef cattle was
leotinineed under a passing train. jmade to that island last year. It
|The train which was a single unit unlikely that the Department
| diesel, plunged 15 feet from the! oO f Commerce and Industries wil)
level of the Denominato- Ciliberto} allow shipments of beef out of the
| bridge into the river below. The} island in view of the meat posi-
l aecident occurred at 1.10 a.m. on in Jamaica, but shipping beet

—U-P. on hoof has been allowed in the

past. Future shipment eee
TOWEEL RETAINS mended by the Association may
BANTAM CROWN

| be made but it is unlikely that
JOHANNESBURG, Nov, 17

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTEK





ly
|
1
!
'
j
I

Fw holesale exportution of beef
ittle from the
Joe Toweel of South Africa | ve paattes
successfully defended the Ban-
tamweight crown against chal-

PEACE TREATIES
lenger Luis Romero of Spain over ! APPROVED
15 rounds in a one-way fight on

| TOKYO, Nov.
Saturday night. It was a case of The House of Councillors at
a perfect boxer beating a game j special committee approved the
,Slugger with ‘Toweel almost (Japanese Peace Treaty and the
| knocking out the Spaniard in the j ‘What can i do? Politiwally | United States-Japan Security Pact
fifteenth round. After quelling

im antt-British, out as an ton Saturday evening. Bills were
Romero’s _ initial bull rushes,

economist 1 know that ; ‘ ‘
the home market cant j Sent immediately to the plenary
|Toweel was never in danger and support the feeithy picture he sion of the Dict Chamber for
the sports writers at the ringside industry t the final Diet vote.—U.P
awarded 12 rounds to the Sofith
African with three drawn. |
—UP. |
|
|
|



















*
Atomic Weapons OSLO, Norway, Nov 7 ifter the war Norway was pro-
- Russian and Norwegian note ex undly grateful towards the RK
Test Postponed | changes on Spitsbergen and Ru in ho helped liberate the
| sian soldiers grave in Norway muntry and were ready to
LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Nov. 17 ‘caused no panic in Norway jut ‘cept Russia as a_ fuil and ea
Light winds, which could bring | f jar are again askin ember of the communit
deadly atomic clouds from a nu-| tt Ru an offensive?” nations.
clear blast into this resort area, | But six years later Norw
once again forced the Atomic En-| Norwegians do not expect ar ether ith Turkey ire
jergy Commission to postpone the othe: rt rec th their | figuratively gE far y
tests of the effect of the new |Government th the situation re Russia as any other Atlanti
!weapons planned for today The | quires the utmost caution and | power.
postponement was the third in as;preparedness in case the war Most Norwegians keep cautious

many days.—U.P. ‘should break out In diately |ly away from the



ean tC LCL A

END BEFORE X MA

|
|

Sunday Advocate

ES SS

SWAMI



United Nations Make.
New Truce Proposal

Sth Army
Drive On |

rOKYO, Nov, 1 |
The Bighth Army drove for, ward



|nearly (wo miles on the nine mile
jfront southeast of Kur o
Saturday in what y
ground gai before the K
battle lines e frozen at the
j table

Heavy hand to uand combats

.

he
|
ti
|
\'
ce
|
|

near Sinuiju the meeting was Crossley with
but even|on Saturday as sub-stratosphere d att sure even wins. Quested came next
troops fighter intercepters tangled for the Pro uction Drive with six

first time since November 10, All iF , | The Chandler Stables carried

| : G ONG, Nov.

of the Sabrejets returned safely cau 1 gayi oy ae Le cif seven wins all of which were;

to their bases, to have laun hed 1 “nat dawide rained. b Mr. J. W, Chandie

A flight of F-86 escorting F-80 drive for more production and! Mr. J I. Fletcher, was the next

reconnaissance planes were pounc- stricter austerity to boost her, Most succes ful trainer with six

ed upon by an estimated 35 MIG's Korea war and re-armament bur ins to } edi

near Sinuiju and “MIG Alley”. dened economy, The drive wa The Peclice Band under Capt

island will be

a

Sinieaidpetnien



gyerwoay: Wonders At Russian "OF ‘fensive’



frontier but |





aged at one point as entrenc hec
Communists pus up furious st
ance t sing UN, infantry
Phe “d att a tarte
a fe irs be e the U.N ‘
deleg offered a ne thirty 1



—UP.

Royal Couple |:
Back Home



Po River Breaks
Through Banks ,
20,000 Evacuated

MILAN, Novy. 17

Haft of the 40,000 inhabitant

{
|
i
jor the city of Rovigo were evacu
1*

ated here by dawn today, as
swirling waters of the Po River |





broke through the reinforcea |
bank on the city’s outskirts To
day, 35 inches of muddy wate
“overed the city’s square treet
ind roads, hampering the evacu
ition of the remaining citizens t
ae Veron ind even as far

Bologna

Firemen, troopers, and volun
teer worked throughout the
night. The evacuation order wa
broadcast shortly after midnight. |
Premier Alcide De Gasperi

reached the decision to evacuate

the city following an hour’
session in the city hall with the!
city’s Mayor, Prefect, and Army

|
authorities. Orders were likewise |
siven for the evacuation of the|
‘ity of Adria, 15 miles east, |
plagued by the |
Aditto River |

water of the

Reds Massacred 150

Negro Prisoners |

TAIPEH, Formo N

The Nationalist Chinese forme:
imbassadot to Kore
Chinese Communist massacred
150 American negro wat
er Yulin said that he fr inne
of the incident prior to his retire
nent as ambassador t

three months ago

He said that the
surrendered iftey
reunded on the
the 17th
Chinese Communist Army

The Reds
negroes with
afterward, in
tion for the

mowed down the

machineguns,

supposed

destruction of a

company of Chinese garrison

mee by the negroes in fighting
ew days earlier. —U.P.

s00n
retalia-



ée “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night.





ome erme !
tepped across inte

be Finland They were
the Ru

rigoroys border trol. |
pronibited tal re ff
an territor nd kir

sian frontier

i
é * to Korea, § 4 :
> negroe had 1 v .
i . being sur- anshit ong
» Bui .
the Korean front by life i :
division of the 39th finest materials in

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 17.
rH it tior ed today a dramatie new Ar-





' ‘ to end the rean war before Christmas, and
e ( vunist e tentatively accepted it. The United
Na i accept the Communist demand
for a buffer ne the present battleline, provided
the Reds agree to an exchange of war prisoners and the
other details of a formal armistice within 30 days. Fighting
wi ) is usual the negotiations,
sho na e be agreed upon within the 30-
lay d, the oppesing armies would return to the pres-
ent bat line for the ceasefire
Bu it if 1 nal agreement were
acl the new battleline
uld i become the provisional

No Colour Bar

easefire line and the next step










j
le
e {would be up to the two armistice
j « _ ‘ delegatior
| Against W.L. |
| A li } United f ions comprom-
/ tr ‘ ‘ proposal w framed in
n - us a la | Washington, under pressure both
rom anguished relatives of
(From FRANK M. ARG a | American war prisoners, worried
SYDNEY, Nov. | jby the new Communist atrocity
\ of leadin isclosure and from other
bourne | Satur-! United Nations members’ with
1 i imy n ops in Korea
! fu t it pt] i . e
Indie cketers' bookings atest United Nations Plan
ecretary of the Victorian Cricke
Associatio Jack Ledward 1 | Following is the text of the
the hotel decisior vere becausé t United Nations proposal
f iccommodation problem The representatives of the
The We Indie ill react rited Nations Command and of
Ve lb Novembet1 3 for th he Peoples’ Korean Army and
| tir The team has bes | Chinese Peoples’ Volunteers,
ooking all at one tel thus { \firstly, reaffirm their understand-
rit the tout Ledv i | that hostilities will continue
tel managet explained y} ntil a. signing of the armistice
e unable to e vitt | Cerne
") ex “ss ri Ne nd i fs ‘ ! rhe y agree that the present
‘ = t ae ntact, as jointly deter-
pate He ; aes ned bs the sub-delegations
i t ii : as ia i = a constitute the demarcation
a a On sighed ipbet¢ pahoggh and that 1% miles from this
c t id I} ey

provisional demarcation line will
mstitute the southern and
rthers boundaries of this pro-
ional demilitarized. zone

his team

i '
er illy The team nally
ocked it the Hotel Fec

would drive an

holly The



: Ine 3. They agree that the above
ave nad no PR. GOCUriT isional, military demarca-
1e best he ne, and the above pro



sal demilitarized zone, based











: B n the present line of contact,
hotel in North Australia ul all become effective in any ar-
Hu Hotel in Sydne M1 tice agreement, signed within
‘heir Sydn lopove 10 day after this agreement is

No Compiaints ecepted by the two delegations

Although the Melbourne hotel«{in plenary session.

eeper explanation is regarded 4, They agree that if the ar-

just, many Aussie cricket|mistice agreement is not signed

officials and the public ire re the end of the 30 days period,

‘membering. . slight colour... bar he then existing line of contact

ine res during the 1947-46] a * enews jointly by the
f inath’ : ub-delegation,

ie ee ne A United Nations spokesman

Though Australian we little vid that the Reds gave this snap

oncerned with the colour of ppraisal of the proposal, we
n despite th offici ve heard your proposal but we
\ ul lia Governn 1 t to make a full study of
ey ome of the Indian tear ' U.P.
truc I ble her ehtsc
| ating. .woene 4 GROMYKO HANDS IN
f the touring cricket team NOTE ON TRIESTE
ae ae epee LONDON, Nov. 17.
oer or r The Foreign Office announced
punt we m Saturday night that the Depu-
’ extreme oubtful x | Soviet Foreign Minister An-
the West Indies will have any} drei Gromyko handed the British
n r cause of complaint at the]the United States and French am-
mclusion of their tour On the) passadors a note concerning
mtrary Australian generally] Trieste in Moscow on Saturday.
have been eager to meet the tour rhe spokesman said the summary
I the rds of Captair f the note had been received
Goddard the team is having from the British Embassy in Mos-
wonderful time ir 1 onderful [cow
jcountry of wonderful people —UP.
Pe ee








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and you will
possess a_ bicycle
of great strength,
smooth running,
superior work
manship and long
Built of the

the world’s largest

and most modern
cycle fictory

RALE GH

THE ALL-STEEL BIicyci

A wide variety of models
always on display and
ready assembled for you
to take away. See our

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or

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

Vy
| 2 10 He
|



12 & 13 Broad Street

SS

ii Sole Distributors



LIMITED, SOTTINGHAM, ENGLAND

|| FITTED WITH STURMEY-ABOMER 5 OR 4-8PEED Guan
\ 4, prety we)

etapa








PAGE TWO







CIAL THURSDAY 0 p.m.
| MIOHIGAN KID «¢ iota
Jon Hall &
Johnny Mack Brow 4
LONE STAR TRALL °

TODAY & TOMORRO
WARNERS

GOODBYE,

JOAN ORAWFORD — ROBERT
‘BLAZE BUSTERS” with the me



TUESDAY AND WEDNESDA
CAGED
Fleanor Parker, Agnes Moorehead
|PEAZA Suu
- Dial 8404
| Last ? Shows Today 4.30 & 6.50 p.m
Triple Attraction!
OUR VERY OWN
Farley GRANGER Anne BLYTHE &



MYSTERY IN MEXICO
Villiam LUNDIGAN also:-

a Sandy SADDLER & Wijlie PEP Fight
MONDAY
HOTEL

Mason

THEY

LY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m
RESERVE

&

LIVE BY NIGHT



M



" B’TOWN
reaza som,
445 & 8.30 pm.

WEST!

Y FANCY —

YOUNG
i behind t

y ) & 8.90
RIVER'S
Dennis Morgan







Today to Tuestay
Matine» TODAY



ST. JAMES

ao per
5 pan

‘KISS TOMORROW GOODDYE”
Virginia Payto




WEDNESDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON
*Technicolox
Dennis Morgan &
WHITE HEAT
James Cagney



| HOW O10

AMAT

: 4

pio WT

i
GET HERE?

WHAT 1S 102

HOWARD
m HAWKS’

production

eli

ai



ING!

SUNDAY

‘





j=
4

~

ADVOCATE

AD

‘ :

BARROW,

Viedical

Directory
Services, B.G.,
Trini yesterday
and exp@cts to be
week. He is one of
the forthcomi:

Examination to

D

riv from
3. W.LA,
ere for one
e examiner:

ie Health
id here
Arriving
ere Dr.

rector



at

be

by the same
Alfred Augustus
of Medical Services
nd Dr. Joseph L. Pav
Colonial Hospital,

>) have also c

plane
Peat,
Trin-
an of
Trinidad,
over for tne
Dr. Peat and Dr.
ying at the Hotel
Barrow is a guest
A. W. Scott of
{ Woodside House, Bay Street.
On Friday Dr. Barrow’s wife i
to arrive from the U.S. where
she has been holidaying, by the
Lady Boat and they will return



idad a

me
purpose,
are sta
while Dr
and Mrs

ue

together to B.G. after the exam-
ination
Dr, F. Grannum also arrived

| from Trinidad by the same plane
| yesterday. He had been there on
} 4 short wisit

Barbadian Geologist



SUNDAY,



NOVEMBER

18, 1951



Carib Calling

Who Won

HO won
which
Ursuline
afternoon ?
I don't know the names of the
lucky people, but I do know that
Ticket R—450 won the Ladies
‘ycle and K-~-312 won the gen-
ileman's bicycle.

Holiday Ends
RAISS MILDRED SIMPSON
iV who had been spending
four months holiday in Barbados
returned to British Guiana on
Friday by B.W.LA.

During her stay she was the
guest of her sister Mrs. Robert
King of Jackson. She thoroughly
enjoyed her holiday especially
the lovely sea bathing, which is
so absent in her homeland.

Reciprocal Exhibition

bicyel
at tne

Friday

the
the

were raffled

Convent on



T.C.A. Departures
SSARSENG TER leaving by T.C.A
esterday for Montreal were,





Mr. Mrs. Edward Kellman
Mr. Colin Carter, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Diver and Mr. Henry

Bercevitch. Three passengers left



for Bermuda, Mrs. P. Baird, Mr.
Ceci) Thompson and Mr. Alan
Johnstone.



A Site
EVERAL members of the Bar-
dos Flying Club were at
Seowell yesterday. It is under-
stood that Government has grant-
d them an aere of land on which
to build the hanger for the plane

which the club plans to buy.
Along with the Airport Manager
and a member of the Public Works

Department, they were choosing a
site.

En Route To France

1 | R. and Mrs. Nei] MacKenzie RECIPROCAL Art Exhibi- R. GUY MASSEI,, Captain
- who were married a couple tion between Jamaica and MR, JAMES GROSSMITH and owner of the M.V.
fh , a | of weeks ago in Canada Haiti is being arranged with the Similar Job Lady which has visited Barbados
THE jae © jarrived by T.C.A. yesterday aim of promoting cultural and cae _ On several occasions, was among
ay | morning after spending their touristic interest between these LAYGOERS will remember the passengers arriving from Tri-
Je honeymoon in 3ermuda, Neil, islands. the production of “Pygm - I je by B.W.LA. yesterday
| B GE WN } “ih | | who is a geologist, took his B.Sc, _ Men behind the move are Mr. lion” at Wakefield earlier this Here on a three day visit he will
RID TO PLAYERS HF | tidel as) pp es aa f at McGill University, Canada and John Ettlinger, Librarian of i year, and they will be interested “y lt oma the wk and,
gen | his M.Sc.,degree at Yale University, [stitute of Jamaica and Mr. to jeern that the producer, James #5 his contract In the I. is over
present f U.S.A. His wife is the auanet Paget, who worked at the. Insti- Gyosamith, is performing a similar ad will shortly be returning to

| Jean Turner of Calgary, Alberta. ‘ute. Both of them recently visit- function in the Bridgetown Play- *Oihee as f
He is “entering the services of ed Haiti eo discuss the Lene ers’ presentation of Somerset agg ope pie ee same
THE CIRCLE | A dream of abea! ) the, Barbados Guts Oil Company With the Haitian Government. | Maugham’s “The Circle’ at the plane were Mr. and Mrs. Charles
. 4 and is as far as we know the first ae a Empire later this month. pie ae See : :

: . 2 a ti Swans 2 p
: by So Maugh. x a : Barbadian geologist to work at that anatioreare ten ‘James Grossmich who played aane hao agp aes Ph nag
: y merset augham j j iy 7 ~ profession in his native land pcan ga , 3 ear anc the part of Ezra Doolittle in qqy Swans ae .
HAM EH, OMS He is the son of Mr. and Mrs oer. a OR | renee '" Shaw’s comedy will be seen as weeks at the meee
November 27.28.29 j ot Charles MacKenzie of “Dalney”, : Clive Champion-Cheney in “The @]yb, onatiea
. | Over-ture... Maxwells Coast. Prize Winners Circle”, a part which offers great





U.N. Organisation
RRIVING trom the U.S. yes-
terday

EMPIRE THEATRE
Booking Office opens on

CKY winners of prizes at scope for his polished
the Garden of Eden Ball held » On Honeymoon

“ting.

Water Polo In Grenada
NV R. MICHAEL HANSCHELL,

L* A

Your figure deserves the fabu-

at the Paradise Beach Club on PENDING their honeymoon in Ones ae Et inls
a at ot Director ovie - Chien. % s sa ub ¢ M, 7 th 7 oN “ dad by B.W.1A. were and
Friday, 23rd at 8.00 a.m. lous lift of Maidenform’s Over- ja foes sg ee Saturday, November 10th are, Mr. Barbedos are Mr. and Mrs. yy, 4 in A. Alkins Bm ‘ete
. 1 . . , v ie a yeS- a,, - ; fe i * oo rial we Tre oe —%
ture bra! Here ssuperb design: terday morning by B.W.1.A. Stanley Edghill who won two bot- Mannie De Sousa who were Te- five children, Here for six weeks
| diagonal-dart construction for ifter’ attending a conference of tes eee _ one bottle of cently married in British Guiana. poliday they are staying at Max-
Sozier of St. ; : hy

rum; Cc. C,
Matthias Gap, who won two bot-
tles of rum and one bottle of

the Cane Breeding ee
mittee which took

week.

flattering separation, and under-
cup stitching for wonderful

They are staying
The Stream

Advisory Com-

wells. Mr. Alkins who is a Bar-
plaee here last

badian has not been here for six
rears, He is with the U.N. Or-



Sea,’
Mr, De Sousa is a civil servant

|













































































support. Discover Over-ture’s Mr. Hanschell, it will be remem- Whisky and Mrs. Herbert Kellman attached to the Customs in George- ganisation in New York.
‘ + i i B TOWN. magic today! In your favorite bered revived water polo in Bar- Of. Mangrove Plantation, whose town. Several of his relacives were at
EK M pPp i R E | Dial 2319. colors and fabrics. t on in bod ma ae ae arying ae nee ois ee Off To U.S. : the airport to meet him.
j seeciaiddk 5 ‘sin Pe : : : to do a similar job im Grenada. He Le~ S can ca in a EAVING during the week by With Ro al Bank
; Y | SENSATION Genuine Maidenform Bras- has distributed copies of the rules Messrs, R. and G. Challenor Ltd’s., Sait ap Weta" Seated ite, Chico) , with. Noyal a.)
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily Sere 7 sieres are made only in the of the game which he obtained a office any day this week to collect Ring ¥ o Miss "Patricia. Millar, ee > ROAR Bon rr C: kes
| Ted “ Ne Fi short time ago from the Barbadvs their prizes. SIAC Oe ck Re. cas Pom: Bhan 1e Roya ank of Canada
| DUE SOON!!! United States of America, Water Pale Association. ame of MO REMEL DE DIE pe eats in Port-of-Spain arrived from
diealushaiieiene eaeugs a Thite tks the players are already practising Annual Leave Sours eae of “Neweastle,” ‘Trinidad yesterday morning by
P | 4 throwing the ball and goalposts My" AND MRS. BASIL SKIN- Prieta Hes. gone .to-join: her b.W.LA. to spend his annual
THE ae » Maiden Foun oe roe construction. In another NER who left for Trinidad sister Verne who left here two : sti aie palin = nr
~ couple of months he hopes to get o ‘rida .W.LA. alse Se ee oor to a nf + yp “@ustins in eville.
PASSIONS, PEOPLE AND KEEP THIS for every type of figure. | Nings started. They plan to play to visit some of the Leeward Scns Mi Florence Hirt and Mice, Pet" Was a member of the ric
EASY PROMISE OF "THE HOUSE!” / mates : | Re Grand Anse seach. “We may fslands before returning to Bar- Annié Seale. —e water polo team which
“a DA VE OPEN. | ones. us. pat, orm, | goon issue the Barbados Water bados in a couple of weeks. A party wes held at her pa- played Barbados in September.
, 1 ) ge fe 4 i BVeee Z a4 Polo caeerenten a challenge,” h- Mr. Skinner who is with rents’ residence over the last T Iki P.
S : 51 | rs eee fraeneiction Seen, B.W.1.A’s. Traffic Department week-end where a number of ; alking Point
Saturday Ist Dec. 195 Back From U K here ic on annual leave. friends velatives and well: wishers ae ee extremists: they
DX. ° : ois ec ieitanel . e eithe vette i 2
ee ee ee M* CLIFFORD MANNING Turfites Return attended bid her farewell and 4 aS ’ er or worse than
s “DES G Managing Director aia ETURNING to Trinidad to- on vOyane . —La Bruyere.
e Ss x¥? ging rect f Ma yere
THE ANNUAL. Is eae soba x fing & Con who left neet doe day by B.W.1LA. are Mr T.C.A. Supervisor Incidental Intelligence
* resents Engiand on September 8th, return. Deora} Samaroo, Proprietor of R. GORDON L. BARKER, HE re) ‘i oo . US
& SUPER % | ed yesterday via Canada by T.C.A. the San Fernando Aerated Bot- M T.C.A. Supervisor, Mon- ae ket ee ee
? He was eccompanied by his tling Works and Mr. Conrad treal fiew in from Canada by elevision that ehears
BAZAAR x : daughter - in - mt Mrs. Harold Sinanan, a Proprietor of South T.C.A. yesterday and will be in = oe ae matches.—
* y Manning. Trinidad. They came over prin- Barbados for one weeks. He is a Actress Lisa rk.
* STRENGTH Other passengers on the T.C.A. Cipally for the Races and were guest at the Ocean View Hotel. —L.E.S.
| from 3 to 7 p.m. % % ‘plane for Barbados were Mr, J, St#ying at “Indramer Guest -
t & SHOW x reine: Commander G. King- heen as e e ; ir
a . 4| Landale, Mr. P. Perry, Mr. A. ather n on Nyl t
% : x Myers, «Mr. ; nd Mrs. R. Vanden- R. A. A. BANNISTER, Depu- ons Are in
Tee DEUA BAM, % Patron: Mr, A. G, BAYLEY hp Mr, E. Garrett and Mise S. ty Director of Edutation in as British women smart under fighter uses enough of the cord to
under the distinguished s BG gag igen > re apy itioh Guiana who ERROR leave the latest nylon cut, more and make nearly 300 stockings, 4
EXTRA! ; x QUEEN'S FARK Senet x Short Holid in England, is now here for @ yore airliners are flying all over The new tyres are being fitted
, patronage of His % SHED % - Cueny brief visit before returning to the world carrying “hundreds of in the under carriages of nearly
1 Excellency the Governor % Thursday, Nov. 22nd, 1951 % M*: *T C eet ve ae pro es, h 8 oe at hairs which they never unload— all heavy airliners operated by se
“< FA) ON) FOR ACTION” ss - Ss. R. endes and Co., in “Leaton-on-Sea,” e Stream. in their tyres. British corporations and to foreign
f FASHIONED 0 - . and Lady Savage * te $ p.m, ; % Antigua is spending a short holi- Also spending a holiday here To give the tyres extra strength, airplanes serviced over here,
& PRICES: 2/- & 1/6 » day here staying at “Leaton-on- and staying at “Leaton-on-Sea,” yj jles of nylon cord are now being They are said to have a con-
% , ar ; , ; ¢ ) g :
| GRE 417 x J. ay, ¥ Sea,” cee ene He bps to is Mr. as roe incorporated in the rubber, siderabiy longer life than the old
r | im ad js irector, & #0 On to St. Vincent for a further who is employed by essrs. The average tyre for a smail type.
R oO Y A L a as ums | } stay before returning to Antigua. Booker Bros. in Georgetown. oe es
3 VSSSS: SOCGSOO,
LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY TO-MORROW & TUESDAY ATTRACTIONS 3)’ Y dbjnmioeeonse-onsonceesesssseesoseossoronesnonnep | pOmeerrrrerron Ia nae Da ODIO DI EPIC OOOO II OS 4
4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15 % 3
ie lmbin Whole Sera eens insite ‘ GLOBE $3 CARLTON CLUB
Columbia Double - - - Columbia ole Serial — | 3 im By o i$
| CARDS and Decorations, 9 | %
iiisent icatebeboars TEX GRANGER” | pooxs. pois & pot ($ TONITE 8.30 P.M, MONDAY—TUESDAY 5 & 8.15 PM. § 8
obert C s oe 2 y S, ILLS & L . ag
7 ¥ Y "| arg r ree S
Joan CAULFIELD PONIES se Se saan i ae fg S DOWN ARGENTINE WA) 3/8 ANNI TA ] DA NCE
. ith Rober oLL is, § 8
r - : ACTION THRILLS WAGGONS x DON CARMEN NICHOLAS BETTY . ¥%/$
“ GIRL OF THE YEAR” a (8 AMECHE MIRANDA 3rothers GRABLE BR
& Thurs. 4.30 & B15 GIFTS and NOVELTIES $s AND THE MUSICAL SHORT Bs at
br vo ; stats pica tas b “THE FONTAINE SISTERS” | %
and Double... . SWEETS and CAKES % ii tiene aide “ % %
. * AUDITION THIS MORNING 9.30 A.M. 1Â¥
Johnny WEISSMULLER as - BARRARY | ibe usmnmaticases x Local Talent. MARICO & STEEL BANDS ah PARADISE BEACH CLUB
JO. y 5 } }
: - Jungle Jim PIRATE if A Well Stocked BAR 666660604 SLL PPO LOCC LEE 1%
x , O79 PERO G RIOTS FO % |
\ in AND MARIONETTE SHOW % on Saturday lst December 1951
1 ig O VY
’ “MARK OF THE {charies STARRETT in. . . LUCKY DIPS JANETTA DRESS SHOP
" - . ’
GORILLA ” + TEXAS DYNAMO”™ ti mandrel sie '$ Music by Mr,Carl Curwen’s Orchestra
POLICE BAND |
i | ‘ =~ —_——
OLYMPIC will be in attendance. DRESSES of ALL types
TO-DAY & To-morrow 4.30 Tuesday os ance OF :: ALSO: : DANCING from 9 p.m
ne DOUBLE — | ADMISSION _ 1/- BATHING SUITS—Strapless Elastic Satin g .
aM & SOR gre in exotic shades, | $$
Fe Stes $3 Lencrus 1 9h ADMISSION $100
Stewart GRANGER BLYTHE} ; ; EXCLUSIVE DRESS LENGTHS for Cocktail % ‘
ANN Child & N 6d
m in sonia wrmethie d Evening f the Continent 1%
3 Deborah KER in | Highway One Pon Rds | an vening from the Co ; s
“KING SOLOMON’S “KILLER McCOY” | Peg IE DOES SSS“ gncccetees nettgbessneet tet titt lett tN CCC l COT Ek SLL SI CTE OSS
MINES pS = —S=
AND |
Color by Technicolor ti B *, A BE ER
DIAMOND {
ie HORSESHOE " | rl
b Betty GRABLE — Dan DAILY in punt has aac S H I R ’ i
sé ” Starring : |
CALL ME MISTER” {50x HAYMES ONEY
: In Technicolor BETTY GRABLE |
y ROXY
TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15 R E L I A N Cc E
J COLUMBIA DOUBLE

SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores



10% Discount next Tuesday




NEW SHIPMENT JUST EN...








{ On Tuesday, November 20th we will be celebrating our |
t first anniversary in Barbados. We wish to thank all our eet EPRI NUM 5 Seas sesaendatocvack sta Deopodbasheadies cedanocascd cocpaavedeeghaaten 86c., 89e.
triends and customers for their patronage and conesvr- 40” CURTAIN NET , $1.26, $1.50
agement during the past year. and we. promise to main- 29” HALF NET . . 5Te., 68e., Ble,
j tain that same high standard of service for which we 18” CRETONNE $2.80, $1.61
Read Seve rr Sot ern on To Philips K. LORD have become well known. 86”" CRETONNE. ........ $1.45, $1.88
; os th Aen As a mark of our appreciation we shall be allowing all i cients REY Ra Raa NO TEND CR cat ocean STA sl Se alta Wages Sate a
OPENING SATURDAY 24th customers a discount of 10% on all purchases on Tues- i| goed SHEETING 3.29
T "NE 7 day, November 20th, 1951, only | SS ee ae: Senger st praregyit PEs Pree itp nee Tyas eeine eee vaeee
JOHN PAYNE — DENNIS ' FO RIUM sick sitio ante casesiag bessecetyes Bae
O'KEEFE |
in | ; Dee (an oe
| ‘eo a . ‘ }} '
“THE EAGLE AND i Alfo 22 Sap B. De Li GaReR & & Deo Lid. : DIAL 4606 T. AR Ky Fi a AY & {220
| ) « 4000 y) BLY v
1) ‘ {} | s o .
THE HAWK” \} The Jewel Box of . Barbados Opposite Goddards {i}! 4 i ai fe
A Paramount Picture 1) SSS SSS = i we Hida ls TE LDS



J





ili tile te net iii ills Halls eli ili ia i it i ani ll i a aie i i lal


SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER

18,

1951





PEGGY MERRICK SING CIRCLE
EXHIBITION

“WRITERS”, it has been
said, “are on safest ground when
they confine themselves to what
imerests them.” This statement
is also true of painters. Lack of
interest has been responsible for
many poor paintings. The desire
to paint and an ability to do
so is not enoggh; there must be
interest and excitement aroused
by the subject if the technical
process of translating the orig-
inal into objective form is to
achieve its end, namely, the
arousing of interest in the spec-
tator. During this process of
translation only certain parts of
the original are selected, and
these symbols are endowed with
forms and colours determined by
the artist. The result, depending
on the skill of the artist, is a
highly personal vision.

‘ Peggy Merrick’s watercolcurs
and tempra paintings, now on
exhibition at the Museum, are
the result of vivid interest in the
subjeets depicted. The crafts-
manship of brain and hand ap-
pears in all her work. Here are
no pastiches of the work of other
artists of imitation of colour-
photography. Her vision is en-
tirely personal and at times
highly formal. Her sense of com-
position is good and colour is
used with discrimination.

The theme of the exhibition is
Barbados, and the artist presents
many delightful and unusual
facets of the island. Figures form
part of some of her water-col-
our compositions and these be-
long to the scene depicted. She
has the happy knack of making
figures part and parcel of the
landscape, and not an _ after-

thought to fill in an awkward,
empty part of the pieture.
“Boys Sea-egging,” “Harvesting
Sweet Potatoes” and “St. Law-
rence” are good examples df
this combination,

Some of Peggy Merrick’s' work
has an almost fairy tale quality.
The Barbados Publicity Commit-
tee might well consider the em-
ployment of this artist to lure
visitors to our shores. This does
mot imply that her work pos-
sesses a poster quality, but, that
she hag distilled from the Bar-
badian scene its most attractive
and characteristic elements, and
recorded only its gayest moments.

The artists’ interest in archi-
tecture has been responsible for
her selection of many interesting
view points. Here paintings of the
Hastings Coast combine unusual
aspects of buildings with the
changing moods of the sea.

The tempra paintings exhibited
are of especial interest, since this

medium is rarely used in the
West Indies. Her command of this
medium gives deep satisfaction.

In “Wave” and Witch Tree” she
has stylised her subjects, but in
both there is movement and en-
vhantment. “The Tower, St.
James’s Church” is a well bal-
anced and harmonious composi-
tion. “Rural Christ Church” and
“Canefields, Christ Church” are
typical Barbadian scenes selc-ted
by a discerning eye.

The paintings in this exhrbi-
tion are modestly priced. Those
in search of Christmas presents
or souvenirs of the island would
be wise not to delay their visit
to the Museum.



Gardening Hints For Amatuers

The Garden In November

Not many of our trees flower
as early in the year as November.
Most of them wait until later to
flaunt their beauty. There are a
few however which do flower
early, and among these is the
“Cassia Spectalilis’ which flowers
around October—December,

This Cassia is one of the most
beautiful of our flowering trees,
and deserves to be better known.
When in flower this tree is a truly
gorgeous sight. The flower spikes
are borne at the end of each
branch, and stand upright in tap<
ering branches of bright yellow
flowers, giving the tree the ap-
pearance of a Christmas tree
jighted with yellow candles.

Cassia Spectalilis grows easily
from seed, and is a quick grower.
But a large space must be pro-
vided for it, for when fully grown
it developes into a huge beauti-
fully shaped tree,

Grandilla Vine

Like the Cassia Spectalilis the
fruit bearing granadilla vine is
not as widely known or grown as
it deserves, The flowers alone of
this vine would make it worth
growing apart from its delicious
and useful fruit,

Granadilla grows easily from
cutting, and will flower and fruit
in a year. This vine is a strong
climber, so a good arbour or fence
must be provided to support it,
and on which-it can spread. The
flowers are after the style of a
passion flower, and, in the early
morninigs it is not necessary to
see them to know that the vine
is in flower, for their sweet scent
will quickly make their presence
known,

The fruit of the Granadilla is
fat ang oblong, about ten inches
long. It can be used in a variety
of ways.

This vine needs no special posi-
tion in the garden, but as has al-
ready been said, it does need a
strong arbour on which to climb.



If the vine is given generous
watering and an occasional appli-
cation of manure it will thrive,
and flower and fruit several times
a year

WAYS OF USING THE

GRANADILLA FRUIT.

After pealing off the thin outer
skin of the granadilla, the pithy
inner part can be cut up and
stewed with sugar, and eaten with
cream or custard, sr made into
a pie with a pasty top. Used in
this way this part of the grana-
dilla tastes remarkably like Eng-
glish Apple. The seeds which are
found in the centre of the fruit
are flat, and are covered with a
soft gelatinous like substance.
These can be iced and sweetened
and eaten raw, Or, the juice can
be squeezed out of them, which
when sweetened makes a deli-
cious drink, or it can be made
‘into water ices,

Have You Staked Your Chrys-

anthemum Plants?

Even the short white Daisy
like Chrysanthemum are all the
better for a little life off the bed.
A short forked stick will do for
them just to prevent rain or water-
ing from beating them into the
mould. If this is not done the
lower leaves and flowers are apt
to get muddied and water soaked
and this results in fewer flowers
for picking.

With the tall yellow Chrysan-
themums however a strong tall
stake is needed, one quite three
to four feet tall, as these plants
grow to a height and must have
strong support.

Those Chrysanthemum Suckers
that were planted in June should
be bursting bud this month, but
the rains are not in their favour,
and it is to be hoped that there
will not be a great loss of flow-
ers in consequence. Tihose Chry-
santhemum suckers that were put
out in July and August should
be flowering by December,

THE FINEST
RANGE TO

CHOOSE

FROM.

IN ALL
POPULAR

SIZES
e

Hy Penny Nolan
And Ann Musgrave

The Full Skirt

The full four gore flare skirt is
very popular for this fall and win-
ter. Of course the width at the
bottom of the skirt varies but
about the most popular and useful
width is one hundred and thirty
inches finished. The pattern for
this skirt is simple to make. All
four gores may be alike if your
back and front waist measure-
ments don't vary more than one
inch.

Add to the finished length you
wish two inches for hem and a
half inch for waistline seam and
three inches for scoop at the waist,
Your pattern paper must be that
From one corner measure down
the length edge three inches and
make point A (Diagram I). Divide
your waist measure by four and

‘

§
}

, social

DiaeRnam L

add one and a quarter inches for
length and thirty-one inches wide.
seams to the result, Use this
measurement from A to make B at
the top of the paper, Curve the
A-B line very slightly. From B
measure down the finished length
of skirt plus hem and waistline
seam to make C on the edge of the
paper. Use this measure from
the waistline down about every
half inch to make the bottom
curve of the skirt.

The grain line or straight of
goods line on this skirt usually
runs parallel to the side seam.
This is the most economical way



Diagram I

to cut it. (Diagram II) It will
take about three yards of thirty-
six inch material for a finished
length of thirty-one inches,
Changing the
grain line changes the hang of
the flare.
goods at the side seams more
flare will hang at the centre front
and centre back as those seams
will be more bias.

the sides.
goods down the middle of the
gore will result in a more even
flare all around but takes more
material.



SUICIDE

ROME.
The body of a 89-year-old
medium was found recently in a
field near the ancient Roman
walls. Police found that the
medium had committed suicide
beeause he thought such was the
will of the spirits with whom he
was in touch. In his last letter,
the medium wrote: “I am sen-

teneced to death by the spirits.”

——<=——SSS=_==;,




CONGOLEUM

CONGOLEUM SQUARES
AND RUGS

=—-+==

GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS
XMAS PRESENT

=e

THE CORNER STORE



_—————





Raising The Funds
$ How

, electricity,
‘platform for dramatic shows .. .

socation of the; _

With the straight of |

If this is re- |
versed the front and back will)
hang straight with the flare at}
Placing the straight of |

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BUILDING A
VILLAGE HALL

By L. F. ESTERBROOK

I live in a village. Even if you
add two hamlets near it, we
amount to only 300 men, women
and children. We have no rich
man to be our benefactor, so we
have to do things for ourselves,
and that is not such a bad thing.

For some years We used to meet
occasionally in a barn for social
evenings, when we played games,
had a cup of tea and a bun and
just talked to one another. We
also had a Young Farmers’ Club
which, in Britain, is a club run
by young people interested in the
countryside and not necessarily
only in farming. No one over 21
years old is allowed to hold office,
no one over 25 may vole on any
resolutions the club may pass, But
older people in the village are al-
lowed to join as associate mem-
bers.

nice it would be, we
thought, if we could have a proper
hall, lit
with

‘village and warmed by

chairs and a
a real meeting place where the
life of the village couid
blossom out in the dark winter
evenings. But it costs much money
to build such a hall.

There is an organisation in the
United Kingdom, however, ihat
helps people, by providing money,
to build a village hall—on condi-
tion that they will first do some-
thing to help themselves.

So we held a meeting to which
we invited everyone in the vil-
lage. There was a good gathering
and we discussed the matter fully.
We found that, even with all the
help we could get, we should
bave to raise about £450 ourselves,
and that to us was a lot of money,
But we decided to attempt it,

The owner of most of the land
round the village came forward
and said that he, for a start, would
give us the land for the hall. Then
our Young Farmers’ Club said
they would see what they could
do. These young people offered to
go and work for people at odd
jobs .. . on the farms, in the gar-
dens in the houses .. . and hang
ever any money they earned to
the hall fund, They also said they
would run a village fete in the
summer to raise money. This
brought in about £80, and they
did the same thing for two more
years with similar results, At the
end of that time, we had raised
the £450,

A Centre Of Social Activity

We bought a wooden building
that had been a_ ftheatre in a
military camp, and two aircraft
packing cases. The village builder
turned these into a warm, con-
fortable, brightly painted village
hall for us, with eleetric light-
ing and heating, a stage with
proper lighting for acting plays,
a small kitchen to provide modest
refreshments at parties, a little
room to be the village library and
cloak rooms for men and women,

We use it now for parties,
dances, social evenings, dramatic






HOUBIGANI













To Roof



Are now at COLLINS’
YARDLEWS — Orchi s, April

LEN THERIC— weed, Miracle, Repartie.



and choral shows in which the
village people act and_ sing,
cinema shows and meetings at
which people come and talk ‘o
us on all manner of subjects. It
has been a great stimulus to the
life of the village particularly in
the dak winter evenings

At a subsequent meeting it was
stated that as the village had to
thank the Young Farmers’ Club
for the hall it should be called
The Young Farmers’ Hall. At
that, the chairman of the Clud,!
17-year-old son of a Woodman,
thanked the propbser but could
not agree with the suggestion, He
proposed it should just be called
The Village Hall. And that is now
its name.



Tul Malila Still Going
Strong

Captain Cook’s
Tortoise Has Lived
174 Yearson Tonga

LONDON.
Tu’'i Malila, tortoise presented
to a Tongan chief by Captain

Cook in 1.77, still lives in the
grounds of Queen Salote’s palace |
at Nukw’alofa, Tonga. Survivor |
of a lorry accident and a bush |
fire, it still receives the custom- |
ary presentations of food at im-j}
portant festivals, Tu’l Malila has
a paragraph to itself in “Intro-
ducing the British Pacific
Islands,” published recently.

Here, in some 100 pages,}
nearly every one of which is
illustrated with photographs and
engravings, is told the story of)
the “islands in loneliness”, home
of nearly 500,000 people, more
than half of whom live in the
Colony of Fiji. i

Over 200 inches of rain fall|
each year in some of the moun-
tainous islands, while the low
coral atolls may be quite dry.
Fiji is one of the world’s greatest
coral regions and the reefs
measure thousands of miles.

Some grow upwards at the rate
of one-and-a-half inches each
year, adding to the beauty of
the coral “gardens” set in the
blue lagoons,

Here, on isiands where the

coconut grows in abundance, one
hears the “pidgin English” which,
among the Melanesian peoples, |
hes produced such expressions as |
“grass belong face” (meaning
whiskers), “lamp belong Jesus”
(the sun), “basket belong trou-
sers” (pockets) “paper talk” (a
letter) and “bullamakau banana”
(the sausage).

Introducing the British Pe cific |
Islands” has hundreds of fascin-|
ating stories to tell in miniature;
of the cutting of a two-miles-long
oanal, 60 feet wide, for which

the“implements were “staves to
dig the ground,
it up.

hands to shovel

PERFUMERY !
Violets,

Bond Street.

Confetti
— Chantilly,
Fleurs.

Quelque



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IRREGULAR ACTION,

W.I. Batting Must
Win Or Lose Tests

Don’t Ask Bowlers The Impossible

By O. S. COPPIN
} oe "JCHE WEST INDIES have lost the first round in
i their ult with Australia for world cri¢ket

supremacy, They were defeated by a comparatively
narrow margin in the First Test at Brisbane. 2%
These are hard cold tacts and a disappoimnung pill
‘ “3 for the West Indies cricket public to swallow and
y vur immediate reaction tg this is to try and analyse
YS from a purely academic level wherein lay the cause

j for our defeat.
I must however disclaim any association with the growing wave
| of defea.ism that has spread so rapidly since the news of our defeat.

DISAPPOINTED

WAS disappointed too, it is true, but I have not lost all faith in
the West Indies team. I place the cause of our defeat primarily
' and squarely on the shoulders of the Wes. Indian batsmen. They did
| not bat and whenever they do not bat they will be beaten, be it State

match, country match or Test match.
There are other contributory factors that I shall touch upon later
but the main burden of my argument is tha, the batsmen did not bat.
The match was a remarkable one for its intriguing fluctuation of
fortunes throughout that eventually ended in Aus ralia making just
that much more of their chances than the West Indies did of théirs

to force a close win.
NOT CONCERNED
| AM not at all concerned with the argument that the Australian
' batting failed by comparative standards as well.

All that that means is that the West Indies bowling did what
was expected of it and that was to dismiss the batting flower of Aus-
wala unger 275 runs.

What i am concerned with is the fact that the West Indies
must make more than 275, and I think that tney will make more before
the tour 18 over.

Y FExLLNG is that whenever they can make 400 runs in any one

innings, Australia will be in trouble. There is no doubt about
the fact that the Australians, fully conscious of some of tne very
costly mistakes made by the West Indies, must still feel some concern
over the fact that they were still unable vo exploit these to the full to
the extent of piling up mammoth totals. t

Added to this, none but the veriest optimists among the Australian
supporters could claim that with Hole not out at one end 44 and Ring
6 Australia could have added many more runs with Bill Johnston
and Langley the other two batsmen waiting to come in. _

One can therefore safely say that morally the Australians were
twice dismissed under 275 runs, once actually so in their first innings
and secondly, morally so in their second innings.

GUDVDAKDS CAMLAINGY
ulERE has beeu muck CriutadM seveucey Oue Way OF ahOrdicr
1 Gougaras Cap-aicy.
any lapses (at ledsv in Our Opinion wey seemed lapses) 1 Mis Cape
yee suIne aCuons OF mis Call lor some aebate,

10 ine UrSt place Were were many who claim that ne snowa have
edti.cu a pace Luwsier wilh Nims instead vw. Moy iarsnais, diuawy
ius Wil Wwe argumeul thal if MOY Malouail, a UPSt Clads Upper

4toiou was lO Ng Als way in a Lest team Wien he suOulu Wwiopraes
Jue ur ule wurst Class opening batsmen on ihe team, Uial Is ius
mae Or Siwimeyer,

1 Wo share uus view but from Goddard's point of view, did avt
wlarsnal: in each innings amply justity iis movey it also jusunes
fay argument tnat if there is any deviacion in the departmentulisauou
vs @ Lest team 1. shows either unwarranted experimentauon or weak=
ness,

L PREFER io blame the fact that we went into the Test without a
|

ae
Jeilnougu 1 Cahlivt alifivbuce UUs

duly

oupe

pure

pace bowler and played an opening batsman at number 8 On he
| premise tnat even belore the 1esi Gebacie Goddard did not trust his
| vatting. Jf this is so he was right. But we mus. have the team
tunctioning on orthodox lines before we can win.
it is Opvious that Goddard relying one hundred per cent. on the
| thrust of Ramadhin and Valentine, packed his .eam with batsmen
| and bowled the life out of Ramadhin and Valentine.
SUCCESSFUL LIN ENGLAND :
TTCHIS he did quite successfully in England and was praised for it.
If he has done it now and has met a different sort of opposition
| and it has been unsuccessful, don’t let us be hysterical about it. _ Let
| us be comforted in the fact that the advantage of first class cricket
| experience available to him will prompt a reshuffling in offensive and
| detensive tactics,

Wha. has certainly appeared to be an error is the fact that God~
dard did not call for the new ball when the Australian score was in the
150’s and neither Hole nor Lindwall could have been considered to be
set,

BY my only real criticism of Goddard is the fact that the new ball
having arrived, he did not bring on his two quick bowlers Gomez
land Worrell. It can be argued that it would not have been politic to
| have kept on these bowlers to the exclusion of the key men Ramadhin
}and Valentine especially with the scores so close and the situation ad-
mittedly a sticky one for the West Indies.
| But there is no justification in the absence of putting on Worrell
| and Gomez for his having beaten the shine off the new ball and then
handing it back to Ramadhin and Valentine.
DON’T BLAME AUSSIES
| CANNOT blame the Australian crowa for showing their disap-
proval of this. I criticised the England Captain in 1948 “Gubby”
Allen who did a similar thing against ihe West Indies in the third
Test in British Guiana and handed the ball to Laker,

1 consider this action as regrettable and shall not hesitate to
criticise Goddard for it however much | sympathise with him in his
all out effort to save the day. ;

When a similar thing was done against the Australians in their
fixture with Yorkshire in 1948, iit occasioned a great controversy in
English cricket circles and the Australians themselves did not disguise
their contempt for such an action,

S A MATTER OF FACT it has not really been decided whether

or not the umpire can stop it under the authority of his being
| the sole judge of fair and unfair play.

Whaiever be the ruling on the matter it has not been recorded
in cricket history that it has ever been done by the Australians in a
| Test match and J do not think that we need do it against them especial-
| ly as we know that they do not like it neither do their crowds.
| Even if the letter of the law ambiguously allows it, I still feel
| that whenever it is done the spirit of the law has been transgressed

| somewhere.

| FAILED AGAIN :

| VEN as things stand now the West Indian batting has failed again

in their match against the powerful New South Wales State side

jat Sydney. The latter with a first innings, lead of 105 runs have

| scored 90 for the loss of two wickets. In other words they really

scored 194 with eight wickets in hand.

j Here again not bowlers, not Goddard but West Indian batsmen
must avert defeat in this match. Whenever they can get their batting



machinery into high gear just so many times will Australia or any
Australian State team stand in dangfr of defeat at their hands.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Yesterday’s Racing

FOURTH DAY

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
St. Lawrence Handicap

Seven horses faced the starter
out of 14 entrants with The Thing
(Ali. up) carrying 22 pounds
overweight, Lutchman pushed
Sweet Rocket to the fore after a
good siart and was followed by
High and Low, Demure, Lun-
ways and Notonite.

The field strung out in Indian
file racing in this position well
past the three furlong pole with
Sweet Rocket s.ill in the lead.

Land Mark then began to move
up and the field bunched as they
entered the home stretch.

Sweet Rocket a. this stage be-
gan to fade out of the picture
leaving Demure, High and Low
and Land Mark ‘o fight for the

remier position. Demure even'-
ually won with driving finish
a head in front of High and Low
who beat Land Mark into second
place by a neck.

TWENTY-THiIRD RACE
Rockley Hendicap

This was a keenly contested
event run over nine furlongs.
Only three horses faced the start-
er and as the gates flew, Crossley
1ustled Watercress to the fore
and wags followed by Mary Ann
with The Eagle bringing up the
rear. When they passed the
stands for the first time the order
was unchanged with The Eagle a
couple of lengths in the rear.

On nearing the five furlong
pole The Eagle began to lessen
the gap and soon drew level with
the field. At the four furlong
it was The Eagle in the lead fol-
lowed closely by Watercress and
Mary Ann.

The field bunched by the two
furlong and began to fight it out
coming around the bend. On en-
tering the straight they were all
together but The Eagle on the
rail got past the Judges first by
a length ahead of Watercress.
Mary Ann was third, a length
behind Watercress.

TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Junior Handicap

There were ten horses in this
eveni. March Winds, Chutney,
Seedling, Cardinal, Rambler Rose
and Champagne iI each carried
4, 3, 5, 8, 4 and 4 Ibs overweight
respectively.

The field got off to a good
Start with Sunina ridden by
Quested in the lead followed by
March Winds. Seedling piloted
by Johnny Belle challenge and

overtook the field by the four
furlong pole.
On reaching the Savannah

Dunquerque then made a bid as
Seedling began to fade out of the
picture, There was a_ melee
coming around the bend and
March .Winds after losing some
ground began to come back with
Cardinal also making a bid, In the
meantime, Crossley was leading
with Dunquerque on the rails
and raced up the straight winner
by 1% lengths. March Winds
was second half a length ahead
of Cardinal.

TWENTY-FIFTH RACE
Beckwith Handicap

Seven of the ten entrants faced
the starter and were off after a
little delay. Dashing Princess
was soon in the lead, a position,
she held until the end of the race.
When the field passed the stands
for the first time, Fire Lady and
Topsy were running close in sec-
ond and third positions respective-
ly. They raced in this order for
some time but approaching the
three furlong pole Topgy moved
up to challenge the leader, Rac-
ing towards the clock the field
strung out but down the straight
for home a tussle ensued between
Dashing Princess, Fire Lady and
Topsy. Dashing Princess, how-
ever, urged by Lutchman, main-
tained her lead and increasing it
a few yards from the Judge, rac-
ed home the winner a length and
a half in front of Fire Lady
(Yvonet up) who ‘ook the second
place money a length ahead of
Topsy (Newman up).

TWENTY-SIXTH RACE

? Gravesend Handicap
Wilmar was scratcheq in this
event. and the remaining eight
entrants were off after some de-
Jay with Diadem, Front Hopper
Joan’s Star carrying 3, 2 and
b respectively

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and HASTINGS

Gavotte and Blue Diamond were
the last to get off, Gavotte about
six lengths behind the others and
Blue Diamond about — three
lengths from her,

_ Passing the stands for the first
time, His Worship was leading
followed by Betsam in the sec-
ond position and Joan’s Star a
close third. The horses bunched
at the four furlong pole, but an
exchange of places took place
nearing the next pole when Blue
Diamond and Gavotte joined the
company. Racing past the clock
Betsam hustled by Quested be-
gan to move away from the oth-
ers, and racing down the straight
for home,came definitely to the
fore. Just by Chance urged by
Yvonet challenged, but Betsam
increased his lead with every
stride and reached the Judge a
winner by two lengths ahead.
Just By Chance II was second
by a neck away from Diadem.

TWENTY-SEVENTH RACE
Belleville Handicap

Five horses having been scratch-
ed in the race, seven started
with Hi-Lo, Viceroy, Clementina
and Diamoa carrying 12 lbs, 1
lb, 17 lbs and 1 Ib respectively
overweight. They were soon des-
patched and Miss_ Friendship,
Vanguard and Hi-Lo were run-
ning in this order when the horses
passed the stands for the first
time, Approaching the four fur-
long pole Hi-Lo moved up to the
front but Viceroy challenged and
drew level as the field neared the
three furlong pole. An exchange
of places took place as they raced
towards the clock and down the
stretch tor home, Viceroy hus-
tled by Holder left the company
and went well out in front. Col-
leton who meanwhile was mov-
ing up steadily, took up the chal-
lenge and urged by Crossley
overtook the leader to win by a
length ahead. Viceroy was second
three lengths away from Diamoa.

TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE
Final Handicap

Seven of the eleven entrants
faced the starter with Belle Sur-
prise carrying 3 lbs overweight.
When they were off Red Cheeks
failed to get off with the others
and never really got a chance’ to
make any serious bid. to be a
winner. Harroween and Belle
Surprise were jostling for the
premier position when the field
passed the stands for the first
time. Some exchanges soon took
place but the field bunched at the
four furlong pole. There Eliza-
bethan began to move away from
the company but not for long. A’
jostling for positions, resulted
again in some exchanges and as
the straight run for home was
reached, Newman hustled Pretty
Way to take the lead. She was
challenged seriously by Harrow-
een (Yvonet up) but maintained
her lead to win-by a length and
a half ahead. Harroween took
second place money three lengths
away from Elizabethan (Holder
up).



Weightlifting
Show Thursday

A Weightlif.ing Show wu be
Staged by members of the Bede's
Gym at Queen's Park Steel Shed,
on Thursday night, November 22.
The funds wiil go to building a
lifting platform tor the Gym and
also purchasing other necessary
equipment.

Ac the last show staged by the
A.W.A.B. at Queen’s Park, the
representatives of the Bede’s Gym
were beaten. Now the Committee
of Management is trying its best
to encourage more youths of Bar-
bados to take up weightlifting.

A member of the Committee
told the Advocate, “although
Jackman’s form was criticised and
Bynoe was beaten by a former
member of our Gym, the instruc-
tors were proud to know that they
coached Stoddard and Rudder of
York Barbell Club, each of whom
ended up champion in his class.

“It is hoped that the public
will respond to such a needy
cause by attending our show. The
best physical culturists in the
island will be on the stage,’”” he
said.

There will also be a contor-
tion display, a display by Gold
Bede, a Judo knife display act by
members of Atomic Club, tumb-
ling, hand balancing, muscle con-
trol and body beauty contests.



1 SHOP EARLY FOR YOUR
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1951

O.T.C. FILLY WINS SWEEP

Dunquerque Races Unbeaten

By BOOKIE
|
aR

NOTHER NUs owen wien ING has come and gone
ana another yeur's 3 in Barbados has come to
an ena. at iS wisu a CUuliwus Cuuciaence, Or Whatever
else it may be callea, tnat a day before the mveting
ended, tne ufe of one of Wie best sures in tne West indies
should aisv come to its close. It mignt tneretore be felt that not only
wnoue. Season of racing has come end but a whole era in the
hustory vi Barbados racing. } z ;

it 1s fitung theretore wat as the li of O.T.C. drew to its ‘close
in tue last weex or two, that at we same time there should be making
er name on the track another daugater of his in the shape of Dun-
querque. By another coincidence this same filly is a grand daughter
of the mare that O.T.C. first made his name with. For Dunquerque
1s out of Belledune wno was by Kestigouche out of Beauvais, and, wo
as well known, Beauvais’ first 1oai to race was Belleplaine by O.7T.C.

Taking up the two-year-olds for discussion first it can therefore
be said at once that Dunquerque has achieved what no other two-
year-old in Barbados has done and that is to win three races at one
meeting. Of course it does not follow that she is automatically placed
on the same footing as some of the best we have seen. On the con-
wary I place her several rungs of the ladder below quite a few we
have seen racing here as two-year-olds in the past, although I do so
without in any way trying to belittle her efforts,

The hard fact is that Dunquerque is the best two-year-old in the
island at present and since this is the end of the season here she
undoubtedly carries off the crown in the most emphatic manner, When
the meeting began and up to Thursday when Cavalier won his race
from the other geldings, 1 thought that there was some doubt about
it. But yesterday she removed them quite easily. I do think that
Cavalier did not have the best opportunities to prove his real mettle
in the race, It was a very rough affair and I consider that some of
the riders were lucky indeed to get clean away with what they did.
However Dunquerque herseif did not get the clearest of runs until
near the finish and so all the more credit to her, But she is the type
who'will-collect herself quickly and is far more handy than Cavalier,
who, when bumped will take quite a lot of handling before he regains
Wis proper balance, if he ever recovers it at all. 1 therefore place
Cavalier as second best although most people think a number of
the fillies are better than the best of the colts,

Of the other two-year-olds I quite agree that the fillies have
the most talent on their side. There are Sunina, My Love II, Diarose
and Rambler Rose who all impressed me as better than the colts
and ‘geldings at this meeting while in August there were Bright Light
and April’s Dream who were much better than any of the stronger
sex including Cavalier himself.

Sunina, as I already said, is the most promising yet of the mare
China Clipper and on Thursday when she ran second to Dunquerque
she displayed a good bit of pace. As she is still backward I think she
will go further,

My Love II is still a bit of an unknown quantity largely due to her
habit of dwelling at the start. She ran fourth twice and on both occa-
sions she was left by several iengths. It is therefore difficult to tell what
she would have done had she started properly. Here I think we will
leave the two-year-olds.

I OOKING AT THE FORM in the A class races on the last two

days it is clear that both No-tu-nite and Pretty Way, who won
respectively on Thursday and yesterday, were running into form as
the meeting progressed. No-to-nite, poor chap, was busy getting rid
of an ailment which had been aggravated by the hot weather and
every day that it got cooler, he improved in health. With Pretty
Way it was the case of a soft one running into shape.

Both in their own way did equally as well and I believe that,
fit and well, they will continue to give us the best of the opposition
over distances in the top class for quite a few seasons. With the old
Stagers like Atomic IJ and Elizabethan giving way, they will do
more than fill the vacancy.

I was rather disappointed with Red Cheeks. For such a good
filly to spoil her chances by starting so indifferently in each race is
one of those annoying things in racing which causes us to talk in so
many “ifs” and “buts” whenever their form must be discussed. To
their owners, one may well imagine, they are continual nightmares
Nevertheless, I cannot forget Red Cheeks’ performances on the first two
days and the apparent gusto, with which, head down, she bores away
at them, when she really gets going, is a treat to behold. She did it
convincingly enough again yesterday in the last race, but to start as
badly as she did in such company is tantamount to giving the race
away at the start. She is also one of those. who I thought the
handicappers, who did not have a good meeting, treated very harshly.

E B CLASS RACING saw some diverse results and when Demure

won yesterday this made her the third winner at the meeting
in this class, Ir fact I was rather surprised at the result because after
her most indifferent showing on Friday before last, I thought Demure
was either unsound in the legs or losing her interest in racing. High
and Low also ran a very good race as did Sweet Rocket and No-to-
nite and I would not have exchanged positions with the judge when
“he ie called upon to decide what was the order at the end of this
event,
aa RACING IN C CLASS proved that Fuss Budget and Topsy are
: about the best we have in this division. However both are in-
clined to be temperamental and when they are off they can run very
badly indeed. But in fairness to both it must be said that they ran
good races, Fuss Budget on Thursday and Topsy yesterday, when
they were second and third respectively. In fact Fuss Budget’s second
with 137 lbs. over 7% furlongs is one of the best efforts I saw at the
meeting and while the handicappers seem to have been criticised
for this, they were not,to know that Fire Lady would strike form so
convincingly after racing without much zest on the first two days.
The rest of the opposition Fuss Budget simply tore to ribbons.

Fire Lady herself must come in for special mention. Seldom have
I seen a new one strike form so suddenly and then come back on the
fourth day to confirm it. I thought she ran a very good race yes-
fterday when she came second to Dashing Princess and it is quite
obvious that there is little to choose between herself and Topsy who
was third. I predict that they will both go far.

LAST TWO D CLASS RACES turned out like those in B class

in that each went to a different horse. On Thursday Watercress
defeated Mary Ann over 71% furlongs in what I thought was a hard
finish, Mary Ann I think was beaten by the weight and possibly by
the fact that she is never able to get properly extended at exercise.
I thought she held on well until the last fifty yards when her stamina
seemed to have given out and she was eased up by Yvonet, Previous
to this, she had laid low the much vaunted Vanguard in two tussles
when he tried to head her. Perhaps if she had not had to do this,
she might just have got home.

Yesterday it was a case of a plodder of some
weight defeating two fillies who could not battle
soe their heavy weights successfully.
stay on very well and there was exactly a length between each ;
the finish. About the only definite result which this pai pater Pr
was that Watercress is a better stayer than, Mary Ann.

JF THERE is any room left it must be devoted to the F class races.

They were divided between Vanguard and Colleton who won two
each while the consistent ugly duckling from St. Lucia, Viceroy, ran
three seconds and a third. Vanguard I still maintain was not a very
changed horse, but was simply racing against poorer Opposition than
he met at previous meetings. Colleton, on the other hand, gave a
much improved display and there was none of that batting of the
ears and baring of teeth which he never failed to produce in each of
his races last August.

18,



racy

iw an



class with light
t both the heavy
I thought that they all



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=e oN fa

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951

RACING RESULTS

NOVEMBER 17, 1951
TRACK: Firm

AT THE GARRISON
WEATHER: Fair.

SAVANNAH,

22nd Race. ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP. Class “B” and Lower.
$900.00, $300.00, $150.00, $55.00. 516 Furlongs.

1. DEMURE ... Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Crossley

— FF

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



HORSES DRAWN
IN AUTUMN SWEEP

HON’BLE J. D. CHANDLER'S bay filly Dunquerque
won the Big Sweep with 12 points as the Barbados Turf
Club Autumn Meeting ended at the Garrison Savannah



Q. 1361 VICEROY
62 other horses di

23rd Race. ROCKLEY HANDICAP. — Class “D” & Lower.
$800.00, $265.00, $135.00, $45.00. 9 Furlongs
1. THE EAGLE .. . 113 lbs. Mr. H, Farinha. Jockey Lattimer.

2. WATERCRESS ..... 128 lbs. Hon. J. D, Chandler. uz
Jockey Crossley. Results Of 2/-
3. MARY ANN ....... 128 lbs.

Mr, F. F. C, Bethell.
Jockey Yvonet.

Field Sweep



TIME: 2.08%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.12. Place —.

FORECAST: $3.36. ; F

ALSO RAN: OURTH DAY

START Fairly Good. FINISH: Fairly Close (1 length, 1 length). ; TWENTY-SECOND RACE

WINNER: 4-year-old b.c. Flotsam-Gleneagle. oon Tieket Ne. Amount

TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Second e117 ae
er ako ‘ . 2 2988 1g1.38

24th Race. JUNIOR HANDICAP. — Class “F” and “F 2’ and Lower in . = & s

(2 ¥.0.) — $700.00, $235.00, $115.00, $40.60. — 54% Furlongs Sixth “ 0177 as ae
1. DUNQUERQUE .... 126 lbs. Hon. J. D, Chandler. yp 1449 10.09

‘ S5 each to holders of ticket
Jockey Lattimer. 1444, 1446, 0716, 0718, 2987. 2989, oast, ‘as04,

2. MARCH WINDS 100 + 4 lbs. Mr, U. J. Parravacino. Jockey Ali.







3. CARDINAL .... 97 + 8 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. TWENTY-THIRD RACE
Jockey Crossley. Prize Ticket No. Amount
TIME; 1.13 1/5. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $7.54, Place $2.74, $7.04, SU%4 = soc.
$3.52. Third. 2405 191,09
FORECAST: $185.28, "S500 cach io holders of ‘tickets ns
ALSO RAN: Sunina (113 Ibs., Quested), Cavalier (119 lbs., Holder), by 4530, 1066, 1068, 2404, 2406, 1607
Chutney (104 + 3 lbs., Thirkell), Seedling (101 +- 5 lbs. J. Belle), 5
My Love II (107 Ibs., Lutchman), Rambler Rose (108 4 lbs., TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Newman), Champagne II (107 + 4 Ibs. P. Fletcher). Prize Ticket No. Amount
START: Good. FINISH: Fairly close (1% lengths, % lengths). aes SoRe $763.63
WINNER: 2-year-old b.f. O.T.C.—Belledune. Third ri
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. woke 109.90
“5th Race. BECKWITH HANDICAP. — Class “C” and “C 2". Seventn Feed
$800.00, $265.00, $135.00, $50.00, — 9 Furlongs a 19.00
3 7 Tenth 4345 10.00
sae Se a 1 lbs. Mr. R. E, Gill. Jockey Quested. ies pet ein lett ae << Nos.
2. FIRE LADY ..:.... 124 lbs. Mr. S. A. viene We cai 261, Pe PR ete eee ae
3. TORE csi ceis 126 lbs. Mrs, K. D. Edwards. TWENTY-FIFTH RACE
Jockey Newman.
TIME: 2.054. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $11.16; Place $2.86, $2.76, $1.76. » a a Aa
START: Good, FINISH: Driving. ons 462.43
WINNER: 3-year-old br.f, Dastur-Princess Regent. an —
TRAINER: Mr. K. D, Edwards. wo a ree
~ 26th Race. GRAVESEND HANDICAP. — Class “G” and Lower. — “Ss'00 each io nolaers of tickets Mow”





$500.00, $165.00, $80.00, $40.00, — 712 Furlongs Aie®, 416; C004, ORG, OOO, tH, 4041,
1. BETRAM vec. ck 117 lbs. Mr. H. M. Tang Yuk.
Jockey Quested. TWENTY-SIXTM RACE
2. JUST BY CHANCE fI
125 lbs. Mr, Norman Elias. Jockey Yvonet. /72° ee Amenas
3. DIADEM ..... 105 + 3 lbs. Dr. A. W. Lake. Jocke: ; - Second ane sa8.04
bi ao PARI-MUTUEL: Win $7.30 Piyce $2.10, $1. raw ‘0 2.2
$3.86. Pitt] S726 10.00
FORECAST: $19.44. on tm : ‘cae ae
ALSO RAN: Front Hopper (103 + 2 lbs., Ali), His Worship (112 lbs., Eienth 1448 10.00
Newman), Joan’s Star (100 lbs., Crossley), Blue Diamond (130 ane sn teen 207, Geo, Sons
lbs., Lutehman), Gavotte (113 lbs., Holder), 2922,
WINNEI o's ld hb.b.g. Flotsam iy aiok ee ee
wi ER: 6-year-o .b.g, Flotsam- e
TRAINER: Mr. A. Hayling. First a Pe Sar
on 7 ee eee oe ae ae (oe Opal 477.48
27th Race. BELLEVILLE HANDICAP. — Class “F’’ and Lower reine ae raat
(3 Y.O. and Over)—$700.00, $235.00, $115.00, $40.00—714 Furtongs rit paid Ly
. c Si S741 \_
1; COELBRTGN. . vias 118 lbs. Hon. J. D. sense 2 a Seventh ‘ ast er iso
’ a 00 to a ti ts .
2. VICEROY . . 106 + 1 lbs. Mr. R. Denis are ba foie 2962, 2064, 090, 982, 4108, 4450, 2275,
ockey Holder, 2277.
3. DIAMOA ...... 107 + 1lbs, Dr. A. W. Lake, Jockey A, Gomes. :
TIME: 1.43. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.22. Place: $1.16, $1.22, TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE
$1.48. Prize Ticket No. Amount
FORECAST: $5.88. Sdeesa tes ‘yee
ALSO RAN: HI-LO (91 + 12 lbs., Lutechman), Vanguard (130 Ibs., Taira zeit 200.88
Quested), Clementina (91 + 17 lbs., Thirkell), Miss Friendship Finte 3918 ryt
(110 Ibs., Ali). Sixth Re a 19.00
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 0 each to holders of tickets Nos.
WINNER: 4-year-old-br.g. Restigouche-Summer Breeze. pee 6489, 4088, 4690, 2810, 2812, 0855,
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler, Ercan ll eats hela lee ied”
28th Race, FINAL HANDICAP.—Class “A” and “B” Only—$1,000.00, arso RAN:

$335.00, $165.00, $60.00. — 714 Furlongs Crossley), Belle Surprise (101

TRAINER: Mr, Victor Chase.







— WONDER WHEELS N° 6

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Triumphed in these
strenuous tests



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vide $300.31 each.

sas9, Champagne II; 8313,

asin a» LER dbs. o yesterday. It brings to the holder of Ticket W. 0906 the

2. HIGH AND LOW .. 113 lbs. Mr. _R. E. Gill. Jockey = sum of $32,164.00.
3. LAND MARK ...... 132 lbs. Mr, Victor Chase. Jockey Holder The Prize List is as follows :
TIME: 1.124. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $20.00; Place $2.14, $1.44, No. Horse Poittta Place Amount

$1.70 W. 0906 DUNQUERQUE 12 Ist $32,164.00
FORECAST: $65.28. OO. 4314 FUSS BUDGET ..... 11 2nd 16,082.00
ALSO RAN: Sweet Rocket (120 lbs., Lutchman), Notonite (126 lbs, W. 7074 WATERCRESS ). 10 3rd and ) 6,622.00

P, Fletcher), The Thing (84 22 Ibs., Ali), Lunways (112 lbs., H.H. 5363 COLLETON 4th divide(

Newman). ©. 4060 VANGUARD es 8 5th 2,838.00
START: Good, FINISH: Very Close (head, neck). P.P. 2134 ARUNDA }
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. Winterhalter-Therapia. E. 2625 LANDMARK | 6th, 7th, 8th)
TRAINER: Mr. S. A. Walcott. Cc. 6031 MARY ANN i 7 Oh & onet 1,573.66
START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Fairly Close (Length L. 9969 NOTONITE other divide |

Following is the list of horses
drawn:

A.— 6306, Diamoa; 9183 Vixen;
3655, Bowmanston; 0015 (Con.)
Mrs. Bear; 4333, Seedling; 0117,
First Admiral.

C.—6031, Mary Ann.

E.~-8445, Soprano; 2006, Hi Lo;
2625 Land Mark.

F.—9665, Rambler Rose.

G.—9725, May Day; 6001,
Cavalier.

H.—4863, Mabouya.

I.—6237, Maroh Winds.

L.—9969, Notonite; 6395, Car-
dinal.

N.—0528, Joan’s Star.

O,.—4060, Vanguard.

P.—8938, Dashing Princess;

9234, Betsam; 1074, High and Low;
7676, Chutney,

Q.—1361, Viceroy

R.—9785, Demure; 8180 Red
Cheeks; 4683, Fille d’Iran; 9728,
His Worship; 5739, Diadem.

S.—0298, Drury Lane;
Flying Dragon.

T.-~1723, Sunbeam, 5694, Dar-
ham Jane; 5570 Elizabethan.

U.—9536 (Con.); Street Arab.

V.—5305, Diarose; 7801, Just-

W.—4063, Doldrum; 0906 Dun-
querque; 7074 Watercress.

3697, Caprice, 8947, Belle Sur-
prise.

Y—0563, Mountbatten; 7241,
Infusion; 2627, Test Match; 9440,
Blue Dia-

7138

’ By-Chance II,

W.L. Tourists
Bowled Out
lor 134 Runs

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY CRICKET GROUND, |

Nov. 17.

Search among the ruins of the
West. Indies innings as you will
and it is hard to find either con-
solation or reason in the collapse
As we said yesterday the silage
was set and this morning Worre!!
and Walcott batted cautiously and
economically so that the fullness
of the afternoon would bring on
the brighest act of the day—-Wor-
and Walcott well established and
free to score runs

Sure enough they began aftet
lunch before 22,000 expectant |
spectators

And from that moment on,
chaos was come again. Miller in
a quick bright spell disposed of
Worrell and Gomez to catches be-
hind the wicket which should
never have been given

Goddard was bowled. The catch
that sent Walcott away was first
class but for the rest of it the,
cricket was loose and feeble.

To finish more than 100 behind |
New South Wales was disaster
disaster that left behind an im-
pression of lack of purpose and
lack of zeal,

The State’s second innings did
nothing to diminish the day's mis-
eries

Moroney batted slowly and
badly, Barnes began shockingly.
recovered and was then out to a
eatch by Guillen who by permis-

sion had replaced Walcott, suffer-
ing from lumbago behind the
stumps

Finally, Goddard brilliantly
eaught Benaud, iow down and
one-handed, but dropped the ball
when he threw it up merely in
iriumph. The umpire refused to
give Benaud out,

loday’s scores:

NBW SOUTH WALES ist mnings—299
WEST INDIES—ist Innings
rshall Lbow., Lindwail 1










mond; 4217, Harroween, Deka b ae 10
AA—5325, Sweet Rocket; 5950, Worrell ‘frucmnan b Miller “o
Comet. ott e Flockton b Miller 40
BB—7730, Sunina. é . RE ee ;
DD—2558, Miss Friendship; Atkinson ¢ Burke b Flockton ;
6288, The Thing; 4999, River Maid. Jones not out ‘
: erguson b Lindwall ;
oral ae take is Valentine ¢ Trueman b Walker 1
HH—4930, French Flutter; 9405,
Clementina; 1629, Flicuxce; 5363, Likes es
Colleton; 8179, Perseverance; 9683. BOWLING ANALYSIS
Dim View. oO M R WwW
JSJ—8507, Fire Lady. en ay eee
LL—7123, Yasmen. i 8 0 4
ager Topsy; 3042, Front een Se ae
‘opper. sen = 9 0 » 0 |
NN—2358, ‘The Eagle, 3690, bark, ay eee ae a
Gavotte, 9365 Atomic II, 2763 ... sa |
Wilmar. sie, Mae fag |
nese G P twkpr.) ars ag
00-4314, Fuss Budget. Moroney not out a, ap |
PP—1319, Pretty Way: 2134 Re Courey ‘ b A Worrell 6 |
Arunda. Penauc eine :
Q—8546, Gunsite.
Q ps Total (for 2 wickets) *

_-_-_-——

Local cricket fans will no
doubt be glad to learn that
a series of weekly radio
commentaries describing the
cricket in Australia will be
heard over Rediffusion Bar-
bados every Sunday at 6.30
p.m. commencing today.

Mr. Ernest Eytle is in
charge of this programme
which is sponsored by
Gillett Industries, London,
makers of the famous Gillett
razors and blades.

Today Roy Marshall will
be interviewed by Eytle.



Red Cheeks (128 Ibs., Quested), Gun Site (133 Ibs.,

+ 3 lbs., Lutchman), Notonite (123

FINISH: Comfortable

1. PRETTY WAY ..... 114 lbs. Mr. Victor Chase. Jockey Newman Ibs., P. Fletcher).

2. HARROWEEN ..... 124 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jockey Yvonet. START: Sana

3. ELIZABETHAN .... 117 lbs. Mr, N, M, Inniss. Jockey Holder. ; . 3
TIME: 1.403. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.06; Place $1.80, $2.12. WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Way In-Chiffen,

Marked

TEBILIZED





Joe Louis Visits
U.N. Servicemen In
Tokyo Hospital

TOKYO, Nov. 11,
Joe Louis, former heavyweight

boxing champion of the world
spent his first free afternoon in|

|
|

Tokyo visiting wounded U.N,,|
servicemen at the Tokyo army
hospital,

Dropping in on surprised |

patients unannounced the “Brown
Bomber” found he had lost little!
of his popularity with U.N., fight-
‘ng men as they eagerly surround-!
ed him and directed questions in
many tongues. }

Louis spent more than two hours
reaming the wards of the hospital
chatting with the men, shaking
hands, signing autographs and!
posing for pictures.





PAGE FIVE



NOV. 18 — NO. 198

The Topic
of |

ta
és
Last Week | Dis
| BRINGS
QUICK
| RELIEF
FROM






STOMACH PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

In silence and ne mid-night
All! All was soft and still
Not a single dying whisper

Came from “house on telegraph hill





What's the matter Joe ! Lou cried ;
Who's the man we If you su®sr from STOM PAINS, FLATULENCE,
Mit Went ir : HEARTBURN, NAUSEA CIDITY due to Indigestion,
try just ONE DOSE of M LAN BRAND STOMACH
~ POW DER This scientifically balanced formula gives you
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Indi atet a
nai
ve look at the reaction 7
Don't charge no man with ’
The Australian batting stalwart 4
Tried their best with Ramadhir
BRAND

And he bowled from start to finish
Valentine his comrade too

But the Aussies were determined
That this thing would never do

Stomach Powder

SOLE AGENTS LL, M.B. MEYERS & Co. Ltd,

So they start with eves wide
Faced each ball with the
And no heed was
To the crs

open
straight bat
even given
umpire how's that
Joe raised his prote

one to offend

aid this modern cricket
played ‘against thirteen men

lt was then
Trying no
When he j
Like it |
So the first test |
And the Aussies
Well John Goddard boy don't give u
You remain a sports indeed

ended
the lead

mateh 1
have

When the boys get
It's not going to be mere fun
For with Worrell and Weekes
They may move; but by

set Joe contend

seni

|

|
|

Well the days

Some will come up with lean bellic

When dear Lou will
Some the men in the
Men who pledge to

are fast approaching
rominate
Assembly
erve the State
the candidates are piamie
will stand up four square
will run just like the tortoise

Some
Others
Some
Others will run like the hare
Some will offer now to
But self-service will come
Some will it is human

Just to queneh thirst first

erve you
first
say boy

our own

with one eye
dollar note

p
Some will come open
On the Treasury
And it's those who're out to rob you

Of your only gift—the vote

Simply out to vet a feed

And will try their best to forget
What the people really need

Some will promise you a new world
With the geld in all the banks

And believe us the same people

May not even tell you ‘thanks

Don't allow such politicians
To foal you with moon and star

Tell them if they're out for business
They must start with J&R

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PAGE SIX

KEEPING
A DOG

By DR. H. SUMNER-MOORE




Dogs chew little
up the food, In
x eir teeth it i
h meat ration intc
u also not
I 1, If me
t yur the meat
used a
‘ein ration, pour this over
e bre ead or cuckoo (Rice
le use)+--let this stand for



hours then later feed with
at. While meat is the mosi
ingredient of the dog's
oes not furnish all the dog






nt





? i mopintain good health
leat has not a high vitamin con-
whereas animal organs such
hearts, liver and kidneys con-
ain vitamins, These must at al

lumes be cooked,

It is inadvisable to feed them in-
stead of meat as they are not bod»
builders All meat should b>
cooked, not boiled to the consis‘-





ency of old shoe leather, but pu
into a saucepan, covered with 1"!
water and brought to the boil. Fa

in moderation is good for your dog,
it helps to keep his coat and skin
good condition but do not over-
the amount given. Remember
that fat retards digestion



The following is a list of suit-






ible foods from which the dog’s
vation can be made up:
horse. beef, mutton, Animal

s, heart, kidney, liver.

with all bones removed.
member when feeding fish to
double the amount to that of meat.

Sweet Potatocs, corn meal
(cuckoo) brown whole meal
¢, macaroni, svinach tomato,




heese, banana. lettuce,
ans. eod liver or shark
sast, Wheat germ oil,
onions, garlic, beets.



ire V
nd for the bitch at whelp-
Whil

puple

ing time
1
as regards humans and animals do
let this subject weigh too
heavily on your mind, if you feed
vour dog correctly and add cod
liver or shark oil and yeast to his
diet while not forgetting wheat
germ oil and vegetables two or
three times a week you will not go
far wrong, Do not be misled bv
advice on feeding your dog on a
purely carbohydrate or starchy
diet. The dog’s digestive mechan-
ism wae not designed to properly

not



c 1! with this type of food ane
while he will cope with a carbo
hydrate diet for some time, ultim-
ately digestive disorder will be-
come evident coupled with skin
trovhle ete. A dog taking plenty
of Far exercise will mere readily

digest starchy food, but the amount
of this should never be more than
40-50% of his daily feed.

?

Now the obvious question is,
how much to feéd. This is quite a
lengthy question and must be
divided into quantities for the
various breeds from the time of
weaning to maturity. As I am
dealing here with three types of
dog, that is those weighing from
15-35 Jbs., 36-65 lbs. and those
over 100 lbs., it should be easy for
the owner of a dog whose weight
ranges between those classes to in-
crease or decrease the ration ac-
cordingly.

Starting witha a pup from wean-
ing timé (6-8) weeks. he should
be fed 5 times a day until ten
weeks old. From then on to four
months 4 times a day; 4-8 months
3 times a day; 8-15 months twice
a day and from then on once a
day with a cup or two of milk in
the morning, Stuff the pup, he
needs all the good nourishing food
he can get in order to grow into a
strong, healthy animal, A_ great
deal of his food is used up by his
boundless energy therefore he
must have plenty in order to have
a surplus for healthy growth. Do
not make the mistake of giving
him too large a portion, rather
feed more often than overdo the
quantity thus saving yourself the
trouble of one or two daily feeds.

Whatever the breed may be, the





— SIO

Ol caer

ry good for growing

a great deal has
een written about vitamins both







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Wik HALRED FOX TERRIER



best foc to six are
milk, 1 . ges, ceres 10l oat
meal—any of the good baby foods
rusks. tomato or orange
cmall quantities of calcium (Glu-
conate, cod liver or shark oil,
yeast, Siarting with the medium
sized dog, weight 15-35 Ibs., the
daily amount should be as follows:
2 cups of milk with small pieces
of brown bread rusk divided into
three equal feeds. The remaining
two feeds should consist of each 3
ozs, solid food-—scraped beef mix-
ed with a little cereal, Add to these
an egg, spoonful of yeast, another
of calcium Gluconate and another
of cod liver or shark oil,

From ten weeks increase the
quantities gradually by %. In-
creasing gradually as the pup nears
his fourth month, For the large
dog—maturing weight 36-65 lbs,
start from ten weeks by increasing
the foregoing quantities by 4 and
for dogs maturing at over 65 Ibs.
increase commensurably more.

Medium breeds, 4 months to 8
months, a large cup of milk once
and seven ozs, food in each of the
other 2 feeds. Large breeds, 2 cups
of milk with rusks once and 12
ozs. food twice. Larger breeds in-
crease by 4 to s.

Medium breeds, 8 months—15
months a large cup of mibk with
either rusks of cereal, for early
feed and a generous 12 ozs. for
the evening feed. Large breeds, 2
cups milk with cereal or rusks—
20 ozs. food evening. Larger
breeds increase by 4 to 4%. Medium
breeds 15 months. a cup of milk
n the morning and one pound of
‘ood in the early evening. Large
wreeds feed daily up to 2 lbs of
food but give a cup of milk in the
morning. Larger breeds increase
by 4—.

onths





juice,



New Colonial
Building May
Be Stopped

LONDON.

The future of the new Colonial
Office to be erected in Parliament
Square is in the balance. Although
the foundations have now been
laid, it is possible that work on
it wil) be suspended for an
indefinite period.

The decision to go on or to stop
is expected to be given to the
House of Commons on Tuesday,
(November 13th) when the new
Minister of Works Mr. David
Eccles is due to answer a question
by Mr. Robson-Brown (Conserva-
tive).

He will ask the Minister of
Works “whether he will make
arrangements to postpone further
capital expenditure on the new
Colonial Office in Parliament
Square, and other Government
offices, having regard to the
urgent need for homes.”

No official comment on the
future of the building is avail-
able at the moment but it is



Shell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the

It will have been seen that milk
has been mentioned throughout,
this need not be taken as abso-
lutely essential, good meat broth,
unseasoned soups or other moist
foods can be substituted. Fre-
quently young dogs go right off
milk when once they have out-
grown early puppyhood. If this
occurs, substitute with some other
suitable food. Make a habit of
putting In your extras, yeast, oil,
calcium in to one definite feed
then these will not be forgotten.
Also do vary the food—a dog likes
a change just as we do.

Once a week give a dose of Milk
of Magnesia. this can be put in to
a milk or other liquid feed. Do
not let a young pup over drink,
it is far better to let him have
drinking water two or three times
a day. Your pup or dog should
finish each meal at once and lick
the dish clean. Do not leave the
feeding bow] in the kennel run
letting him feol about with his
food, stand by while he is feeding
and if he does not clean up at
once take it away, he will soon
learn that food is put there for
him to eat and not to play around
with,

The number of daily feeds can
oft times not be strictly adhered
to due to the dog declining to take
a certain one of the feeds, Do not
be upset by this for it is his way
of telling you he does not require
it. In all animal feeding the feed-
er must use sense and a lot of
thought and work out for himself
the best diet for his animal. Do
not pamper your pet or coax him
give him his food and leave him to
get on with it while you stand
away. Dogs are like children, they
easily acquire bad habits and thus
become pests instead of pleasures.

that all buildings at
present actually under construc-
tion will be completed, but that
no new ones will be commenced.
A Ministry of Works spokesman
confirmed that if work were
stopped on the new building, it
would be possible at some future
date to resume building on the
foundations now being laid.

believed



Govt. Plans To

Survey Swamp

GRENADA, Nov.16.
Government plans a_ survey
early next year of the Lauriston

swamp at Carriacou, the main
source of mosquito breeding in
‘the island and held to be the

origin of the still prevailing vi-
frulent outbreak of malaria, with
a view to its eventual drainage.

The swamp, covering
ten acres, now contains large
tarpon which have scared “m.l-
lions” of tiny fish usually feeding
on the larvae towards the shallows
and the larvae beds have now
drifted Geeper in the water im-
peding the treatment of sanitary
inspectors. Generous use of D.D.T
and wholesale house spraying are
proving highly effective,

about

Ss













FARM AND

â„¢ GARDEN |

By AGRICOLA
The Onion Family

We use the above heading to
indicate a group of allied plants
rather than family in the botani-
cal sense, since the onion and its
relatives shallot, garlic, ieek
and chives—belong to the lil,
family. The onion proper is be-
lieved to have originated in Cen-
tral Asia; the shallot, sometimes
cailed scallion, derives its name
from the town of Ascalon in Pal-
estine, of which country it is a
native; chive is said to grow wild
in some parts of Great Britain;
the natural habitat of garlic and
leek appears to be in doubt. The
group, as a whole, is believed to
have had its origin in salty, wei
lands. With selection and accli-
matization over a long period ot
time, these plants have adapted
themselves to a wide range of
climate and strains or varieties

have been evolved for varying
sets of conditions. Thus, in the
West Indies, the Bermuda or

Teneriffe type, a mild flavoured
onion but not a particularly good
keeper, is still the most depend-
able to grow. White, yellow and
red varieties exist. The onion
does not seed regularly in these
parts and the practice has been
to import seed from Teneriffe;
during the war years seed was
available from California, ‘Bhe
industry reached quite substantial
proportions in Bermuda and ef-
forts have been made in the past
years, in various islands of the
West Indies, to develop onion
growing as a minor industry. The
greatest success seems to have
been achieved in Antigua where,
at one time, a Growers’ Associa-
tion undertook the co-operative
curing, packing and marketing
for export to the neighbouring
islands and even to Canada. Both
in the United States and Canada,
Bermuda grown onions had en- |
joyed a lucrative market in the
early winter months until Texas |
and California started large scale
cultivation of this type of mmion.

Cultivators in this island should
find onion growing profitable in
view of existing prices for imports,
and home gardeners cvcld indeed}
supply their own requirements)
during the first half of the year)
by plantings at regular intervals. |
It has been proved that onion seed
will keep satisfactorily under air
tight conditions for five or six
months, the best results both as
regards germination and yield be-
ing obtained from October to
March, The seed is small and
expensive, but an ounce or two
will be usually sufficient for a
small grower; bear in mind that
one pound will give approximately
23,000 = seedlings. As regards
propagation, there are three meth-
ods: (1) sowing the seed in a
prepared bed and then transplant-
ing to permanent positions; (2)
sowing the seeds in rows where
the plants are to mature; (3)
using setts or small onions. The
first is recommended as the most
satisfactory, The seedlings should
be strong and about five inches
i at the time of transplantin
when the plantiets should © bi
carefully removed and their roots
lightly trimmed, packing them at
the same time in a small box with
soil to prevent wilting during the
operation, In rows 12 inches apari
and six inches in the rows, insert
the seedlings at the same depth as
they weve in the nucsery, taking
care not to squeeze the neck of
the individual plant when press-
ing the soil around the roots, The
soil should have been well pre-
pared and manured previously
preferably with rotted dung; then
as a stimulant, two weeks after
planting apply a_ teaspoonful
of V.G.M. fertilizer to each
plant, stirred well into the soil.
Water and keep free of weeds
but do not mould up the plants.
The cnions are ready for use in
four to five months’ time. Some-
times, at harvest time, it is desira-
ble to break the tops to hasten

maturity, Reap, allow the tops to}”

dry out and plait in strings, hang
to eure, “Frid





progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

sea and in the air,

perfecting of the modern jet engine.

Shell research has had much to do with the

oe

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say....



For the Comet today, for the

conte





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951

(a





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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18,

Se

1951



THE AMERICAN NOVEL
THROUGH FIFTY YEARS!



Edith Wharton

By ANNE FREEMANTLE
Born into a well-to-do fashiona-
able New York family in 1862,
Edith Newbold Jones married
Edward Wharton of Boston
1885,.and died on August 11, 1937.
Her first poems were
in 1880, her last novel, “The
Buccaneers,” posthumously pub-
lished, was unfinished at her
death, In those more than 50 pro-
ductive years, she wrote 45 books.
Eighty-nine years after her birth,
what should be a mid-century
evaluation? Was she, as one
critic has claimed, “the greatest
novelist America has known?”
Edith Wharton was a self-made
writer. Handsome, distinguished,
intelligent, and well-educated, she
chose to write rather than spend
her life in aimless social activity.
As a vastly popular author, a best-
seller translated into every Euro-
pean language, as a member of
the smartest international set,
socially and intellectually, Edith
Wharton lived her whole life
very much in the public eye. Yet,
almost uniquely, she never oc-

casioned the least breath of
scandal. Her private life was
never public property and, at

whatever cost she always behaved
with dignity and discretion, What
the cost may have been is per-
haps hinted in this sentence, from
her book “The Writing of Fiction”:
“One good heartbreak will fur-
nish the poet with many songs,
the novelist with a considerable
number of novels. But they must
have hearts that can break.”

How nearly Edith Wharton's
heart broke is proved by the fact
that she began to write fiction in
earnest at the suggestion of her
doctor, a specialist in female
neuroses, during a_ period of
nervous breakdown. She is, then,
a triumphant example of subli-
mation: whatever she suffered
from the tragedy of her own mar-
riage she had been forced to
divorce her husband when he be-
came a mental case) was trans-
lated by her genius into an
antennal awareness of the suffer-
ings of others, But because her
own suffering was genuine, she
had also an acute perception of
pretense, Her compassion is im-
mense, and encompasses all ex-
cept the hypocrite. Yet her sense
of justice is never corroded by
pity, that rust on good and evil,
that most terribly presumptuous
of all virtues, which should be re-
served to the Author of virtue
alone, Pity implies pride, and
pride’s sequitur, patronage. Not
the slightest smear of such pity
curdles Edith Wharton’s com-
passion, Her chief concern always
was with truth: moral truth, artis-
tic truth, social truth.

To Edith Wharton, all reality
was relationship, and as God is
personal when He creates, so also
is the writer. You get nothing for
nothing, not an ounce of affection,
not even from an animal; not a
moment of triumph, even over the
other woman, or the man who
did you wrong. To her very logical
mind there was an inevitable con-
nection between effect and cause.
For Edith Wharton, character was
implacably destiny; nothing simply
happened, The doom that awaits
every one of her characters is
his own, inescapably, but it is
also collective; she condemned
the whole society she portrayed
with her axiom “a _ frivolous
society can acquire dramatic sig-
nificance only through what its
frivolity destroys.” So she saw
clearly how power, as conferred
by wealth, without the con-
comitant responsibility implied by
nobility and its obligations, was
the nemesis of American society,
and of the individuals raaking up
that society, But she also saw how
the European evasions of respon-
sibility, by hypocrisy, subterfuge,
and all the devious forms of de-
ception, were not less horrible in
their destructive effects,

Edith Wharton's first published
sonnets had been on conventional
subjects, but her first story. “Mrs.
Manstey’s View,” published -in
1891 in Secribners Magazine re-
vealed her as a social historian.
“The Fulness of Life,” Edith
Wharton's second story, shows her
ethical intransigeance ‘ and’ also
her enchanting sense of humour.
It is a story coneerned with love
and she is always very subtle in
her appreciation of the varieties of
love. For Edith Wharton, love is
unique since the conditions and
circumstances which surround it
can never be identical in any two
cases, But the laws which regu-
late it are always the same, they
are the laws by which we exist,
and love’s uniqueness is no excuse
for broadmindedness, for letting up
on behaviour, for evading the laws
or our 4 ilities,

Thus

‘Wharton’ 's char-



ONE THAT HAS COME TO STAY!

acters are involved primarily in
the moral situation; their fate de-
pends wholly upon their character.
And ali her characters are set in

in history, at a particular time, in a

specific place. Otherwise, they
would have behaved differently.
It was’ Edith Wharton's peculiar
genius to be able to describe,
from the inside, four cultures:
Italian, French, English, and Am-
erican, The Italy of her first novei,
“The Valley of Decision,” the
England of her last, “The Buc-
caneers,” the America of “The
Age of Innocence,” and the France
of “Madame de Treymes” are
equally authentic. Yet three of
her greatest stories, “Ethan
Frome,” “The Bunner Sisters,”
and “Summer,” deal with what in
an aristocratic society would be
called the lower classes. For she
did not necessarily equate culture
and civilization with education or
evolution.

Edith Wharton always writes
tragedy; her characters are human
beings, totally engaged. The pity
is that she had this tragic gift
at perhaps the “only moment in
the world’s history when the

Edith Wharton, considered
by competent critics the great-
est woman novelist the United
States has yet produced, be-
lieved that there was an
inevitable connection between
effect and cause—that in man’s
character lay his destiny,



tragie view was impossible.” And
perhaps it was even more a
both artistically and persona’
that her recognition of the aE:
natural bases of life was so un-
certain, so hesitant and halting.
For Edith Wharton, the super-
natural seems to have been the
eerie; her ethic comprises no duty
toward God, and her recognition
of nemesis does not seem to have
included a glimpse, however faint
or broken, of that “superimpend-
ing design” of which the renowned
nineteenth-century Roman Catho-
lic theologian Cardinal John
Henry Newman so magnificently
writes,

Edith Wharton’s first book of
fiction was the collection of short
stories published in 1899 under
the ‘title “The Greater Inclina-
tion.” This was followed in 1900
by “The Touchstone,” described
by the author as a “long tale,”
and in 1901 -by “Crucial In-
stances,” a second collection of
stories. In 1902 her first novel,
“The Valley of Decision,” was
published which instantly placed
her in the front rank of Ameri-
ean writers. The work is con-
sidered one of the best historical
novels ever written, and won the
acclaim of such meticulously ac-
curate authorities on Ital
eighteenth-century history as tha
English historian Vernon
“Sanctuary,” which appeared in
1903, is one of Edith Wharton's
subtlest stories,

In 1905 Edith Wharton pub-
lished the first of her really major
novels and confirmed her place
as a superb novelist, The love
story in “The House of Mirth’
lifts it above social satire, and
makes it eternally true and al-
ways readable. “The Fruit of the
Tree,” published in 1907, was a



Burdensome Taxation
To Be Reduced

MONTREAL,

Another signal achievement in
the field of air transport was
marked when the Council of the
International Civil Aviation Or-
ganization recently adopted three
resolutions and ong recommenr
dation establishing policy regard-
ing the taxation of international
air transport. These policy
decisions are now being forwardr
ed to I.C.A.0’s 57 member
nations.

The policy of exemption from
or refund of customs or other
duties on fuel, lubricants and
other consumable technical sup,
plies used in international
aviation has been prescribed.
This appears to be the only
policy now and in the foreseeable
future which will assure equitable
treatment for international avia-
tion throughout the many juris-
dictions into which it operates
and which has an established pre-
cedent, the 1939 London Conven-
tion on fuels and lubricants.

Custom Duties
The T.C.A.O, Council recom-
mends that the fuel, lubricants

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Introducing the new COLONY
SHOP on Highway One at Porter's
X—Roads (note well the address)
Here is definitely exclusive Beact
and Dress Apparel in handprinted
tropical designs. Here, too, is ex-
quisite Jersey Pottery, 18th Cen-
tury Miniatures, Antiques anc
many delightful items of everyday
interest such as coasters with in-
laid cork and most attractive Bit-
ters Bottles that you certainly arent
see anywhere else. And that a
plies to everything in the COLO.
SHOP, to visit and enjoy.

rather unsuccessful labour-man-
agement story. It was followed by
“Madan.e de Treymes” in the
same year, and this study of tw
fundamentally noble human be-
ings recognizing each other amid
the jungles of aristocratic family
behaviour is one of Edith Whar-
ton’s masterpieces, To read it is
like watching a fast fencing
match, or figure skating, and
then, at the end, to see over the
shattered possibilities of human
happiness, thoroughly and mer-
cilessly destroyed, the eternal
verities come thundering by.

In 1911 Edith Wharton published
“Ethan Frome,” in 1912 “The
Reef,” and in 1913 “The Custom
of the Country.” These three are
all of her very best, and she was
now at the height of her power,
“The Reef,” a study, profound,
analytic, passionate, of the effect
of a casual sin on the relationship
between a man and a woman who
truly love each other, is the most
interior of all her books. “Sum-
mer”, published in 1917, is the
strongest of all Edith Wharton's
“proletarian” studies, This and
“Ethan Frome,” as she wrote of
them, “were the result of ex-
plorations among villages still
bedrowsed in a decaying rural
existence, and sad slow-speak-
ing people.”

In 1920 Edith Wharton pub-
lished the last of her really great
books, “The Age of Innocence,”
a novel set wholly in the New
York of her girlhood, Countes:
Ellen Olenska, fleeing from a
disastrous marriage, is welcomed
home with various degrees of
cordiality by her vast clan, Among
them is her young cousin May,
just engaged to a most suitable
young man who immediately
falls in love with Ellen. However.
May, by devious subterfuges,
marries her young man and only
after her death, a quarter-century

*

The new Philips are on thei:
way—Philips Radios, built for th:
Tropics and unbeatable in per-
formance, You'll see them a
Manning's Electrical Showroom—
the magnificent 10 Tube Model for
the discriminating listener whe
wishes the very best—reception
volume and tone are superb, the
bandspread excellent and _fly-
wheel tuning is a Philips feature.
For top dollar value, the 6-tube
Model BX 516A is extraordinary.
In it’s beautiful cabinet and with
a top-flight performance, this one’s
a ‘best-seller’.

” > * ~

Most exclusive shop in town?—
but definitely, Bettina Ltd. the
Dress Salon in Balmoral Gary
(ph, 4941) have an original collec-
tion of Dresses and Gowns and Sea
Tsland Cotton Blouses. The very
new Organdie Dirndl Skirts and
Blouses are perfect Xmas Gifts (to
yourself). ‘ou must arrange to
see the truly gorgeous Dinner
Gowns and the very different dress
accessories from the Continent of
Europe. Bettina’s is delightfully
located and you are most welcome
to come in and look round. |

7 . * *

Whole Pealed Tomatos—now,
think of that. Can't get em? Dear
reader keep reading this column
and you'll get anything. These
are VELOP Brand tinned Tomatos,
ideal in stews and fries, soups,
sandwiches and curries. A product
of the Bahamas, they're a most
desirable fruit to include in your
weekly Grocery order. Look for
the luscious red tomato on it’s
green and yellow background and

Man About Town














SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Most desirable Stationery Gifts |
~especially ‘Debutante’ in soft}
pastels, lots of Christmas Cards
(you can buy them boxed or in-|

lividually) and Calendars for |
1ome of office use—all at the |
Acvocate Stationery Store. You |

nust really hurry along if you)
vish mas wrappings, stickers, |
atc., are in big demand. For
Books, of course, you think of the
Advocate selection first, the selec- |
tion is excellent. Photo and Auto- |
sraph Albums and Leather Purse |
.Dieries are also on display. |
” = * * |
While this is a tourist's paradise,
here's something for everybody at
C. B, Rice & Co. on Bolton Lane.
The visiter will relish the feathery
Cashmere Sweaters and Cardigans |
from Scotland; colourful light- |
weight Tartan Rugs and Sea |
Island Cotton Shirts. Everyone |
knows of C. B, Rice's glorious
woollens (but did you know the.
prices are never more and often |
less than elsewhere?) and tremen- |
dous range of ties and socks. The |
new Jantzen Swim Trunks are;
also yer ¢ note.

Here we @—into ‘the ites of
Fine China. Louis L. Bayley (just
across from C, B, Rice & Co.) are
featuring ates ieies China by
Limoges of rance including
plaques and service places with
22 et, gold inlay bordering. This
distinguished china can be had in
Cigarette Boxes, Ash Trays and
Tea Services, wonderfully pat-
terned and typical of the most
beautiful stock for which Louis L.
Bayley is famed. Here is your
opportunity to present a gift both
unusual and ern.

. .

Tools for the kiddies this >
real size and miniature. So even
though father can’t hit a nail on |
the head, Junior can start in early
and show him, At General Hard- |
ware Supplies on Rickett St, (re- |
member the parking convenience) |
is an excellent variety from a 10- |
piece Set for $5.40 up. As well
as carpenters’ tools that include
spoke-shaves, planes, saws, ham- |







mers ete., there are 8’x10’ sheets |

later, does her husband realize}if you've any trouble in finding it, of Tempered Hardboard at re- |
how deliberate her innocence has|simply dial K, J. Hamel-Smith & | markably low prices,
been. Although free again, he|Co., 4748. . ¢ : ; |
doé@s not try to see Ellen. Life is * ® . * The man who knows the ques- |






















over, one does not reheat its
leavings, for they are indigestible
stuff, and it would be indelicate.

Thereafter, Edith Wharton's
novels were always competent
and distinguished, but never again
great. She had, however, pro-
duced a remarkable corpus of
sustainedly first-class writing, She
is undoubtedly the greatest Am-
erican woman novelist to date,
with only Willa Cather and
Eudora Welty within even chal-
lenging distance.

Perhaps what she lacked was a
sense of glory. Certainly not form,
nor art, nor morality, nor a sense
of beauty — she had an almost
painful awareness of beauty—nor
even a sense of eschatology, for
all her novels hint, if only im-
plicity, a belief in the final things
such as death, resurrection, im-
mortality, judgment, and the
future state, At least, she believed

Sheffield Steel Kitchen Cutlery,

sets including Spatula, 2 Knives
(one with the very new combined
crimped and cutting edge), scis-
sors and spoon and I'd like to
know what could be a more prac-
tical gift than that for your home,
C. 8. Pitcher & Co, (4472) is where
you'll find this together with fine
8-piece Carving Sets also Sheffield
Steel and many other table re-
quirements including knives, forks
and spoons.

gues by tad th that so choke
Do you cotgh

you wel

and hell. She misses heaven, but
not completely—it was rather that
she sensed her loss and regretted
it. Her moral fibre was not made
firm by that strength which is
from the everlasting hills, which
comes from adherence to that
injunction “to be still and know
that I am God,” Edith Wharton’s
own strength seems, in the last
analysis, to have come _ instead
from a stiff upper lip, But at least
she knew the difference, as her
tombstone with its inscription “O
erux, ave, spes unica,” indicates.

eat certain foods?
6 matter ow ton jong you Mave suffered or
fa oe

hope
you lon called Men~
daco. pes. no s . nO paaecurgn se
no a izer, All you do. is a
less lets at meals and your a!
to vanish like ic, Ind malate Mendace
starts working through your blood, aiding
nature ea trang!

sound sleep the first
you soon feel years younger

No Asthma in 2 Years

Mendaco not only brings almost immedi-
ate comfort and free oot futur but pus
the system to ward o! attack
Por ins! nstance, J oho ham ton, Ont,

nd other consumable technical
supplies consumed between two
or more landing poirits within the
same customs territory of one state
by aircraft of other states engaged

in international air navigation a

should be exempted from customs fs glorious naturel bEavlY
and other duties on a reciprocal THRILL to its ‘ wwe: \stre-Greate
basis, The expression “customs or w Shampoo gives hair yes, tonight—i y

other duties” should include im~- Teveliness! Shampoo today

port, export, excise, sales, con- sway free of loose

sumption and internal duties and
taxes of all kinds levied upon the
fuel, lubricants and other consum-
able technical supplies by any tax-
ing authority within a State.

With a view to preventing mul-
tiple taxation on the income and
flight equipment of interna-
tional air transport enterprises by
means of reciprocal exemptions,
each state is requested to tax its
own operators and exempt the
operators of other states flying
into its territory.

Elimination or reduction of
taxes related to the sale or use of
international air transport is also
proposed with a view to further-
ing the development and expan-
sion of international travel and |,
trade.



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hame permanents
h sheen. No

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wash looks tres

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rl ia he inate’ work | has

ene ee ee ime fear ie ares

Tonight he can SEE new shoen ) Y





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from this Yeoman of
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extendable |

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against all-comers, the Turner
Tractor is at the Electric Sales & |
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Asthma, Bronchitis Cou hing,
Choking Curbed i in 3M nutes

Faredes ie yee tet © strats thenever Sar 4

‘no | cota’ ‘sleep, -oxpec 10 dle.
a ahessne fret night and he
none in over twe years.
daco right
st) lod and
jaco may
‘ounger ‘and
Try Mendaco under an tron-clad

mon bo rantee. You be the judge.
If you-den't feel entirely well, like a new
eprece and ful iafled. aft taking
jendaco Just return the empty package
ae ode. Get! Mendace. tra price wail e |
your Geen: |
7 it Meday how well you glee

night and how 1 much better you wil

tomorrow.
Mendaco

ee ae ee pre:
Ends PP ee Fon

Drdasn Cit

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ir, FEEL its coressable +9

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feats Backache Kidney Pills.
This well known diuretic and
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PAGE SEVEN



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ee ee ei

PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Oo., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetews

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

History Of Barbados

“A Short History of Barbados”,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951











ship of



one political party is to have a
The Electors Associa-
the community in
to gain a

strong opposition
tion deserve well of
providing enough candidates

majority in the House. by Neville Connell, M.A,, is a achieved, if they had been taken

There is no way of knowing in advance |little book which has been need- of a property right obtained by together. It would then have
which political party will be successful, (92,27,¢,ln6 lume Kesuagegnct favour, without the bred ofa tle been plain, for example thet
but there is no reason whatever for assum- | which are all it is possible to of- who have so logically continue { and 1878 the Colenial Office un-
ing that the Labour Party will have a safe fer in guidebooks and simMar +. commemorate him in the name successfully sought to obtain seats
majority. The Electors Association are

FOR FINEST
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early





By BRUCE HAMILTON avoided, and a clearer picture



|

~ Sunday, November 18. 1951 e

pees from
DEFEATISM :

publications, it sets forth the essen- .f their harbcur. The early years in the Assembly for two officers
tial facts simply and clearly, 2nd would probably have been less of the Crown, represented a com-



























not taking the elections sitting down, They | should find readers not only among ;iven up to wasteful conientizn promise proposal after the aban~- ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
Sr a " 5 . a eae intelligent visitors, but also aMong ind violence if the patent James 1 donment of the plans for
ELECTIONS in Barbados are now less are active to defend the interests of the thousands of Barbadians whghave vranted to Jemes Ley, Earl of Confederation in 1876. The dates SSS ss
than one month ahead, Political prophets community, and the number of their sup- |! wished to learn MZ Marlborough—:he “Good Eari” of of these events are correctly given,

ib.ut the history of their o is«
land, without being quite réady ta
face the massive older Histories
| like Schomburgh and’ Poyer,

STOCK TAKING |

o EOLA AAOCOPEVOPOO,

NOW IS THE TIME

Jo Paint

Milton’s famous sonnet—had been but the order in which they are
allowed to si.ia in favour of him dealt with is misleading. Also,
and his heirs. a little less than justice to '
The section on the Civil War so-called “confederation” propos-
and its afiermath might have als and the unhappy Pope
been slightly amplified with ad- Hennessy, who was as much sinned
vantage, so as to bring out more e@gainst as sinning; and the state-
clearly the fact that the Royalism ment that Lord Carnarvon, Secre-

: * : gener
are busy forecasting a win with a larger

/ majority for the Barbados Labour Party.
There is no effective way of gauging pub-
lie opinion in Barbados, no Gallup poll to
assess what the people are thinking. But

porters grows daily.



It is reasonable to ask of a com-
pilation of this kind that it should
exhibit, firstly a sense of jpor-







certain observers express the view that THE formation agreement under which oes eeeey ee chess of the majerity cf the Barbadians tary of State for the Cclonies,

the extension of the franghise to every the Caribbean Commission now functions | tests Mr. Connell passes with hon- Ws ‘or less teal and fully justi Committee into bang in 1876, is To Varnish
: ‘ , 4 " ; f - i > Sal | than of a practical and fully justi- Ce itte > 10, 1s

es and woman age d 21 will have a eons can be cancelled or revised in August 1953. | sorte; ia nn icone a fied conviction that a Parliamen- not correct, In fact, Reeves’s plan, r

siderable effect on the elections. Nothing After that period anyone of the Member era: for-exaniple Sic section on the ‘ary victory, won less by the long « form of which has earlier been

swords of the Ironsides than the tried and failed in Jumaica, met
long purses of the London mer- in 1876 with nothing but contempt

certain can be known
been cast.

18im Century, the essence of which

until the votes have
Wee is most difficult to distil successful-

Nations can give one year’s notice of its |

To Repair...

: intention to resign the organisation. At |Iy.'ls one of the best in the Boor *Paiignt'â„¢' q\cir profitable. sear lier, was glad 19 sanction
= ‘ re of i 5 $ ee ‘ | » a - PS y Ss able ars lé ; as a sanction
One feature of the approaching elections the twelfth meeting of the Commission in {In the matter cf accuracy, by Seren th. “Dutch tnd other it as a possible means of avoiding

. ‘ 7 ‘ ;v.hich is meant not merely truth
Barbados earlier this year Sir George | to facis but also good judgement

Seel, the British Co-Chairman, told mem- |i @ppreicing their significance, it
: \is clear that a careful and judicial!
bers that the time had come for stock- | j.ind, unsatisfied to repeat tradi-

however deserves serious and urgent com-
ment now. The ‘Bushe’ experiment in party
government has been continuously con-

», the extraordin- recurrent prolonged deadlocks be-
constitutional ex- tween Executive and Legislature.
mprovisations of
ith and Protector-

foreigners. A

erily interestir ¢
periments
the Commonwc

BEEORE



anc

These | however, are minor

} : Pa aS ’
r : : , a : a | . " ate periods % -ertainly worth, a criticisms, and highly specialised XMAS!

Goneent by m a section. oF macamlacs taking. Again in St. Croix at the thirteenth | ional beh eon Oat ” pasting refer soe, even though ones at that. Tne work asa whole

as certain to increase racialism and to dis- meeting held recently, the British Co- fee eae hh = i ; 2 they were th:. wn on the scrap- ts wonderfully successful, inate

. . z : ’ | skort, odest é i Ss, 5s 15 s = . Se td, ; 2 ati bef

courage the white minority from active Chairman, eritcised the fact that 20 large | esses sch of chalbmbine ine gp Ox oe Scatoraion of, M86, ten, repetation, ang Antertee We Stock Everything
7 participation in the political life of Barba- a proportion of the Commission’s revenue ois aierts eR Con~ of the Colony have devoted ° by Mr. Connell’s deceptively oy ry’

dos. Events have onl artially justified ca ; as j ees rh Fee ine se vatter Muuch space to a record of royal and pleasing style into supposin ,

thats peainaials ce he ee 3 went on overheads, leaving ~ ae =~ ehenpened by inflation, is better Vitis that it is g to ind Mr. that ts tank was anything other You ll Need

7 3 which wou s e.

expenditure on_ projects
benefit the area,

Connell putting these events, than an extremely hard one to do
which, interesting and stimulating we!l. The appearance of the little
ag they always are, can hardly book, with Ligon’s 1657 map on
be described as of major impor- the cover, is most attractive. If,
tance, in thes place, homogen- as may be confidently expected,
eously in one s> ort section, it eventually goes into a second

For The Job

CPL LLLP

Barbados have hitherto shown themselves
far more intelligent and far more tolerant
than certain politicians who have un-
ashamedly appealed to racial prejudice to

One is glad for instance, to find
/ihat justice is done to the true
founder of the Colony, the “Gn-
fortunate Sir William Courteen,
ruined by the squabbles of greedy



The funds of the Caribbean Commission
are provided exclusively by the four

‘ : ‘ . ‘ s seekin atents from Perhaps he has been less suc- edition, an amplification of less
gain support for themselves, metropolitan countries of the United cant ton tte Chaties I—Whose cessful in devoting a separate than two pages would dispose of
States, Great Britain, France and the | awards, whether made directly or Section to ac: iinistration — or the surplus space, which has been

The success of the Electors Association
in obtaining ten out of 24 seats in the
recent House of Assembly proves this
point. The Electors Association is the only
political party in Barbados which is not
preoccupied with racialism as, the main-
spring of its appeal to the electorate.
White politicians are elected by coloured
voters and coloured politicians are sup-
ported by white voters. In the forthcom-
ing elections the Electors Association are
offering several coloured candidates. No
other political party in Barbados can be
said to represent afl the people of the
island. The Barbados Labour Party des-

rather in maki: g it so comprehen- filled by an advertisement and «
sive as he has. The development modern map of the Island. ‘The
of the constiution has always latter is not beautiful, and will be
been so closeiy linked with the of no use to anyone not suppli¢:
political history of the Island that with an enormously powerful
some duplication would have been magnifying glass.

indirectly, appear at no time to
have been governed by a sense o!
cquity or any consideration for
the welfare of the settlers. The

Kingdom of the Netherlands. The United
States contributes 38.4 per cent. of the cost,
Great Britain 34.3 per cent., France 16 per ear catasle i Pereniel. 0s
cent., and Holland 11.3 per cent. Local | what he was—a ruthless exploiter
Caribbean Governments contribute noth- | ——

ing to the Commission, but they pay for | @ ;

the travelling and hotel expenses of their | ight hn
delegates to the biennial West Indian

Conference. These conferences cost the |
area thousands of dollars every two years.

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS LTD.





‘The Funnies

witch-doctor did the three-card
trick with the tiger and the girl.

The Geography, ethnography,
and constitution of Bengali pre-
sent an interesting field for spec-
ulation. The simple might con-
fuse the country with Bengal; that
only shows how simple they are.
The people look to be of Bantu

_ The Largest suppliers of ships’ compositions and
paints in the world. “International” Marine products
are used by yachtsmen the world over, the list of
vessels including such famous names as the great “J”
Class racers, “Endeavour”, “Velsheda”, “Shamrock
Sons ” ? ’

Let me admit it. One glance at versation the two were quite Vv”, “Ranger” and “Astra”, as well as the smallest craft.
the front page of the Advocate well acquainted; yet when she
is enough for me, and then from disappeared cver the horizon in
the unrelieved gloom of world a jeep and a cloud of sand en
news I escape to the comic strips, route for Tunis or Bizerta or Sfax
the only page where I can be or wherever it was, he expressed
sure that the Right—the ethical, little regret. No doubt he was
not the political Right—will consoled by the almost immediate
always prevail. appearance in the cartoon of a

Recommendations for wooden yachts :—
The annual revenue of the Caribbean

Commission slightly exceeds U.S. $341,000.
Most of it is spent on overheads and in sal-
aries and wages to 70 people who work at

Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings.

ite the inclusion in its ranks of one white si -of- i It igs only about six months new girl, indistinguishable from oy perhaps Nilotic, stock but the
p * t 4 t . = r , headquarters in Port-of-Spain. Out of this since T began to read the funnies: Sable to the naked eye, but re- influential Sir Ali (honorary “Kobe” politician has signally failed to convince year’s budget no more than $10,000 is | {he Times, my breakfast fare in joicing in the rare geographical K.¢.M.G.?) wears a turban like e strongest antifouling made.

the white voters that it is not predomin- available for promoting research or any | England, contains nothing com- name of Tabriz. an East Indian, and his henchmen

i ; Tabriz = b ht a language ; . “ . ”
antly concerned with the interests of one other work of benefit to the area. | ore ee se Oe tae pedbiien with her. She setae c page Rabe eg Ta gem i ego Cruiser”—An excellent general purpose antifouling.
colour only.’ Whatever may be the per- a wide and almost virgin field her followers (who are dressed (ommended to him by Dice, the

An immediate reaction to this knowl-
edge would be the observation that the

like Senussi) in a somewhat
florid English, maintaining the
exotic flavour by adroit use of

for the Higher Criticism.
My great regret is that so

sonal views of Mr. Adams the rank and
file of his party have shown little regard

American gambler whom _ the “6-Metre”—Gives a hard racing surface.

Phantom tied up some weeks ago:



issi j \, their faces are suspiciously fa-
: : ‘ ; damental importance the telling monosyllable “Ho”. ‘ ‘
in their public statements for any but the Commission does not appear to give as | much of fun ! ; nities
; majority. Some Labour politicians have much as it might to the area, were there ena Maan ete ame Gakte Ty crtmnonting ‘ne constitution ot Bengali is Topsides, Superstructures, and General
no other political weapon than an appeal more concentration on the needs of the | invited to na TS SRE A header deta iba Pee er pete A ee

itself on this side of the Atlantic.
The Governor is specifically statea

to colour, buttressed by abuse of the “white area and less expenditure onthe Commis-"\i i ona pul

‘ 7 4 : tegument he wears, is it rubber, clamped down on that. “In a Finance Committee ! The Gov-
But this observation cannot be isolated ‘be nylon oF seersucker? Does it English!” he snapped. Ho need /Mor's uniform resembles that

a at

—_

exploiting class,”

But if the Labour Party has been unable
to purge its politics of racialism, the Elect-
ors Association has suffered from the in-
fection of apathy, fear and defeatism
spread by many who profess to be its sup-
porters. This apathy, this fear, this defeat-
ism has been most marked where it ought
least to have been in evidence. The large
property owners of Barbados, the landed
classes, have the largest interests at stake.
By education and tradition they ought to
be in the vanguard of any political move-

sion itself,

from other aspects of the Commission’s
activities. The Commission has in recent
years produced substantial quantities of
information and research which are valu-
able. If their application to the immedi-
ate needs of the area has been less success-
ful, any such failure cannot be fairly
attributed to the Commission. The fact
is that the governments of the area are so
occupied with their own urgent internal
problems that so far from being able to
take advantage of all the useful informa-

“fact be saa Once, to be Tabri

both a " ‘i ce, sure, Z

pele mes ‘The Phat vente a Sons of See hend
at skin tight in-

for instance: in Arabie script, but Hazard soon

keep him warm, or ward off not have tworried. I arn told
bullets, or render him invisible, that what T.briz said to her
or protect him from mosquitos? henchmen really spelled “Abdul-
And how is it that on ja Cigarettes”.
going into action, he sheds his As a matter of fact, Johnny
travelling ulster and dark glasses, wazard’s languige problems are
he apparently also takes off hi8 gothing to the Phantom’s; but the
ears? All these things have NO Phantom, who is as much at home
doubt been explained at some jn a Brooklyn gambling hell as
time. I wish I'd been there. he is on his skull-bedecked throne
But perhaps they never were i, the heart of the jungle of
explained. | was in good time to Bengali, is doubtless like Baude-
see the curtain rise on the adven= ja ipo's clock—he speaks all lan-
tures of Johnny Hazard, but no jages, Of the language of the
ene has ever explained just how Fo5-ji tribesman we have only
and why he found himself, a5 614° specimen — “Ogel booey.”

to have absolute power.

Not ever

worn by German airmen

First World War,

in the
and his_hair-

cut that of American servicemer
of all arms in the Second. Thi:
hair-style, by the way, compare.
interestingly
wood Bumstead (adorable name!)

whose coiffure includes what I take

with

that of Dag-

to be ailerons, or gills, or antennae

All these are only a few of the

fascinating problems which fac:
the thoughtful reader of the fie
answers to them may

nies.
perhaps lie buried in the files of
the Advocate:
think we shall have to look fur-

Th

e

but

personally

?

Purposes.

“Interlux”—Undercoating and Enamel.
DECKS

“International” Deck Paint.

Masts, Spars, and General Purposes

“E. 309” Varnish,

The decks of British aircraft-carriers are coated

: | you will remember he did,in the Jian some t:ke to mean “Tiger ther. with “International” Non-Slip Deck Paint.
i ment dedicated to the service of all the tion provided by the Commission, they are | very 24 ae pa spirit, change your shape.” But Only one cartoon presents nc
: * Pye - 0; S$ @ 2 2s : ; iad’, oe : her

people. Instead they stand in fear of one often additionally harassed by question- mere an Sorveot where trame even if this ivterpretation is cor- puzzles. i am sure the first, epi- Remember —





and hold themselves aloof from the other,
There is every reas6n to deplore the fact

naires from the Commission seeking in-
formation from them.

rect, it hardly constitutes a

i ax
control was evidently very I Rosetta Stone from which to de-

indeed, at the point of a pistol

sede of “Bringing Up Father” was

as guileless as today's, It does no

Over 20,000,000 tons of shipping are annually coated

- am amed cipher the entire tongue, The worry me at all that I missed it “ ‘ ” *

tint Wachad! pal ; : ; wielded by a girl wal n med Fongali chief, incidentally, eom- for it appeared in 1912—the year with “International” Products, So, sail in good com
at Barbadian politics no longer appeals fms Sable. (Christian name cr ; sekT ala pany, and always
to the young-country “squire” as it does The remedy to this situation is obvious. | name? Miss Honoria Sable, I mands fluent English, or rather I was born. . :

in England. The Conservatives won the
last election partly because of Lord Wool-
ton’s brilliant handling of the party ma-
chine, partly because the young Tories

primarily to the apathy, fear and defeatism
which mark those Barbadians who ought
to be taking an active part in raising its
banners but who stand aloof and criticise.
Yet despite the loss it has sustained from
irresponsible critics and the limits within
which it must necessarily operate because
of widespread political apathy, the Elect-

The Commission should make greater
study of the more simple requirements of
the area and try and produce information
and research that is less remote from the

It is not an unfair criticism to suggest
that were the information department of
the Commission less anxious to praise the
work of the Commission and more con-

cerned with the spread of simple informa- |

tion about the territories, more might be
done to promote international understand-
ing among the people themselves.

mean, or Sable MacAndrew?) To American. “Greatest thing I ever

judge from the tone of their con-



The Gobansaor would have been
more useful as assistant to the
major than Dr. Charles Hill, who
is only mortal.

With Gobansaor as _ Parlia-
mentary Secretary to the Ministry
of Food, butter would be off the
ration to-morrow, Without boast-
ing. I daresay my ancestor could

could easily turn you into a goat
or a pig. ‘
| If you leave them alone, they
will leave you alone; but if you
jask for their help, you may find
|astonishing co-operation,

Therefore, Mr. Churchill may
| regret one day his decision to ap-
|point Mr. Harold Macmillan Min- have dohe:thetsame with meat

‘ister of Housing instead of his eese, i
‘Uncle Nat Gubbins, who\once met OTe eg Bad pcectiten him



But
saw!” he exclaimed when the Advocate.

‘Sitting On The Fence

not,

I imagine,

in

the

Assuming that some other pe:
son (say your mother)
send it to a newspaper (but ni
to me) and see what happens.

If it comes back, don’t be dis
couraged. Only by trial and err:
will you learn.

Buy another pad of paper, per-
you’yv
been over-writing, think up som
new ideas, choose some differe:

haps

another

pencil

if

likes it

lan authority on fairies ahd the yyinister of Health, he would have words and arrange them in
ors Association continues to functi The West Indi ; c ich Syeaht lengasge. i given us his lovely magic ale in- diferent. order,
3 63. 19 ion as & e est Indian Conterence whic According to this humorist, any- B2cq of nasty medicine, cutting j, lhe" whether your mothe

major political party in Barbados and pro-
vides the voters of this island with an
alternative to one party government.

meets every two years at great expense to
the territories themselves, has become an

body bearing the name of Gub- the cost of free drugs by millions
bins is a descendant of The of pounds, and making us all well
|Gobansaor (pronounced Gobban- ang happy.

likes it or not, tear it up.

Kipling said the art of writin



SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL ”



ay never lost. contact with the people. The daily routine of West Indian territories,
i English countries® is still predominantly But the ee reason for the Com- |y7 yn Ireland, ae tg Rg: By NATHANIEL GUBBINS you rb beginning had Bevan DA COSTA & co LTD — AGENTS
Sy : mission’s continued existence is its inter- believe in fairies, Mr, Macken, ee. ro ( ° ¢
‘ Conservative. Mere defeatism, fear and UTE) charact is bo the 1 ional [Limerick City manager, has ad= tween dusk and dawn with no If the beginner would like
; apathy have prevented young men of Pat COAT SB SE) 1s the only regional | jitted that the site of a housing trouble at all, at all. some advice from a veteran, her COMMISSION DEPARTMENT
‘ ays : 5 organisation in the area in which the four | estate on the Mound of Ballynanty Calling All Fairies it is:— ;
ability from shouldering a task which : eae ; oe ie tt have to be chained Oo Sint es of fact it might Writing a column, or even
their privileged position in the Commun- great nations with interests in the Carib- (ii. 'or ‘obstruction by lepre- a irae been a’ bad idea, Masterpiece, is so ‘simple thi
ity requires of them. Some of them have bean can find a meeting place for ex- |chauns. i1 in these difficult times, to appoint een, ee tLe eee
not even been sufficiently public spirited change of ideas. The promotion of inter- BF a Es oo in eee Saates ae ao Gosernenens posts “It means no more than: having
2 Ls . . y > D mar rs, : : *
to register. national goodwill would be alone worth | molished over night by the little Although ana en ait, haw = ey Menees Sana ane
the cost of the Commission. Yet even here |reople. about one’s family, The Goban- hank “Ghabaapeart y G
, A ; z eve i That is why Mr. Macken saor was also invoked for a good in the right order. Shakespear Our uests
Yet despite their own lamentable fall- the results of international co-operation | tated officially. “In order to give yield of butter during.a shortage. adopted, this method with re
ing away from their responsibilities, this do not seem to be passed on as successfully |our people houses, we will have to If the people behaved themselves, "Yh? S UCCPSS. ;
¥ ae 7 P oe P Y | tive in to the fairies.” he provided enough from nowhere When: the‘ technique “has bee
class, if class it can be called, has joined as they might within the area. There is |*'Y° : ee evinyoaaie , grasped, all you have to do is’ Deserves the Best ate
forces with those shifting irresponsible great ignorance among the peoples of whnals po ‘ehanr satin about _ This is more than Major Lloyd ne 5 pee a yeeet and a penc! e
: . rr . : : eet : Ss! ° 5 = "7 ” °
3 Barbadian voices that criticise the Electors these territories about their British neigh- | ¢airies will understand that this ee what os on ee But don’t spend a lot of mone,
, Association and accuse it of political inepti- bours. The mutual ignorance of each oth- = ae only course open to Mt) 1.4’ themselves or not. Pees oo and
a wee: $4: : acken, . * C rary il you ar
| tude. er existing between British and non-Brit- | “Tf you oppose the fairies, they ansbael ie fe aa preju- Sure that other people, apart fre1
' If there are defects to be found in the ish territories is colossal. | will not only ore. nor milk 74 diced against fairies can see that YOUTSElf, like your column,
4! * Electors’ Association; those defects are due pape. Crome ous aa cerapet



embryonic Caribbean Parliament in which jae: a ee Ls Amey ee ee On the other hand, if too many oe iieied ca cease NO MATTER WHAT LIQUORS
The advocates of “Bushe” party govern- politicians have much to say and then the | pecame |, (Ate Sitythology. people thrived tco long on his.ale, you. ia:

ment have not yet convinced educated

whole incident is closed. As a means of

increasing the cost of

old
pensions, he could turn all the

| The Gobansaor not only built —_

If you are still

feeling dogge:

YOU CHOOSE WHEN IT COMES

opinion that Barbados has benefited from getting together between selected repre- ee ee oe cehonenee _folk into pigs, save more tet tends aseier neni ike TO RUM THE BEST IS.
this experience. But until the “Bushe” sentatives of the area the affair may truly |of holy relics, but also built fairy Mec erahedst or seubtte tng Roe for the hell of it) and have an

experiment has been abolished, it is child-
ish to sit moping and; bewail its introduc-

be described as a howling success: but that
any practical benefits follow from this ex-

castles overnight. of the nation to the other.

Perhaps the Prime

’ . é , Minister
If Gubbins hed been appointed will think this over.

*



other shot.

This time use fresh

ideas anc

different words in an entirely nev





GODDARD'S







tion, Nothing is farther from the truth yensive event is s ing ak thi ad . arrangement, such as starting mI
i . ; I ? oveHy. is something about which Minister of Housing he would _How To Do It the bottom right-hand corner ‘ilk |

than the trite remark now going the the peoples of the area remain overwhelm- |not have hesitated to ask he-p CORRESPONDENT has the Chinc..v. I doubt if it will make |
rounds that Barbados must go through ingly unconvinced, The Caribbean Com- |°f his distinguished ancestor, and 4% asked a columnist how to much difference i|

. i Dec . en ' ; “ would probably have made him his write a column. But if even your mother can’ || +
what other countries went through. This mission must continue to exist, but as Sir | Parliamentary Under-Secretary, The columnist has replied, take it in this f give up the | | GOLD BR ID
: , : : : | ae . : 4 ttn, ate ” » SERS ’ give » the |} A
is fatalism and pessimism of the worst George Seel has politely hinted, the time |i#noring jeers about nepotism tersely, “Be’ ahead with your idea alte ind become a pub
kind. The lv wav to avoid tl licté - ‘k-tak Fhe M Ht | Gubbins, assisted by The stuff—always.” isher, "|

ind. 1e only way to avoid the dictator- for stock-taking 1s overdue | Gobansaor, could build houses be- Which isn’t great help if London Expre Se re, I!

) ‘ ‘
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18

1951





BEHIND

By O. S.

orse with trim and shining
proudly past ths
and parades before the
Stand (“challenges the
) Racegcers crane their
to see their favourite pass
before taking up his position at
starting gate
Some consult

to check c

coat canters






ne
by

the



heir programmes
lour and numbers



while those with a sounder know-
ledge of what is going on call all
jockeys by name and recite the

combination of the owner's reg:s-

tered colours as well
Challenge the Judge
“That is Mrs, So-and-so’s bay
gelding and that is Jocacy so and

so In

the colours cerise body and
lack cap. Doesn’t he look a little



too heavy this Meet? certainly he
looks too fat to do a good five
nd half sprint with tne “big
uns” of “A” and “B” cla This
is the sort of comment tha! crops
up everywher? sow.

Eut few have ever stopped to
learn the amount cf expert pre-
paration that has gone on for at
least. half an hour before those
horses cantered down to face the
starter,

=, is the time for mounting and two assistants help Jockey Quested A Peep Behind Scenes
Tata: 700% Let us take a look at the pre-
parations for any one race. The
jirst official that ccmes into play
one which the racing public
hardly ever sees and that is the
Clerk of the Paddock.
His job is to see that all horses
running are brought into the pad-

dock. In the case of any horse
not being brought into the pad-
dock the rules of the Turf Club
pilov ae «ll be

reported to the Stewards unless
special permission to saddle else-
where has been obtained from
the Stewards and when such per-
mission is given a fee of five dol-

lars must be paid.
Clerk Of The Scales
The Clerk of the Scales, an-

other hardworking official behind
the general scenes, now comes
into play. He exhibits a number
(as allotted on the official card)
of each horse and weighs in the
jockey for each horse. He then
furnishes the starter with a list
of such numbers.

It is interesting to see him toss
an extra two pounds into the
scale but this is also a B,.T.C
provision to prove that the horse
has not carried too much weight.

Each horse carries a_ saddle
cloth with a number correspond-
ing with that allotted to it on the
official card and this goes into the
scale at weighing in as well as
any hood, muzzle, martingale,
breastplate or clothing to be worn



THE FINAL PHASE of the race. Dr. BE. C. Goodman takes the saliva
sample for the test, if necessary from the Winner.

by the horse
No Whip Nor Bridle
But no whip or substitute for

a whip, bridle, plates or anything
worn on a horse's legs are allow-
ed on the scales

Jockeys having been weighed
out the horses for any race
are then saddled in a_ special
saddling enclosure under the
watchful official eyes of the Clerk
of the Paddock and the no less
watchful but unofficial eyes of

Owners, Trainers and keen turf-

ite

They walk around this emall en-
closure a few times testing stir-
rups, saddle and make any last
minute adjustments which they
find to be necessary

Ready

then ready to go to
the starting pole and here the
general public sees them for the
first time They run, the favour-
ite wins, there is an upset and
Forecasts pay rich dividends,
some are happy others are disap-
pointed and sad

f lucky owner or trainer
rroudly leads the winning mount
through the winner's gate and off
goes the crowd to collect bets r
to be on hand to place early ones

They are

or

for the next race
3ut another picture is unfolded
on the return to the paddock.

Jockeys who weighed- out before
the race must now weigh-in after



the race
Weighing-In
Immediately after pulling up
the winning and placed jockeys

THE RACE is finished and Mr. Guy Purchase leads in Drury Lane of each re



e must ride their horses





THE SCENES AT
RACES





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



COPPIN

pride of place to these
mount and wait at a
distance away

The jockeys are weighed again.
If a horse carries more than two
pounds over its proper or de-
clared weight, he is liable for dis-
qualification.

If the jockey cannot draw his
proper or degclared weight the
Clerk of the Scale allows him
one pound

Testing Saliva

and dis-
reasonable

This is not the end however
for the winner now has to be car-
ried to a special stall where a

qualified veterinary surgeon takes

samples of the saliva and files
them away in special receptacles
which are sealed and sent up to
the stewards in case there .5 4

dispute.

Now the winner is ready for a
qu washdown with pails cf
water and then its stall and some
welcome rest.

A warning beli soon sets this
machinery into motion again for
the next race and once again this
quiet, competent set of prepara
tions is repeated

» +} Tude

JOCKEY PAT FLETCHER is all ready to “challer
and a groom leads his mount through the paddock gate



Ween

NOW they parade in the
and racing fans.

official saddling enclosure unclosure under the watchful eyes of cwnors, trainer



A eeceeanmmnmnnaaniate

THE JOCKEYS have all weighed out and their mounts have Seen »
numbers in ‘their places.

ddled with saddle-cloths and official









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PAGE NINE







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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951



CHRISTIAN MISSION CASE

—JUDGMENT

THE ~Gbristian Mission, a re- tives but also certain representa- gard to the remaining

ligious -organisation, as its name tives from abroad, the Christian of the section, in my view these Somedy "ant ae
impliesp-was founded in the early Mission over the years having are directory only, for to hold appearing for the nts,
part of «fis century or just be- expanded in accordance with the otherwise would mean that non- on the failure of the ald was
sure, afid incorporated by the hopes and aspirations of its compliance with them would re- by way of us to secure
Curistian Mission Act, 1909—5. founders. i sult in serious general incon- the revival of the ald or the
According to the preamble of At a religious service on the venience, and it may be, in in- of an appropriate bye-

that statuce the purposes of the Ist of January, 1949 there was justice to persons who have no law in accordance with Section 4
Mission as incorporated are ... uproar and con#usion, counter- control over those entrusted with of the Act of 1908, prescribing in
terms the requisite

... « preaching the Gospel in singing, and scenes of disorder, the duty, proper sum-
its fullness in the West Indies which resulted in the calling-in In the Rules and Bye-laws of moning procedure for the 1
and South America... . pro- of the police, The meeting of the the Christian Mission entered un Meeting of the tative:.
moting evangelical domesiic representatives of the Churches the 20th August, 1914, Rule IV (5) li in ~ view, wi the esvab-

and foreign Missions with re- had been called for the 6th of States — z usual mode of summvning
ference - the needs of desti- January. This meeting was not ‘Notice of all meetings of the the representatives im-
tute and unoccupied fields of attended by the Defendant, he Mission shall be printed in the posites, whe proper course would
the world. ... publishing and Reverend Hoyte, nor by members Christian Mission Herald st oe von Kenly new rule or vo
distributing trac.s and other of the out-going Board of Man- ¢ast one month previous to = _— Fond
works which may be adapted agement. As a reason for this 1 eee marine, a oceans wee y
to the same purpose; and... . non-atiendance and in spite of ve referr Section 4 of the hing & ww gothed of -.
training Missionaries for such a certain conflict in the evidence, Christian Mission Act, 1909 above

: ” whereby the Board of Manage- 8.
work «... I find that the Reverend Hoyfe, “ ' On this point I would cite the
di ‘along with certain of his sup- Ment 18 enjoined to make rules 000 oe Ry, May aa end eR o.!
The Acc vests properiy in the poriers did not attend lsecause of governing the time and place at Little (1770) § Burr. 2681. In!
body incorpora.ea by it, makes which the representatives shall } ; . .

the legal advice which he had

cases,
received

meet, and I draw attention to Sec-

general provision for the canduct . - | on
general provis and also because, in tion 7 of the Act of 1909 which corporation of

of the affairs of the Missicn, and
specifies the powers and duties of

; : lst of January, he, the Reverend
its officers and its various select y

agement are the sole authors of but the usual p

representa.ives, and the like, veetehelieee ae of the re argued for the Defendants that
Acting under the authority of until a subsequent date and on to jn Rule IV (5) of the 1914 rules
the Act, successive Boards Of the 26th of January it is said jg saan Brigg ivr cheny of
Management have seen fit from that the Reverend Barrow was representatives’, and indeed no-
time to time enact numerous jected Generag Superintendent where in the rules and bye-laws
rules, bye-laws and rules of pro- and that he appointed a Board which have been recorded in the
cedure, and it is in the very mul- of Management for the year Registration Office of this Island yung on
titude and diversity of these that 949, in compliance with Section 8 vf Mansfield, delivering the
grave difficulty in interpretaiion “phe propriety of the meeting the Act is there any mention of ment of the Court, said—
lies. A large part of this subor- and the election of the 26th of the ‘meeting of the representa-
dinate legislation is the work of January are challenged by the tives’, [t is to be remembered that
persons who, though they might Defendants, who, anart from the the terms ‘Mission’ and ‘represen-
have been wor.hy members of admission in the Plaintiffs’ plead- tatives’ are defined in the statule
the Mission, were unversed in ings that the Reverend Hoyte and and I would quote from the
the drafting of rules and bye- other Defendants were properly the Interpretation Act, 1949—9,
laws. Thus it is not surprising appointed to their respective Section 20— :
that officers of many years stand- offices for the year 1948, contend ‘Where an Act confers power
ing inthe movement were con- that all elections and appointments on any authority to make any
fused Sn Sheir minds as to what subsequent to those for 1946 are subsidiary legislation the follow-
rules “wete applicable in particu- invalid on the ground that the
lar cases. + meetings at which they were made
From - the outset, differences were improperly convened.
which arose were settled within At this stage an examination
the body and all went well with of Section 4 of the incorporating
the Christian Mission until to- Statute seems desirable with a
ward the end of 1948, when that View to determining the nature
peace and harmony which should ° its provisions, — whether they
be a distinguishing feature of a hh mandatory or eee i
relicious- body gave place to whether some are mandatory an

strife and disunity, culminating others _ directory. The

summors to
within the
borough,

and 9, and then
ten to
This can’t be dispensed with:

contrary intention appears,
have effect with reference to
the making of that subsidiary q
legislation— . . (b) expressions _ vacates the election.’
there is
notice,

tion shall have the same re- was—Where
spective meanings as in the Act method of
conferring the power... method
It may well be that the framers MC! can

; nd reads — thought that the term ‘meeting of less all the persons who have a
Aaa te a ing tne sn itl cpg Se ee an a
tions, - -- st tt vee of the churches of the meeting of the representatives,’ “eae this. ae ane it

mn the miei Mission shall take place annually but in view of the definition in would be seun that tok’ Wanting

proceedings,
however, the Court is not called
upon, nor is it its duty, to invés-
tigate and decide on this fac-
tional dispute, and I| therefore
emphasize that the questions
raised fdr decision are solely
concerned wiih the validity or
otherwise of the elections of
General Superintendents and
Boards of Management. I would
add that it is regret.able that the
parties in this unfortunate dis- shall thereupon also immedi-
pute could not se.tle their differ- on nee ‘. eaee
en amo! anagement for e . i
wena tee without viet, 4 d such nomination shall ! seuetiey in the Christian Mis- was a nullity.
The original suit was filed on be submitted to the same or any = geen eee, aye se coke :
the 5h day of July, 1949 and in subsequent meeting of the a and is a publication o} e type no valid election
it the Plaintiffs claimed:— vesentatives to be convened fo Act of 1909 and it rs that
(a) An account of the deal- {hat purpose for their confirma- ia s iod Aree mae ing of the representatives
igs ba" A eee ait tion. ap om a peri of abeya year was convened iy

the moneys, goods, effec s and tial that due regard be paid ring the tenure of office of the fully
property of the Mission during eden the ub fron, reeee the fe. Defendant the Reverend Hoyte, appointment was invalid.

ree — of Office. islature. It seems to me that that Since its inception, notice of the It has
(b) The

the statute of the term ‘represen-
in the month of January at such , of the representatives
time and place and upon such tative’, and in view of the declara met on the 26th day of January
. Mission, of which representatives
eu hha en er form a select body, constitute the Be ach Mlehiaeaed to
of the Mission for the past year corporate body, it is my view that Treasurer was
shall be submitted by the Board Rule IV (5) of the 1914 rules is
of Management; and a General inapplicable to the meeting of the

Superintendent’ and Treasurer representatives, whose duty 1s summoning, i.e. by notice

in the Christian Mission Herald
f affairs and to elect a General

suing year, and such General & : the consent of, and

Superintendent and Treasurer Superintendent and Treasurer, spite the protests of,

I pass now to a consideration in those entitled to notice. Hence

books, papers, letters, i
men's, effects and property of of the outgoing Board of Man- Exhibit “A” —
the Mission, agement and to secure the election THE ANNUAL MEETING OF

charter of the

i f the h i f th no particular place of election;'
view oO e happenings o e F :
Pp declares that the Board of Man- tthe usual was the Guild |

cts of hall, and the usual ce was the;
bodies,-berd “of Management, Hoyte, was in fear of acts Of piles and bye-laws. It has been Snchal ak Gc wach wet to |
j d« a ring at 8 o’clock, at ® o'clock and !
adjourned ‘meeting of the Mission’ referred then to toll from 10 o'clock till
the time of meeting. The election
in question was not held at the
Guildhall, but at an Inn witbin
the town, and it was held without
the usual notice, for no bell was
the occasion. Lord ;
|

‘Here, by the usage, the notice |
must be given by personal

those who are
limits of the
But that is only
part of the usual notice, There
must also be a bell rung at 8
to toll from
the time of meeting.

ing provisions shall unless the it is necessary to be complied
with, unless every single mem-
ber be present, and consents to}
wave (sic) it. The want of it}

used in the subsidiary legisla- The rule adopted in these ceome
a usu

that usual |
can’t be dispensed with,
the election be good |
section of the rule referred to above Without complying with it; un-

which
notice as shall be provided for ion that all members of the i949 ang which purported to elect

and
improperly con-
vened in that the usual mode of
rinted

shall be appointed for the en- two-fold—to receive @ statement j2q been departed from without
indeed de-
certain of

Board of Connection with the publication of this Court holds that the r-
notices of the meetings of the rep- ported election of January, 1949

In the second case, there was
envisaged in the preamble of the 1951 bec: the Le = a.
er ause purport mie:

inthe

persons 4+.
In interpreting this section it is lasting for two or three years du- who themselves were not law- wis
appointed and whose ~

li h 1 meeting of th ta- Def ad vee atl, i NEE (ye ae
delivery to the ti as to secure the pub- annual meeting of the representa- ence that the Defendant the «a
plaintiffs of all moneys, goods, inion once anancias ehinenent tives has been printed in terms Reverend Hoyte, being the last ‘!* —

docu- each year recording the dealings identical with those shown in properly elected General Super- eh
intendent and Treasurer was en-
titled to hold over uritil a lawful ,

















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(c) A Declaration that the of a General Superintendent and successor be appointed. — Council 7ovay

Sens Restore Adoiphut Treasurer Sor the ensuing gees, A REPRESENTATIVES eee eae a CLOUDY AMMONIA — White, Deep Sea, and Houla.
arrow is the General Super- guiding rule of construction is le a date)..... , cast, wees

in'endent of the Mission for the thus enunciated in the case of takes pigee on (sete Foot (1725) 2 Bro, Parl. Cas. 289.

Elders, Missionaries and Chosen
Representatives are requested to With this proposition 1
be present at 10.30 a.m.

vear 1949 and together with Montreal Street Railway Com-
the other plaintiffs comprise pany v. Normandin (1917) A.C.

cannot
agree, for in my view that case is

: $4. d.
F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. POR OH OF HE TN



and constitute the foard of 170: It is moteworthy that in the ar — bp Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1. ANTUNG
Management of the Mission for ‘The question whether pro- Christian Mission Herald as re- }orough which granted ‘....to
the said year.

vision in a statute are directory vived by the Plaintiffs, the notice the
(d) Such further and other or imperative has frequently is printed in similar terms,
relief as in the cirecymstances arisen in this country, but it
may be! just. has been said that no general sion Herald commenced publica-

As directed in a previous rul-
ing of-this Court embodied in an
order dated the 13th September,
1951 and on account of the lapse
of time since 1949, there are now
two sulls. before the Court and
these have been consolidated. In
the first the Plaintiffs seck a
declaration that the Plaintiff
Frederick Adolphus Barrow is the
General Superintendent of the
Mission for the year 1949 and
toge her with other Plaintiffs
lcomprised and constituted the
Board of Management of the
Mirsion for the said year, and
also, such further and other re-
lief as in the circumstances may
be just. In the second case, the

statute must be looked at... istence, the notice referred to on the 9th day of

relate to the performance of a November and December.

would werk serious general in- representatives, in part at least, his place... .. ?
convenience, or injustice to per- py notincation in the Herald, In- , With this case must be com

those entrusted with the duty, this period all those responsible, (1720) 1
and at the same time would not jncorrectly though it may have charter of the

to be directory only, the neglect Rule IV (5) of 1914 as if it ap- mayor should hold office pro un
of them though punishable, not plied to meetings of the repre- anno integro — tune
affecting the validity of the sentatives. Thus, publication in sequente, then in in these cir
acts done.’ the Herald of the notice above

ar ; Ppa me that the term ‘annually’ is moning meetings of the represen- away.
=A oe other Plaintiffs seek & mandatory, and it would follow tatives, and according to the
fimilar declaration in respect of that the terms ‘for the past year’ evidence was so recognised.
the year 1951 and further relief. and ‘for the ensuing year’ hay-

It appears that in December, ing been used, and the first mect- that after the cessation of the made by the
Churches
and in response to summons by the meet

letter, there foregathered in the must of necessity take rad in to take the place of the usual
Island not only local representa- the month of January. ith re- mode, if it were the recognised





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ne ayor and Serene and
their successors, that the or
But in fact, the Christian Mis- and capital Burgesses, and Com-

nm Council, for the time being.
rule can be laid down, and that tion some time prior to 1909 and ce ake alee att of ‘han: eant

in every case the object of the during the many years of its ex- have power for ever after, yearly
October, to
When the pres of a statute above appeared annually during chose one of the Aldermen to be

Thus Mayor, who, being sworn, should
public duty and the case is sueh it cannot be denied that over a bear the office of Mayor for one
that to hold null and void acts jengthy period it was the usage year then next following, and
done in neglect of this duty to give notice of the meetings of until another should be chosen in

sons who have no control over deed it would appear that over pared the case of R. v. Philips
Stra. 394 where the
borough swept
promote the main object of the been, treated the matter as though away old forms and prescribed a
Legislature, it has been the ‘Mission’ were synonomous with new method of summoning and |
practice to hold such provisions ‘representatives’, and dealt with election and directed that the

proxrime

cumstances, it was held that the
Plaintiff Joseph Thomas Larrier aren the above it seems clear pecame the usual method of sum- right of holding over was taken

Moreover, in the present case,
the annual a * a General
F P i Superintendent an reasurey is
ton It was argued for the Plaintiffs p representatives | of
representatives of the ing of representatives under the publication of the Christian Mis- the Churches of the Misston,
had been nominated Act having been held in January, Bon Herald in 1946, any reason- not by all the members. of re
of representatives able form of notice was sufficient corporation as in the case






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Neeser



NDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE sist, PAGE ELEVEN





YOUNG PEOPLE BUILD SYMPHONY [gaa
“Ses: § ORCHESTRA | el

Here's a medicine made
orchestra which ranks among

specially for it. . .
the leading musical organi-
za‘ions in the United States.

By WINIFRED WILKINSON
From ETUDE









@ from page ‘0

Prowse v. Foot, and as I have
already indicated, it is my view
that am annual election in Jan-
uary fer the ensuing year is
imperative in terms From the
above it follows that the right to
hold over is excluded in this
case.

The decree of this court is that
neither the Plaintiffs nor the
Defendants in these cases are
entiled to a declaration as claim-
ed. Yhis judgment, however,
will be stayed until the 17th day
of December, 1951 when it is
proposed that the final decree
will be pronounced, and the ques-
tion of costs will be dealt with
Meanwhile it will be open to
both Plaintiffs and Defendants to
seck a further stay with a viev
to an appeal The final decree tc
be pronounced on the 17th
December will be that a Receiver
or Receivers, preferably an
fficer or officers of another
denomination, be appointed, to) QUR

whom the Plaintiffs and Defend-
ants will give undertaking to GUARANTEE

retain intact that property of the | De Witt's Pills are ilk
Christian Mission which is in, | Seamed ender eneiy Regions
their possession, until a proper a rns t deed of ee’
election “of a General Superin-| £9 % mgid standards of purity

tendent and Treasurer be held;/|

further that the said Receiver or ] |
Receivers shall, upon such notice D Tha S PILLS wees 7

during the latter part of the is ,

month of December, 1951 as the) Ij Meee a - 8 |
Court shall direct, convene a/ §

meeting to be held in the latter

In four brief seasons the Sym-
phony Orcnestra of A‘lanta, the
capital city of the southern State
of Georgia, has achieved an
enviavie position in music circles
in the United States. Although
so young in years, it is regarded
as one of the 25 major symphony
orchestras in the nation and the
leading orchestra in the Ameri-
can South.

The present symphony orches-
tra owes its existence to the
Atlanta High School Orchestra
which gave its first concert on
February 9, 1y3u. loday’s
orchestra contains first-rate pro-
fessional musicians from all over
the United States. But the group
aiso has many of the young musi-
cians who originally played with
the high (secondary ) school
orchestra and now are mature,
finished performers. From the
original school orchestra came
the organization called the
Atlanta Youth Symphony from
1944 to 1946; the Atlanta Youth
Symphony, augmented by musi-
clans selected from all sections
of the United States, became the
Atlanta Symphony Orchestra in
January 1947.

During its past :wo seasons this
orchestra has included on its con-
pe ne leading singers from
he Metropolitan Opera Company 3
ae Nate York, eae tatarnationaliy part of January, 1952 of _ the
known pianists. When the opera eee, of bn + gage
star Rise Stevens finished her of the eee Dee cone
concert on the opening night of shall proceed to elect a Genera



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5 WILLIAM ODUM, a high (secondary) school stud lays for his mother and teacher before his appear- Superintende: and Treasurer |
the 1950-5 2 ante . & ary) school student plays for his mothe uperintendent anc ree

Symphony Orchestign me Senne ance on the concert stage with the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, which has bécome in four seasons the for the year 1952

ful mezzo-soprano Diced a ake ranking symphony orchestra in the southeastern part of the United States and one of the 25 leading Orches

front of the stage ena eatAs or tras in the nation. It is composed of professional musicians and a small number of talented amateurs .

: r from the city’s schools.
am going to say something to you ”

{ never told an audience before, young
I know that you must be very
proud of such a wonderful
orches

women and men who had ful effort to keep thc ~rchestra on study materia to
finished high school, The idex the Atlanta scene. Before the chilare prepare

sl remained with Miss O’Callaghan, 1949-50 season opened, the num- the concerts
tra and such a fine conduc- put nothing was done about it at ber of

«: B.B.C. Radio













* oye sil! professional musicians in The s4uanta school teachers P = F
ne 2 The popular pianist Oscar that time However, talented the orchestra was increased to cooperate with the Symphony by ro ammes
evant, who appeared with the young musicians in Atlanta were 55, while the nonprofessionals discussing in ‘their classrooms
orchestra in the spring of 1950, encouraged by scholarships numbered 35. Five nationally the music to be played, playing SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951



showed his appreciation of its awarded to members of the high known artists were secured to recordings of various selections,



















fine musicianship by inviting the school orchestra for training at appear in concert with the and teaching concert etiquette, Roy va La pe dag gi arth wihe tvaws. 13.10
oronestra~ on a_seven-city tour Dr. Maddy’s summer camp at orchestra during the 1949-50 The children also hear broad- pm News Analysis
with him the following season. Interlochen. Symphony Week in Atlanta. ¢ over the Atlanta school 400—7.15 p.m 102M 48.49M |
The majority _ of the guest Henry Sopkin, an outstanding season. The Mayor declared a system's radio station which in- 4 p.m The News, 410 5 Interlude
artists are surprised to find that youth symphony conductor, first Local stores, newspapers, and clude cor ntaries on the music 445» United Nations Rey
with the Atlanta Symphony went to Atlanta to conduct the broadcasting stations cooperated and interviews with the concert- p.m. Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m
they require only one rehearsal huge combined high school in the campaign to keep the master and the conductor. The of the A nt sovelny. eis. Dm. Over to |
Orchestra before a concert. Oc- orchestra in 1944. The young Atlanta phony Orchestra music for these concerts, although oa 5 han 3 gramme Parade, 6.80
casionally two or three rehearsals people did well under his direc- alive. As a result of the concen- classical, is chosen particularly 5,’ What's cx m. The News
are arranged in advance, only to tion. Mr. Sopkin was interested trated campaign, more than for its appeal to the children, and 7,10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Carib
have the artist declare the second jn young musicians, and was very 4,000 season tickets were sold an outstanding young student bean vceee ee aise ree
and third rehearsal unnecessary. much impressed with the work of within a week. Symphony Week musician is selected to apear 4s fraerlyry oan ee MEM 4848
The orchestra itself rehearses the Atlanta high school boys and was a success, and the Atlanta guest soloist at each Young _ ea . =
late in the afternoon, two or girls, Symphony Orchestra’s future People’s Concert. The people of #15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
three times a week, during the " Late in 1944 Miss O'Callaghan seemed secure. Atlanta feel that they owe their Religious Service, 9 p.m. British Concert







: f ir > The News, 10.10 n, From
concert season. It is composed of enlisted the aid of the Atlanta An outstanding contribution to symphony orchestra to their bat a AE a pe |

















, als, 10.15 pan. London Forum
90 musicians, 75 of them profes- Music Club in organising the the orchestra has been made by young people and that its future aiteie Mannaine
sional. The remaining 15 are type of symphony first suggested the Atlanta Symphony Guild, rests with them. Although the nesTon sae g
outstanding young musicians who by Dr. Maddy. And under the Incorporated, an outgrowth of orchestra of today is composed of eo 11.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Me WRI Le eet att A ae al
are happy to be chosen to play sponsorship of the Music Club, the group which originally under- mature musicians, many of them “ " CBC. PROGRAMM! | Be :
with the orchestra for the exper- ‘he Atlan‘a Youth Symphony was wrote the Atlanta Youth Sym- are the former boys and girls who SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 ache, a “sickish” feeling, follow
ience As they acquire profes- , ized Sovkin wa d to 1 io the summer cf 1949 played in the first Atlanta High 10.065 p.m 10.20 p.m New over - eating, take Alka - Seltzer
ional polish and experience, they conduct its first two concerts in the Women's Committee of the School Orchestra. aes iaaee. pm. Canadian Primer | sight away. Drop one or two tab
are added to the payroll. ‘he winter and spring of 1945. Guild was organized, and officials Concertmaster of the Atlanta . | :
The Atlanta Symphony Orches- The Music Club paid the con- of the orchestra give the women Symphony Orchestra is Robert MONDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1951 | lets into a glass of water. Watch
tra had difficulty in gaining ductor’s expenses, and the con- much of the credit for arousing Harrison, Professor of Music al | i¢ sparkle into a refreshing solu
recognition at home. The people certs were free. Capacity audi- public interest. As a _ result of the University of Georgia, Har~- 11,15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11.30 a.m. | tion —then drink it. Repeat —it
of Atlanta found it hard to ences applauded the work of the their efforts the Atlantic Sym- rison is probably the youngest All Hale, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10 pan i sa
realize that they thad a full-fledg- 100 young musicians. In Septem- phony Orchestra entered the concertmaster of a major sym- News Analysis sjauue es-eune:| necessary —fer continued relic
ey ed symphony © orchestra’ rather ber 1945, the Music Club under- 1950-51 season with no indebted- phony in the United States but 4-715 pom i | : ;
€ than an outstanding youth sym- wrote Sopkin’s salary for a full ness and with funds in the bank. Conductor Sopkin describes him 4 pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Combining alkaline ingredient
phony, and they were slow to month, with four concerts The Young People’s Concerts, as “the best violinist” he ihas ever Service, 4.15 p.m, B.B.C Symphony | for neutralizing excess gastric
give their financial support to the scheduled. A group of 22 inter- undertaken first during the 1949- heard. , < Orehest: i SO eae Seine eo | acidity with an analgesic for
ambitious undertaking. ested persons and _ corporations 51 season, have been an outstand- The Atlanta Symphony School siceae one ae 6.18 p.m. Happy Days. De wet
In 1939. the idea of a combined defrayed all other expenses, and ing success. This is a series of is operated for four weeks each 645 pn. Programme Parade, 6.58 p.m. | soothing headache, Alka-Seltzer Yes, when you Brylereem your hair, you notice at once how lustrous ©
high (secondary) school orchestra capacity audiences continued to three concerts offered for school summer to train young musicians. ‘To-day's Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 acts two ways to check discomfort looks, Dryness is replaced by a gloss and vitality that put you right
was conceived by Anne Grace attend the free concerts children The concert tickets Conductor Sopkin and a staff of p.m. News Analy if vA h a on top! You feel better because you /ook smarter; you feel more
O'Callaghan, supervisor of high Gradually professional musi- were offered first only to pupils seven musicians teach the play- [lay '” Oot 7 last Week's Cricket id Pleasant-tasting Alka-Seltver con confident, too, because you know your hair will remain well-groomed
school music in the Atlanta cians were added to the orchéstra in Atlanta schools but many ing of various instruments, har- \onia Liter Quartet | ¢ains no laxative, may be taken all through the day, Day-long smartness and lasting hair health —
schools. Miss O’Callaghan, with until it became the full-fledged school officials in neighbouring mony theory, and ensemble 3.45~10.40 p.m ‘1.02M 48.45 if . | i that’s the double benefit of Brylcreem. And the pure oils
the help of interested musicians Atlanta Symphony Orchestra. towns desired to have their pupils playing. A combined high school - RNS SL YE NS any time, Keep a supply on hanc in Brylereem are emulsified for clean grooming — you
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and invited Dr. Joseph Maddy, of tickets for the 1947-48 season certs were extended to include ground for cet wn wah " re comnira Pr oe ' io. on Der fru, ch i is Seay screcmnooee
founder of the famous National resulted in only 900 tickets sold. neighbouring ireas So great orchestra members. In all ways From the Thirc ae ey Jandruff, eck up On your appearance —
\ x s . , , s § , < g é é . ree € . Stet es The News, 10.10 ». From the Editorials, | ‘ ie i ae é 4
wets aoe Orchestra Camp at The peovle of Atlanta continued was the demand for tickets that young people in the State of 10.18 om Science Review, 10.90 p.in. | et og Alka Seltzer helps Brylcreem your hair!
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of Michigan, to conduct the first young people’s orchestra and sold within two days and 400 to take an interest in good music, Royal Fighnesces Princess Elizabeth and | d lasting hair

concert on February 9, 1939. consequently many were reluct-. children were left on the waiting but to aim toward the goal of a tt& oe ae C. PROOKAMME ; » “runesot smartness ar NEFIT
Dr. Maddy returned to Atlanta ant to pay admission. list. Tickets for the children’s place in a major ymphony MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1951 7 (UPA) 12 & votablets Day-long DOUBLE BE

each year to conduct the orches- Then, ii: une sammer of 1949, concerts are printed in special orchestra in the American South 59% p.m, —10.20 p.m News. | hae that's the CREEM

tra in concert, and at one time interested persons came together programme booklets which cons —such an orchestra as th¢ Atlanta 10 2 Berets Dit, CANAD Snag P e health..- { BRYL

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PAGE. TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE









SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18. . 1951

EMIGRATION IS. stena tor Promices (22S. oats] OSE TH TANG











nomination da oa Mr lhe Pnited Nations voted over-

Dowdir had not done a thing fo 1elmingly today to begin the “The Jeni c ‘

y — y i‘ St. George ° tudy of the West’s disarmamen ad ital aie

Kk / y Ot Electors Assoc . “pe ear ae ere the Proposal on Monday and to place 4 one of th 7D ng B = " 7 e 4
BARROW nost hard hit of the community the Soviet counter plan on the on ineulates

They had the worry of spending “senda.—U.P.













bake a Chicken or a cake with
At a Political Meeting at Eller- ae money brought in by the man eal aa SEE IT
. os . . iined some the things »* CPL, ye AS SHOWROOM
S T PPIN ton, St. Georgé, on Thursday He explair a ome of he hings SPSS PES POCO y At ur Gai et JWROOM,
Says 0 night Mr, E. W. Barrow said that ‘het affected the people years agoy ae oe
J . EB. W.






there were some ople who were — a a tte o os tpn
; A 4 - 7 encia i is ike mutter use to ome o
ho i Fas 2 he 1 vhen the mee go of Saying that the lectors Associa- |" oe *
The throwing of a stone at the lamp when the meeting of tion stood for all that the Barba- thé island in skillets,”
the Electors’ Association at Parris Gap on Friday night was

dos Labour Party stands for. “If Mr. Adan the last speaker
in progress, did not prevent the large crowd who attended that was so I would get off this ; : ‘

. “ said that the latest propaganda
the meeting from listening to the views of Mr. A. R. Toppin platform, ane would ae - ott was that the Barbados Labour
who is seeking election to the House of Assembly as a repre- % Vvete in favour of the Labour

SOSSOSOS"

SISIOSH



SOUVENIRS

Party was only asking for’ one
3 Party”, he said. The meeting ‘was S26 kia mes oe CURIOS ANTIQUES,
sentative for St. Michael, and his supporters. held’ by the Barbades Labour SS a JEWELS, CARVINGS
; nave —_ placex two ~g ates

President of the that they are going to send to that Party in support of the candida-





EMBROIDERIES, Etc.

before them. He addressed most

















































;
}
, ;
Mr. “J, H. Wilkinso: Association... umber men of intelligence tures of Mr. F. E. Miller and ~, of his remarks to those who were : des | . -
the speakers and told the gamong#jwnether they are black, white, red Ei Geggger ns Paran S. voting for the first time and “whe RHEUMATIC THANE'S | {
ing that heh; the gather-'or yellow. WH. Seotae. are unable to see through the Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 | :
Toppin for . shad known Mr.y ° He told the people that they tricks of political canvassers.” PAINS? | |
could nalieve kan = They, “What we want today to im- wert ai of ne oe ar oe iia alncliahaaininaials ¥, i
7 um when he said.prove the social c tito: ,e ard of living in the: isian ore ‘ ‘ >
pe 2. was no better nan Pisani . e t e cetteral toad ,; they banded themselves behind Sy avalane ae cutee , : ermout
they could vote for th; Pe Ce te “ Mr. Adams and were able to : , 2 : : ided r ’ 4
Toppin. He would ask “hdl where eu om tw ~s fi cadets achieve what they have today. Police Band 8 in len and aged
De sure to vote for him-on the occupyzng one bed, 0 you (con- ‘We do not stand for the prom- Mt : I d m 4 c
a December. der har such a oy on should jses of the Electors Association”, t Esp anade . to perfection
r. Lloyd Mayers descr , exist at the present day? he said. These promises only go . 9 VA \ i
ae ayers escriber , . The the Barid 1 ” i W
Mr. Toppin as a man to his ae “Ou t ' io show the depravity of the oe oe poe ts - eer ae i % f
“He deserves a chance, he Vur desire is that this hospital Electors Association who are try- = ang rat bm Er oom Music at ind it’s penetrating powers \ f :
deserves a seat in the pele houia be extended, ‘nere is NO jng to buy the vote of the people, the Ba reet ssplanade this , will act quickly and effec- eT | {
Assembly. You can do no catia xecessity .O carry the hospitai wo He said that the Electors Asso- ©Vening beginning at 4.45 1 m. 8 tively a : i
waa elect Mr. Toppin on Election Vat ee or anywhere eise, = clans had no . ¢ — owe eo oe ctor will be C. Archer, x \ | |
ay,” said Mr. Mayers. say: “extend it On its present site out were trying to stea e policy * a % \ al =
Mr. Toppin first spoke of the in addition” we want to add a of the Barbados Labour Party. 4. MARCH—Wibelunger—Wagner ° On Sal ,
i » > oy Ww , . ale at
present system of education ir fgt2erculosis ward. They would find that every elec- 5° ovEeRTURE—Raymond Br
the island, and he questioned Another thing he would like to tion time people who call them- Thomas KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES :
“What has the Labour Governece were medical centres sec up selves auctioneers would come to g op, tl Travatore Verdi ;
ment done for you in thisg! over the country so that —— ae ae them back 4 TWO PIECES CBE ESESSSOSOSSSOESESLO i
respect?” “They have tried tog/#bourers who worked in the day ‘© ‘he Gays of stavery, ; (1) Salute D'Amour Elgar =
retard the progress of your child- vould be able to go at night and P. ere a tei ee fag (2) La Cinguantuine |
ren through the method of age-! attention. "celled 4 See Gabriel-Marie | |
gobsind T din wl tee cnc. re ue A ns egg gg _ 6. SEL.—From The Redemption 2 ! i,
you are no doubt already aware ’ Vil oppm hen spoke o 1e€ sol . .. a ¢ " Z 7OUNO |
of it, that the < uNdven” le pon rice deal between the Government W° oi se ee en of bue- § SUITE—La Verbena—Lacome 2 , } f heii id
the elementary schools today. ca #04 British Guiana. Through lack S#P°*? eae stipes) 7. DESCRIPTIVE PIECE— Any clothes left at the
in no Way compare with thos» °! foresight, he said, the Govern- ishonest . Beautiful Spring- Fincke 3 ae ae E -
‘ny tile awn’ Gt tie: sobice ‘ «te, ment would now have to pay “It has been said, and before 8. CHARACTERISTIC PIECE— ? following Sanitary Laun
f the schoolmaster , thi lecti : it ill t Hobomoko—Reetr
Mr. Parkinson, Mr. Wilkinson, 5°30,000 more for next year’s this election is over it wi De e ace DOr ‘ eeves ae : & cin bie " \
Mr. Taylor and others. ’ quota for the island. “This is said time and time again that HYMNS: 282 A. & M. “Be dry Depots before De- jj
“In the operation of age- money that could be used instead, Jabour and capital must go thou My Guardian and my |} t cember ist, 1080, will
grouping, your child is often for the improvement of the tenan- together.” He said that the pe Guide g “ ri i HURR ar se :
taken and put in a standard or try roads in the island”, said Mr son who was making this state- 419 A. & M. “Lead Kindly Y ee } sold , “ ;
a standar a al ie : : Light” ve sold. In future, any
form completely out of his ‘!oppit ment was dishonest. A man who Lan is ial nat iiet i
capacity. Se is a capitalist does not have to GOD SAVE THE KING | iry or dry cleaning
: Emigration get out of bed in the morning eR ke od es e aundry or dry cleaning
“In conjunction with age- One matter which would have because he has the labourer to do ea E
; : at d he : a . : not redeemed after three
grouping, superannuation Was to ¥ . ” s con- the work for him. \ i ) ¥ :
brought in. In regard to this, if Vee rrr c Ute Sateeeeo tr Soe Mr. Barrow pointed out that the Startling Predictions 4{ Have you entered the

, ideration by Government which- p..., ‘
your child is not bright and does now ; Barbados Workers Union was

r
not reach a certain form at a ve an bef re power he said; there to stage a fight in order that In Your Horoscope AMMIDENT TOOTH-
certain age, he is kicked out of “ "> that of emigration. He had the people would get enough Your Real Life Told Free}

school, possibly to become a neard the subject of the setung money. Not only enough money

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OF nt eis sagnied the ind he was not denying the fact instead “of a flour bag shirt. weak peints, ete? Mere. in sour “ehane > send in your entry Aquatic Depot ” CRAWFORD
t he eserves. Every chi dat Government had peen very He said that there were people to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore | | . os I R
pce 72 ™ cchola _ Every. chile iow in getting the New Industries who owned plantations who did India’s most famous Astrologer, who P to K. R. HUNTE & CO, St. Lawrence Depot CALEYS XMAS CRACKERS

a scholar. ; 7 > ; has built up an 4 pot.
ei” 3ill passed. “I do not care how not know which end of the hoe had

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the coming here of steamships
which formerly came to discharge
their cargo, at the port. This in
itself was sure to ensure regular
employment.

mndi ay ; . them to plump him, He wanted (mr, Mrs. or Miss), sddress and daty

Ending, Mr. Toppin told his them to split their vote between of birth all clearly writen by yourself.

. i No money wanted for Astrologieai Work

himself and Mr. Miller, _ postage etc,, but send 6d in British Postal

i The next speaker, Mr. Cameron Order for stationery, testimonials ete

hand to use as you think best. tudor, said that the Electors you will be amazed ot the repparkable

Whi i asking ou is to give ssociatic z ical accuracy of his statements about you an

What I am asking of yor g Association was. not a_ politica aneerene oe ee tae caer
He could not see that the Me a chance to serve you, an party. “They think they ate but ° “7

PAINTS in a vari-

ety of Shades at prices

hearers: “T am going to leave the
sacred trust of the vote in your

Plantations New Buildin,
; ‘ nani ete tion? The accuracy ) = _ Lower Broad Street
any interest in you, they wouldg re unemployed. I| therefore say going around spreading propa- of his predictions |/ ) DIAL 4045
7 nT ae be ‘Mihat emigratio t be the fore- 3anda that labour and capital ond the sound y
have instituted technical schools’ ere nh must b must go together practical advice SSS!
to which the children who areginost thing in our minds and we . : contained in his _ PAPE SSSS POPOL LOL LPL LPL
not bright or cannot cope with the}inust do everything possible to Mr. Barrow said that the best ‘!oroscopes on : x
demanas of the educational set-'find it for our people. What | thing that could happen to the Near Spaces % Are you contemplating
UP. could aaa and learn As be want ba see is ae Labour Party was if Mr. Dowding Love - affairs, m4 x c Ss
motor mechanics, joiners, tailors /.ion through which we wi x2 able went away and did not come Friends, Enemies, . % ; ing vor P
) oO se for
and things like that. In that case to relieve the congestion of tae back. If they were going to give eet eneneae * % Ra yi eer
they would be of great help not people in the island.” a vote to Mr. Dowding and give a Migs a ~ ?
f 2 . ing ¢ s tion, cy Time ‘ s h
only to themselves but to the Mr. Toppin said that he was not the other to either himself or Mr. sickness etc. have x % Tee ae Wane ©
community in general. opposed to labour unions, far from Miller it was no use their leaving astounded educat- s ~ 5 i
Referring to the harbour scheme, jhat he had always advocated the home, If they were going to do ¢¢ people — the 5 % x good selection of
Mr. Toppin said that in the first establishment of them, As a that they had better not vote. oa world over, GEORGE MACKEY of New| 3s x Y MIXED
case this would be the means of matter of fact he was convinced Adams had sent his two candi- York believes that Tabore must pos | o> % READ
, i ac vas ; s : second-sight. >
employing a large number of their {hat Barbados was blessed by dates to St. George aaa be wanted TE ee eee. ats wo erh Tiere 3
unemployed, and in the next it having only one labour union the people to vote for ‘want fend you FREE your Astral Interpreta-| ¥
would help to regain the loss of jnstead of two or three. He said that he did not want tion if you forward him your full name



to suit everyone.

ay not be made again. Addres: PUN-

5 f 20 ater Honest chance. I know you people they are not.” oe : ORE (Dept. 213—C.), Upper N. BR. HOWELL
esiablishment of a deep ‘water . ; oe DIT TAB pt. 2 5;

harbour could in any way lessen !n Parris Gap are going to give He said; “We are not mincing Forjett Street. Bombay 26, India, Postage

work on the waterfront aS some me that chance,” matters. We are asking you to To India 4 cents
were inclined to think.

“We hear the last junior meinber ,
for St, Michael saying that the
big guns want a deep water
harbour because the lightermen |
are squeezing them. But who do
you believe are getting squeezed?
It is you and I who getting the
squeeze. When the kightermen
strike and call for a dollar per |
trip more, this is absorbed in our |
clothes, food ete. It is you and 1}
who have to furnish the amount

1
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A queer thing was that the same

PPEPPP PPA AAAS AAD



night Mr. Lewis was making his | Z
statement in Nelson Street about |
the harbour scheme, Dr. Cums |
ming in St. Thomas was saying
that there was bound to be 4}
harbour.

-<-——_—— + - -

“Another queer thing was tha
Mr. Lewis in the Beacon news- |
paper had described the manifesto |
of thé Electors Association, as a
manifesto of hypocrisy, while Mr. |
Adams had said that it was a fine
document which had been stolen
from them. One does not know

how to reconcile these contrasting} ABOVE is a picture of the winning show case in this week’s Show Case Competition at Messrs. Cave, Shep-
siatements.

. herd & Co., Ltd. An annual competition among the various Departmen’ of this Board Street store it
“J am convinced that the people} jasts for six weeks and each week each department has an opportuni'y to redecorate a window. At the |
of Barbados are __ sufficiently end of each week points are awarded for the five best windows the winner receiving 5 points and the,
educated and sufficiently intelli-} fifth 1 point. At the end of six weeks the Department with the mos! points wins the entire competition. :

gent as not to return nit-wits to Judges in the competition this year are Lady Dangan, Miss Barbari Young, Mrs. H, F. Austin, Mrs.

s
the House of Assembly. I know| Glendon Reed and Mrs. R. M Cave. Scientist Explains How
tery .
New Discovery Makes
|





REMINDS
One of the









ci it
0 0 d ¢ a Ri § that the renal secret of youth, vigour, en-| diminishes it is my obse fon that the
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ee sex glands. lowered, and there is a marked sic 1
* 1c amazing thing about the discovery| down in all the body processe
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Pain and Itching ’
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951

(2 are ee nan mma

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

Le NS/ /
HENRI ETT,
BLAn ©



BY WALT DISNEY







2
)

at
a

ry ANGREY ssDOET THEY MADE
‘OU'VE STARTED | | TOO}
A TALKING “TO YOURSELF { ;

SAYING
ST PALS




GIVE ME YouR â„¢
HAND QUICKLY, LADY---
LL SHOW YOU ¥

€LM STREET

TONTO! NOW WE'LL TRY TO FOLLOW

THIS THROW CROO HIDEOUT,

OFF TRAIL.

AS \e Sak!
i a ee
Sonu:

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fc
.
=)

ae










—.

WELL-I THINK I'M |
BEGINNING TO oh Sf
RATE AROUND | SS aig

J NO-DAUGHTER |}
yu AND I HAD IT ||
THE CAI YESTERDAY- WE | iyi
WON'T BE }
SELFISH-YOU || »
TAKE IT TODAy-
Ge! g 4 ~ ¢ a
y ee es
‘ aa



WELL-

Q4DDY- WHY DON'T
YOU TAKE THE CAR
TODAY ? MOTHER THAT'S
AND IT WON'T £
x % ; = 5S
Y * 6)





THANKS-
NICE 4
BE USING IT"

aS

As
y
PP, 6
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Se
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1]

3



¢
é





WHERE ARE BisOu'S CAMERA
AND OTHER BELONGINGS
THAT WERE IN HER ROOM AT / INCI

I TELL YOU, KIRBY, BIJOU BENSON
NEVER WENT ANYWHERE




HER RIGHT ARM... iT
WAS HER HEART!









CONCLUDE THAT
ONLY DEATH COULD THEM
PART... THE TH







EORY IS ies
ASTIC ENOUGH TO BE tj

PLausiBLe! ) [eer
; ee

vm





Sl
DW






THEYRE BOTH

i HATS RIDICULOUS!
OVERNORS GLAD \ SIX APMED MEN
(OBE RIDOF'EM? \CANT HANDLE A
THEY RE TOO MUCHA WOMAN AND BOY!
FORUS!

ah Cs Ca

HELLIONS#





SUNDAY ADVOCATE










——

PAGE THIRTEEN

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Y,

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NOVEMBER 18, 1951

GOVERNMENT NOTICES











“MBER



18, 1951





—_ ’ |
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‘oO Balipndaeniehed, cr ene een LIEUT.-COL. 3, CONNELL LOBE., E.D
. } ully furnished, all modern conv ices ee Oss . ee poo LD. EDS ’
DIED FOR SALE BUNGALOW: Newty built Bungalow | including Refrigerator, For ist 2 weeks | Commanding,
BROWNE On 1%th November, 195! | &t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yatds| in Dee er 1950, January, February THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
at residence “Rivertor River AUTOMOTIVE - from beach, containing 3 bedrooms. a March 1952. Dial 8310 Mrs. Stuart Issue No. 45 16 November, 51
Road Perc West e Audito r drawing and dining rooms, ve dah, | Bynoe 18. 11.51- enol naan - a neem anne toe
General. The { aly il take place | —[ikoone Glirooy Molor Car Done | wed bath, kitchen and servants room, | aa w ahaa no Sits nas
at 4 o'clock t afternoon a he | ,- ae “° | garage, self-contained of moder design GIBRALTAR, Cattle Wash, for the! Se 2: Semel, O , ED. resumes command o: a. ee
River Road thren ae anid | ?: 600 miles oe a he | Dia! 4321 er 3231 28,8,01—8n | Honths of Janiaty, February and June | . “Seton —
thence to St y's nurchya iY » = ove . ead Ono ov: fies - Deamatt : .
interment, Ba i a a 9.11.51—Sn BE WISE! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu Sets on ie Dial oan = wet ak Ni aaa ee ee ee
Friends are asked to attend eee eee eee Thor |The Only Man Who Offers Good and 17.11.81—Sn |» PigAMbe e Buatiice,
G. C. Browne, Milton Browne, Marie] CAR: Hillman Mi ew. Feb 1991, 1 Attractive Propertics with Assured Re- | oS aren inde : ;
Cheatham, Annie Cleave, Grace Bouvier, | 4,000 miles. Owner driven. Excellent} gale Values. Inspect 4C for ¥e carcm : a a | Ali ranks will parade on Thursday 22 Nov. 51 at 1700 hours for a rehearsal
Cecil Browne . condition. Owner leaving island. Price | selves AT ROCKLEY; Imagine a 3 Bed-| Polornin. pret abin hecishan® Road for the presentation by His Excellency, the Governor of the Efficiéney
‘ai inihiheetinregpeeorsintil — eee Telephone 5004 e .. [room . Bungalow (Not Old and "partly ; ea eee aaa” ne Decorations and Efficiency Medals. Officers will wear Sam Brown Belts and
MAYERS—On November 17th, 1951, | 17.11.51—3n | Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences, } throughout, Gas and electricity. Garage Swords for this parade. At the Conclusion of this parade there will be
her residence, Hindsbury Road, st i Elevated, V { Seo, Heal f , eo : wise a pay parade for ali volunteers who have qualified for pay under arfat¢e-
Michael, Rita Mayers Age 22 vears | CAR A-40 Devon. As new Panis % inthe Going to Unde Toe a ihe — —— ee. ments to be mate by O.C. Companies ~~
Her funeral! leaves the above residence Mile xe Apply L. A. Deane,| aT GOVERNMENT HILL; A. Spacious | ™ 1—3nr. PRESENTATION OF MEDALS . ‘ plage
at 4.90 pm to-day for the River | Custom or Spooners Hill, 3401 * Sedeoars De edly, Nandera Gunivand ROOSEVELT, Maxwell Coast Moed The presentation of Medals will take place om Thursday 29 Nov. 51. Li FE INS uU RA N CE for
Road Brethren Hall. and thence to 1 51—t.f.n cnees. Good Condition, about 18,000 sa. | Pully furnished including Prigidat 4 Siena) Piateon
the Westbury Cemetery . ‘ AP 2 re an ‘The Signal’s Course wil) be held on Monday 19 and Wednesday 21 Nov. 51
James Mayers (father); Edna Mayers] CAR Austin A-40 Devon, done ont - bi yond Conveniences, A Reason-| Telephone Phone 2224. | Band
«mother - } 10,000 miles. Apply: General Engineering . an Waenoe a Bee nek uel 15.11.51—t.f.n | Band practices will be held on Monday 19 and Wednesday 21 Nov. 51. They o
“a pee ————— | Co., Spry Street 15.11. 51—t.f,n a os. ~ "ws ean a cate will parade with the Regiment on Thursday 22 Noy. 51.
THANKS = Se Ce. ee the aeeork and “High | ROSEDALE-—Marine Gardens, Hastings Recruits
fae “ CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles Condi- | ie cres steal ieee "Desiness Pr mis 4 Unfurnished 4*bedrooms, large drawing Recruits will parade for training on Monday 19 and Wednesday 21 Nov. 5i. :
= ie Tox! tion perfect, owner leaving. Apply H. P. | 2 Storey Stone Built By 1. 1 tae prOom. dining room, sitting room, two| 4. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
Mrs. CLARA GRE ENE of Dom resident here retirns Thanks to the Sat 13.11.51—6n Bed oe Cott G tent = alist 8210 Mrs. Stuart Bynoe 9.11.51—4n Orderly Officer — Lieut. E. R. Goddard ‘
of E+. Bayley's Clinic for the care and ie ef room Cottage, Convenienées, abou caine a a en Orderly Serjeant — 409 Sit. Reid, N. E. Wider Var of Plans now Available
ve » her during her serious Fe 3,500 ft.. Going Under £900. AT
ae th given tc eB CHEVROLET CAR; Covered just over nee MASON fe ALE sT A 3 PU ” oe “oa n Lif
iIness there . | 29,000 miles New Tyres and battery and . ae 18 Orderly Officer — Lieut. T. A. Gittens through Manvfacturers e
Aitais” ccprossions i edias ae in really good condition, A good buy at Tear or, i Getag’ Wide tne be IC NOTICES } Orderly Serieant — 281 Sit. Robinson. V. N. sdistirtnieibue! ‘tatine ‘
oir e so s “e “1 32,600, Fo esy Garage g 816. | os : s e ge | M. L. D. & S- » Major,
tended by cards, visits and flowers s000.09—Courtesy Garage, Dial 4615-1 WHITE PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage | ——————.-____ nm S$.0.L.F, & Adjutant, Ten years ago the Manufacturers Life pioneered the
18.11.51-—1n ! r Partly Stone Bulit), Conveniences, NOTICE The Barbados Regiment. insuring of the lives of controlled Diabetics. Our
CAR—Rover 16 H.P. Perfect c i ae” os Poet “ PARIS y 8] PART H ORDERS ear: rien Diabetics
IN MEMORIAM chroughout 24,000 miles only. Not driven | NAVY GARDENS — Almost New 3] arpiucetine enor he ort re tEe THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Serial No. 88. years of e ce with the insurance of be!
~ hn wer 90 M.P-H. ‘Treated as only chiia| Bedroom 12 inch Stone Built Bungalow, | ror the Almshouse will’ be eee | —=— -— now makes it possible to offer them a wider variety of
c ust ee ea 6 7 +. sae odern Conveniences about 12,000 sq . ‘ : 3, STRENGTH INC REASE. _— ‘Reinstated
BRYAN; In loving memory of my dear} Must be 1 and driven to be appre-| % "Grasp This for Under £3,100 the P.M.O. (Dr. Reader) at his residence 336 Pte Grant, E. N. HG. Coy Réinstétad Ghd) thken ‘on. atrensth’ of insurance contracts.
aes sho departea | Clated. Apply: Courtesy Garage For . Roseville, St. Pete y
husband Allan Bryan who depar edthoed “Geist. eed all articulars.)| EN TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built} 97.)°° lg.) Tt, Up to Tuesday Nov. Regiment W.e.f. 15 Nov., 51. Consult the M farbuters Ihife réphesetitative: in
on November 11, 1949. Price | $2,880 6 i ot “t t n_| TWo-Storey Business Premises & Resi- = A if 2. LEAVE — Privilece e Manu rers a e rep <
God saw the road was too rough on : dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600 | ,,\pplicants will be interviewed tay the 367 Pte Nurse, H HQ. Coy Granted 2 months' P/Leave wet. 8 4S Yous obectal 2 for further details on Life Insurance
The hills were too steep to climb THUGK: One i847 Badlocd Tok it Can Buy It. AT LOWER BAY STRED’ Lar - ae “ Almshouse on November Nov., 51. is o field.
So He gently closed his weary eye ‘ast ented. Saree Can be seen ot} Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built One | ~** \ between the hours of 2 and 4 L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, this special
poe ine Pe i west 1 Yonkers Bus Co., any day exces ot Sunn ~Storey, Conveniences, ideal for Business | P AI ti 1 hash a yet :
See So | day. Dial 2950 between 9 am. and a} %¢,Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It. | »aptlmal Certifiente and not more, chan NOTICE a ee ane
oy F AT HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C];" . e than
KNIGHT—In loving memory of our dea p.m. 18.11.51-—2n) ese and Be Wise,—Two Residences | ‘¥° credentials All Members and Honorary Members of the Officers’ Mess are asked to note
brother Denzil Grafton Knight, wh« (One Almost New—Stone Built, The|, 4?Plicants will be medically examined that in view of th® Pappy Dance on Satufday the 24th November, 51, there
eperted this fe on November 18t ELECTRiCAL Other—Partly Stone Built in A-1 Condi- ge at the interviews of Nov will be no Mess at Home or Mess Meeting during November.
tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and a UR PANY
The pains of death are passed, ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection} Only’ £3,500 Can Buy Them.’ Contact | (for ofthe P particulars apply to the © ; INSURANCE COMPA :
Labour and sorrow cea now on display Prices from_ $6.60 toy Me for Almost Anything in Reai Estate, | 5.0/0.0.) hes Serene a ee at the DEPARTMENT GF EDUCATION ® - +
And life's long warfare closed at lest | $29.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co., Ltd. | “If 1 Can't—Who Will? Call at “Olive $a ” ce during office I (Established 1887)
His soul's closed in pe ace Electrical Dept 18.11.51—6n| Bough”, Hastings 16.11.61—1n | "©" ip. Joanne, BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE - EAD OFFICE TORONTO, CANADA
iver to be remembered by the pe nore eet ditt iene
family 18 HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- Clerk of Poor Law Guardians, Commereial Classes ~ 7 . : ; , Consult
7 ——— ——— — fated with 17” blade. Courtesy G | ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-| 15 1) 5) 9n St, Peter. (a) Applications will now be considered for entry to a beginners’ -OnsU
RUE ike Sachat Winaoas *Robech Dial 4616 15.11,51—6n | lers, apply Wm Fogarty Cob.) kaa “y Shorthand-Typing course, to be held at Combermere School, PETER De VERTEVILLE, Chief Representative
abe ars a ete 6.11.51—t.f.n, ‘ ar oy
who fell asleep in Jesus on Novem-] INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APDLI. NOTICE . th in January 1952. . ; CLYDE WALCOTT, Ages.
ber 17, 1946, ANCES. You can now tal foal at e rear PARION OF ST. PRTEx (b) ere is a limited number of vacancies for the Senior Short- W. S. MONROE & CO., LTD.
Precious one that we love home for Rheumatism etc. Dial $878 Dal ott gn ay ere ey, Paw, | Boe | hand-Typing course. Applications will only be considered

Now in heaven above, “ost: .
Was the light. in our home. whil | °°" © ©o.. Idd. Electrical Dept







iia bere Q 18.11, 51—6n
Then her smile was so sweet, RECORD CHANGER

a . cR (American Type’

eae de more er ke Bargain for $40.00. Olympic Store, Dial

use es we ani 7 1353. Corner James & Roebuck Streets

Rev, E. St. Aubyn Rodgers (US A) asides

Pyie Re rer A aes Ofeiile Rode WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volt

3 ws - a Keith Pontes tarand complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-

Cniliven) Mtr Lionel Fostes ifteendin- pellers in good working order. Dial 3878
Law) : : {histo in| DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept

18.11.51

FURNITURE—For Dining Chairs visit
Ralph Beard’s the cheapest place in town,

Mag. $22.00 pr. Birch $16.00 pr

-6n





ANNOUNCEMENTS

Have your BROKEN DENTAL PLATE®



repaired for the Exhibition avoid th 18.11.51—1n
holiday rush. We repair the worst with

in three hours. Square Deal Denture Re FURNITURE—For Steel Office Furni-
pair Service, Upper Reed Street, belov ture, call at Ralph Beard’s Lower Bay
the Tabernacle a .11.51—41 [ Strect, where he has Desks, Lockers,



Filing Cabinets, and Wall Safes

18.11.51—1n



GOVERNMENT. NOTICE

FURNITURE—For upholstered suites
" visit Ralph Beard’s Lower Bay Street
THE Old Age Pension Enquiry] where there is a large variety.

Officer for the parish of St. Luc)
will hold his office at the St. Lucy
Post Office on Mondays am
Saturdays from 9.00 a.m. to 1
a.m., With effect from Monday th«

18.11. 51—1n



LIVESTOCK













PUPS: Pure bred Scottish Terriers

19th of November, 1951. *hone Miss Pilgrim 3596, 18.11.51—4n
- MECHANICAL

~ " BICYCLE; Second-hand Bos’ Raleigh

NOTICE Dial 3766 17.1.51—2n





BICYCLES: A good supply of Hercules
with and without three-speed at unbeat-
able Cash prices. Dial 4391—Courtesy
Garage 15.11. 61-—6r

MANURE SPREADERS; Just arrived
he famous Massey-Harris Spreaders, Ex-
ellent for applying Megasse and filter-



Civic Friendly Society
Scholarships



APPLICATIONS are invited | {188s mud or pen manure, On display at
OUR’ 3 a
for two or more scholarships} (OVRTPSY GARAGE—Dial 4610,

offered by the members of The
Civic Welfare Friendly Society
beginning 1952 to any second
grede school in the island, These
scholarships are opened to mem-
bers or the children (boys and
girls) of members in straitened
circumstances of the aboyvenamed





POULTRY

SL

WHITE LEGHORN Hatching Eggs 30c
Nine day chicks Uunsexed 80c. from the
amous CHARTERIS strain, lavers of 24
“ius in 10 months 1950—51 season
Orders by post to Bennett Standrew near
Gregg Farm 18.11 5l—1n









society between the ages of 9 and

12 years, The scholarships wil’) _ ISCELLAN vUS

be awarded on the results of an ANTIQUES an every descriptior
exatnination. ‘ass, China, old. Jewels, fine Silver

Vetercolours, Early books,” Maps, Auto-

raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shor

djoining Royal Yacht Club
3.10,.51—t.f.n

Sree eee nas
CHECK COTTON GINGHAM

Form of application can be had
at the Society’s Office, Swan and
High Streets, and should be re-





turned by 4 p.m. on Saturday rant delle Be” wie seinen In six

24fh November, 1951. ard, reduced up to Weanesacy ye

ents yard. Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street.

J. W. MAYNARD, 18.11,.$1—1n
Secretary, Scholarship DOLLS & DOLLS’ HOUSE 44 x

Committee, « 2% ft. complete with furniture and

Swan and High Streets. } ‘lectric Lights . Apply: “Hollywood”

18.11.51—1n. nr. St. Matthias, Hastings
18.11. 51—~1n



———
DOUBLE POINSETTIA.. PLANTS—In



FOR SALE id of The Old Ladies Home. Double

stv. et Tet bl iagaiy Pips on Vv — pots at 2/6

»8maill, stone house exce ch iso Plamboyant Trees at each
condition, 3 bedrooms. Modern 8 ft. tall. Apply: irs. J. H. Wilkinson,
conveniences. Attractive garden. rin Hall 18 11.51—3n



bh rice, Reply Advocate, ‘cM as Ra a
on *s. 11,11.51—5n FOR XMAS TREES, Toys and Balloons
ull at Ralph Beard’s there is a large

iwiety at reasonable prices.
18.11 .51-—1n
§
















HOT SHIRTS Gentlemen! Just visit
‘HANL Bros, for that Hot Shirt you're
wking for, We have them in innumer
ble Qualities. Dial 3466.
TO PLEASE YOUR FANCY 15.11, 51—4n
AND YOUR PURSE. INDIAN SANDALS: Beautiful anc

elourful Indian Leather Sandals from



PLEASING New & renewed Ward- ndia They are so uncommon and lovely
robes, Vanities, “ahiaslet Bureaus isit THANI Bros. Pr. Wm.Hny. St

$14 up, Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles, 1§.11,.51—4n
Washstands, Nightchairs-—Morris, Sle

Tub & Rush Furniture—Tabies for MESH-—2 Rolls Man-Proof Fencing 2”





Dining, Kitchen & Fancy uses— Tesh 8 ft high. Approximateiy 300 ft

teaders, Waggons, Waiters, Trol- ting 8666. 14,11,.51—3n
v ,. Bed & Kitchen —_

, Sogo anise PEANO—One English Piano in perfect

a : ondition, price $90.00, Apply to Daniel,

Piano. Corona Portable Type- \uctionecr Depot, No. 64 Tudor Street

writer. Go-carts $8 up 18.11.51—In





PLASTIC CUPS & SAUCERS, Drink
1s Glasses, Cruet Sets and a host of
‘her beautiful lines for use or gifts
re available at THANI Bros., Dial 3466

15.1). 51—4n
—]—
SAULING YAQGHT raffle, tickets one
‘oar ($1.00) each, Apply: Johnson's
tationery, or Paradise Beach Club.

18, 11.51-

TOPRNADO~— International K.41

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069



in

i



il condition, excellent equipment,
acing record.
to offers.

good

Cost $700.00 now $300.00.

Hicks. Telephone 3189,
18.11.51—t. fon

NEWS FLASH! FLASH!

Ammident Toothpaste
ees

FIRST PRIZE ....



TABLE STOVES: Just what you have
een waiting for, from $4.21 up Dial 3878
Da Costa & Co, Electrical Dept

18.11 51—6n

a

. $50.00 D BOTTLING EQUIPMENT, com-











SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00 ig, Liquid 4—wide Universal Bottle
THIRD PRIZE $ 5.00 share to ty ane. ee ais (Ope pen
= I - atic er~ ower Sh.p
In 25 words or less just Instantaneous Cooler; One Lynn Filter;
finish this sentence:-— Vilson Cousins Carbonator, and Two
“I prefer Ammident name! ined Syrup tanks. 5, mM
!ALEEL Phone 2331, San Fernando,
TOOTHPASTE because .... Trinidad 13.11.51—6n
” —
cee ee De pe Dy YACHT—New Cabin Cruiser (Sail)
a send in your entry with Marconi Rig, 30 feet long, 22 ft. Water
flattened AMMIDENT j line, 8% ft. Beam, 4 ft. Draught. Can
Gatkente box to K. R. be seen at “White Cottage Beach''—-St
Peter Apply E. 0. Gill, Rediffusion or
Fi od & Co., a sd a Dial 91-14 11,11.51—2n
* You can send in any - q=orieepoeamnancciesapiosbeiesiaieoesncaaisinapheenecinttonng ama
ber of entries but each entry YACHTS—One Intermediate Class and
must be accompanied by an e 18 footer. Apply: W. Skeete, Wes!
| Boys’ Scho K 5 Si et, .
AMMIDENT toothpaste box. % | {> kos: Theatre, Banke Hal oT Nee
$ Entries will be judged on : s+ . 18.11 .%t.-m
Â¥ their ability to describe the
g excellent qualities of AM- 7 . ‘
MIDENT Toothpaste. The _ FOR SALE
3 three winning entries and : BARE A (Mul! rd & Garrad
% the names of winners will Sh scat ; eee eg Afiry
x be published in the local eds Motor Cycle i Model
% mewspapers. Competition : my. G eH
# ends December, 1951. Qill - See aise
99 DP80995595555995999988" a
‘ Se

Beauti-'

As re
Parish
|
}

and shingle house 20 x



















ON WEDNESDAY 2ist by
Dr. Norman

of
his

order

11 front house
shed 20 x 11 kitchen 8 x 7 pailing W.C.

aa) a ee rea een Ee

All persons are warned that their Taxes















Principal.

18.11. 51—3n.

due to the above Parish must be paid by























FOR SALE

15,000 sq. ft. Land at Bel-

from those who hold a Pitman’s Theory Certificate or its







Agents Phone 4317

















































Preference and Final Cane payments

will be paid alpha-

Situate at Spooners. Hill. Reasonable | the 24th November | equivalent in Shorthand, and an L.C.C. Elementary Certifi-
terms. pmpuly HAROLD OT ae = punta ee eate or its equivalent in Typewriting.
co. hs oe a AeA .61~Sh 7 vores (c) Two lessons a week in Shorthand, two in Typewriting, and SHIPPING NOTICES
Dear Friends: Why not come in and one in English, each of one hour’s duration will be iven
see my listings? which includes 1 mn ss between the hours of 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Tuesdays,’ Wednes-
wide assortment of Prupeanas, Mais WANTED days and Thursdays. Students ay take all three subjects,| ROYAL NETHERLANDS | (203? ?O80eeee ees roses;
from the Faces. | . but those who take Shorthand will be expected to take type- Se & whe MV “caRiiBEE wir $
(1) Property with Tweedside ——- writing and vice versa. g seeept Cargo. ot 1 Ps ssehuers for §>
’ perty with shop in » argc ‘as
Road. (2) Property in Prince-of- HELP | (d) Applicants must be over 15 years of age on ist January, 1952. STEAMSHIP CO. % Domintes tigua,, Montsertat, x
1 Preeti: Patehvie) Meda | SERNOREPIEN AanioL | (e) As a guarantee that the minimum educational standard has EAirtia Fhom BUDE: * Nevis and ss Kitts, Sailing
Bank Hall main road; all modern | Hamel Smith & Co PPtd PO Bax x been reached, applicants for the beginners’ class who do not i’ igh
conveniences. (4) One wooden 18.11.51—3n, hold. a School Certificate or equivalent qualification must|™.8. STENTOR—22nd Nov. 1951 % The M/V “MONEKA" will ¥
eungnion, de. with. jaas en supply a certificate from the Head of a School stating that * SBE Sor on eee AnD reese, TK Seen Meh ietant %
drawing’ fodmn, Dearoorh Oth pullt MISCELLANEOUS the school course up to the age of 14 + has been satisfactorily AMSTERDAM 5 Bete ea? at ality” Tate oy x
in kitchenettes, built 18 MONthS a0. | completed. Preference for admission will in general be gov-|_M.8. ORANJESTAD—4th Dec. 1951 diling t0 be notified. 8
A-1 condition Jocated in St. Lucy, eae —Clean empty nip bottles at erned by the standard of attainment in English, to be deter-| SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND % The M/V “C. L. M. TANNIS” 9
especially recommended as a ba/ | Wy. Per dozen— deliver Colonnade ‘Stores, mined by a test. BRTISH GUIANA is will accept Cargo and Passengers §?
house, And séveral other proper- ie par ls Seed 11-11.51—t.f.n. | (f) A fee of $5.00 per term payable during the fi kt of the | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARA for Grenada and Trinidad. Sail- %
ties: and sthall hoses, al! prick | 00 p pas uring the first week o € | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO ina Weiday ibth inst >
reasonably to sell. (5) 1 house | term covers all the subjects. 80% of the fees paia will be AND BRITISH GUIANA ~ s e pik oF Fel eee
spot, 7,812 sq. Ft. at 18e. with refunded at the end of a session to all students who have,| ™.S. BONAIRE—19th Nov. 1951 3 Ie Oe ae area
water on land, along Ivy main road in the opinion of the Principal, Dean and Lecturers, worked Aces eta talgah alias c : ak Tele ee 4047 $
5 ra at: y Realt & * ; . onsignee ele. No,
peaks enn seenais Street, Dial te) ph dee oA eA Breeeys mentee ly oo punctually. S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTE \s ray x
5001, 17.11.51—2n g udents will be required to supply their own stationery and es YGOSOSO6068S CS GESSOSSE:
text books as required by the Lecturers. Fr,
(h) Applicants must obtain from the office of the Department of
AUCTION | Education application forms, which must be filled in and an Nationa Steams ips
. a's ee Dean of Commercial Studies, the Barbados
ented heiesnatlerctens > vening Institute at the office of the Department not later SOUTHBOUND
~ UNDER THE ‘SILVER Semen aie id 24th November. Applicants must state on Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
o aa the form whether t . Montreal Halifax foston Barbados arbados
HAMMER NIGHT RISING Sanihy : & CN oy ai applying for the beginners or the “CAN CHALUBNGER” .. @ Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nov
ON TUESDAY 20th, by order of the | fi TIRED FEELING jor course. No applications received after the 24th| «apy rop '.) @ Nov 12Nov 14¢Nov 23 Nov 24 Nov
Executors to the Estate of the late Mrs. November will be considered. “CAN constHUCTOR" +. Nov 25 Nov 5 Dec 5 Dec
I. A. Clarke, we will sell the Furniture Department of Education, “LADY NELSO! es at 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dee
at Harmony Hall, Christ Chureh, which 23rd October, 1951 Pe abr: teelabhser tet asi seal,
includes Waggony Upright Chairs, Rock- . 2 17.11.51—1n, NORTHBOUND ‘
ers, Work and Ornament Tables; M.T. Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Watet rable and, LAbuor, Case sompined “keep FEET ow turin TOES! Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal #},7ae°
evolving Des! air; Very nice ee EET TOES! “LAD NELS: ” o , 17 Nov 1 v
Table with Chess & Draught Men, all EEP DN THEIR MRS LEVITTS BEAUTY SALON “EADY RODNEN™ © Dee § Dee 17 Dee 18 Dec
in Mahogany; Chesterfield, Uphols. Special Prices for the months of 1952 1952
Couch & Chair; Oak Mird, Sideboard Nov. & Dec, ONLY “LADY NBLSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
and Dining Chairs with Leather Se rh ee a > Any client bringing another ¢
Verandah, Chairs; Mahog. Couch; Sil- a x client we will do the two Perman- ¢ eg Ot al
ver Speep Anne pie Peevines Pita. wit } j x ente tor $10.00 each. Tonie Waves x INER USTIN & co LTD. A bs
are in Toas' cks, ys, Entre Dish < . Ww we done at $5.00 each. Oil ¥ GARD A —Agen
&c.; Glass Ware, Dinner and Tea Ser- “4 Manicures for brittle nails $1.20 ¥ 9 ”
veal) Meng. uniie Begins wih) Aas Feel 20 Years : ec ong: ae ali sched
ono Sprin, easing ‘able; : ase make your appointments . Skuta: tdi cic 2
Washstand, Hand-painted Sereen; Sho f 4S y un er x early Pe ments x (eee SSO SOO 99 9 POOSOOSE.
stand, Chest io Sewers all in a. 0 g < 13.11.51—3n % i le
any; Cedar Presses, Mirrors, Electric notin ish nlehite, b énaatio a
Irons and Toaster; Rangette with oven. epeeak wai tlah Fe poe note ree oat Neeannnoonnennenenansnod JAMES STREET ys T0- DAY'S NEWS FLANH §
Hip and Round Baths; 2 Burner Oil) of sping, vroin and leq poita, nervoust y
Stove 2 Burner Elec. Stove; so weaknes and loss a manly Sigour ¢ PSS METHODIST CHURCH % eee
Separator; M.T. and Zine Top Tab caused by a disease 0} the Prostate Glay f th t
lee Box; Kitchen Utensils, Larders, Fair] (i most Important sex gland in men), To |} I.P.S. SHORTHAN % with over size tyres tha
bank Scales, Lawn Mower, Cement Creceiuie Sues. Pomeuaitcey tours ane EXAMINATION . ee | The James Street Choir % give that “riding on air” feel.
nom oe ag aahe aha es aa aerate Tew scientific Pannvery called R The next LP.S. Shorthand Exam. presents $ HATS, CAPS, AND ALL
4 usEY, sets § arness, Sing No matter how long you have suffered : 3 y
Mule Truck and other items Reekne m4 guaranteed cant vn. bile . Sie ee ey Dee. Ist. FELIX MENDELSSOHN’S % THE NOVELTIES
Sale: 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash Felnvigorate your Prostate Gland and make fifty cents . eee ORATORIO 1% for your party.
‘ou fee o years younger or money ny re
7 ack. Get Rogena from your chomlst The LODGE OF SORROW The next Typewriting Exam—no ELIJAH WINDOW GLASS
> ia tear ieee We OO.) | Siarantes protects you. } By gate Bxed - paper shortage in ON x by the car load—
aera : and—maybe in December, y
16.11,.0—2n Sa Assist employers by producing MONDAY, Nov. 26th All now being opened by
cascseetentgieeeninerecnenaitceiensestechstitteitaadiaaipainielines, PODS OG PPOD POPPI SSS, x siicietaaa eid ‘ an i ne pronsieney Corubente, at 7.30 P.M. $ JOHNSON’S STATIONERY -
w e held on Sunday nex soun nowledge of nglish
UNDER THE SILVER R MODERN HIG | NOVEMBER 25, 1951 % and = Shorthand is demanded. PROGRAMME .— .1/- lg and HARDWARE
HAMMER s IGH SCHOOL % by LIVESEY COMET LODGE, $ Speed? 100 wpm. One year SESS! Seveoeoese sesso $.060666066968
ON THURSDAY 22nd by ‘order of Mr. 8 yeas SCHOLARSHIP OFFER No. 3312, G.U.O. Oddfellows % Seren, UT | oe -womplanre ! SOSSSSOCESSSCOL SOS
A, Hamil Smith we will se! e rniture wo more free scholarships motte
at “Vanderbilt’ Palm Beach Court] carrying an award of books ae ne Maes ery fog e Bay Street % . Cc. B. ROCK,
which includes % tenable for five years will be ae % ay ae sere emereen en Whether it is a. .
Dining Table, Upright hairs, Battie $ awarviage one to a girl the other ie sonarHax ane -
and Arm Chairs, Sideboard, Tea Trolle;, oa ¥y, aS a result of an ‘0. SB SSS OOOO SSOSOSDOOOO
Coffee Table, Bookshelf all modern and examination to be held on Satur- Memberasof Fraternal Lodges and g WEDDING GIFT or CHRISTMAS GIFT
in Cedar, Flat Top Desk, Rush mock is ayy, oe a 9.30 a.m. friends are invited. ish 1 btain it £
and Chairs, Trestle Tables Congoleum, ‘al ates who will be tested . " obtain 1 rom
Single Iron’ Bedsteads and Beds; Double in Enailish, Arithmetic, “and Anglican Hymn Books will be used HOUSE SPOTS you wish to select you can
Bedstead (Painted) and Bed, Dressing jenera nowledge must submit ; Y
Tables, Chest of Drawers, Towel Rails; evidence that they are under the MoM "ME
Mahog. Press; Child’s Press, Go-Cart, age of 14 on the day of the “ CENTRAL E PORIt
High Chair, Larders, Kitchen Table examination BLACK ROCK
Falkes 3 Burner Oil Stove; Electric Oven, These Scholarships for poor and Corner Broad and Tudor Streets.
Books and other items deserving Children being educated REALTORS
Sale 11.46 o'clock, Terms cash free in the school Es whom there
are already over fifty are made
BRANKER, TROTMAN & ©O. possible through the benevolence
? of the Commissioner of Police who REAL E 2.400 Square Feet for =
Auctioneers. has kindly given permission for a , a . 5 NOTICE
18.11 51—2n Christmas Prize-drawing which $480.00 Cash or Terms
CRETE pi eee will provide the necessary finance. ° . ,
UNDER THE SILVER No aBirante Pee AGENTS Good roads. LOWER ESTATE FACTORY
L. A. LYNCH,
HAMMER 8
8.

Wright we wil sell
at No. 2 Abergetdie
which inclides

Dining Table, Upright and Arm Chairs,
Corner Press, Bu et, Waggon, Desk,
hookease all in Mahogany, Glass Ware,
Silver and Plated Ware in Tea and Coffee
Services, Entre Dishes, Trays, Rose
bowls &c., Genuine _ Etchings Water
Colours, ‘Tapestrys, Single Mahogany
Redsteads, Springs end Beds; Vanity
Table, Dresser, Chest of Drawers, Mosq.
Garden Furniture, Oil Stoves,
Kitchen Ut ils, Crockery, Westinghouse
Eleetric Washing Machine and other
items.
Sale

BRANKER,

Furniture Flat



11.30 o'clock. |Terms cash

TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
18.11. 51-—2n





Hear the Facts Yourself
.Then be the Judge
Attend the

POLITICAL
MEETING

AT

ST. PHILIP BOYS’ SCHOOL
Church Village

On TUESDAY, NOV. 20th

at 7 p.m,
In support of the candida-
tures of —
W. A. CRAWFORD &

JAMES C. MOTTLEY

for the
General

representatives
in the

Assembl)

ee



POLITICAL

; MEETING

will be held in
LIGHTFOOT’S CROSS
LANE
at 8.30 O'Clock
TO-NIGHT
Sunday, November 18
In support of the
candidature Of
MR, VICTOR W. CHASE

as a member for the City
of Bridgetown in the
House of Assembly

Chairman:
Mr. J. W. Hewitt
Speakers:
Mr. Granville Foster
Mr. Fred Goddard
Mr. Malcolm
Mr. Victor Chase
and others.
The pyblic is
invited

vordially

mont, all

Utility Services

available. a
BUNGALOW

Partly stone and iath & Plaster.
Situated at Rockiey, Ch. Ch, com-
prising 3 Bedrooms, Dressing and
Dining Room, Toilet and Bath,
Kitchen and spacious Verandah,
Servants’ Room and Garage.
Standing on approximately 10,000
sq. ft. of land. rice £3,500,

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
Dial 2947.



18.11,51.—in.



LARGE STONE BUNGALOW

Very attractively designed, situ-
ated at Navy Gardens, Ch. Ch.,
comprising: 3 Bedrooms with built-
in Cupboards, Drawing & Dining
Room, Toilet & Bath, Kitchen and
large Verandah, with Garage, 2
Servants Rooms, & Servants’ Toilet

“THE FIRM

and Bath. Standing on approxi-
mately one Acre of land. Price
£9)

SUNCREST
Stone House, overlooking the
Rockley Golf Course and com-

manding a lovely view down the
sea. Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2
with built-in Cupboards, Drawing
and Dining Room, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Verandah, Servants
Room and Garage, and Servants
Toilet and Bath. Under House
with enough room to duplicate
above floor, Standing on approx.
16,000 sq. {t of land. Price £5,500.

CHURCHILL
Very attractive stone
low, situated at Maxwell,
comprising 3 Bedrooms,
and Dining Room, Kitchen
£3,200.

Bunga-
Ch. Ch.
Drawing
Price

LOVELY STONE BUNGALOW
Situated at Graeme Hall Terrace:
3 very large Bedrooms, 2 with
adjoining Toilet & Bath, and built-
in Cupboards, separate Toilet and
Bath, Dining Room, Kitcherr, large
Verandah and Patio, 2 Servants
Rooms with adjoining Totlet and
Bath and Garage Standing on
approx. 22,000 sq. ft. of land
Price £6,000.

| REALTORS
151

LIMITED

& 152, Roebuck St.
*"Phone 4900



Phone 4640







mt



betically on the following days: —



A—B DTI: sw a ki eels v's oe Bie 21/11/51
c—F EERE cv 5e 8 pV dp acanvie ode eivdte 22/11/51
G—H Monday 26/11/51
I—M Tuesday . . 27/11/51
N —R Wednesday ....... 28/11/51
s—v Thursday ....... 29/11/51
W—i EE oad Vig Sivek a 0% 3/12/51



Hours 8.30—11.00 a.m.; 12.00 noon — 3.00 p.m.

WHICH CREATES CONFIDENCE”

JOHN M. BLADON & Co.

A.F.S.,F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS
BUILDING SURVEYORS

Plantations Building.

pe



‘

-—",
*}.?

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 138.

B.B.C. Radio
Notes

Two works by Neel Coward
Story and Play broadeast by
B.B.C.

In the coming week the BBC
will broadeast two of Noel Cow-



ard’s works, the story, ‘The
Kindness of Mrs, Radcliffe’ and the
well-known play, ‘Private lives.’
The first is a brilliant study of a
smug, narrow-minded woman
whe, unhappily for these around

her, knew how to do her duty. It
lends itself well to dramatisation
and on Tuesday next, at §.15 pan.
you can hear this adaptation for
the BBC done by Ann Stephenson.
Private Lives’ is probably well
known to you as a very cunningly
and carefully constructed play of
Noel Coward's early period. The
delightfully subtle and amusing
play in which a husband and wife
who have divorced and remarried
find themselves spending their sec-
ond honeymoons at the same hotel
—in fact in adjoining suites—is
Coward at his best though it was
first produced twenty-one years
ago. Googic Withers and Hugh
Sinclair take the lead in this radio
adaptation which will be broad-
cast by the BBC in Radio Theatre’
on Saturday, 24th. inst. at the
regular time of 8.36 p.m
Escape From the The Iron
Curtain

On Tuesday next listeners to
the BBC’S General Overseas Ser-
vice will hear ‘Fugitives from
behind the Iron Curtain — a talk
about Graz’ by G. E. R. Gedye
Mr. Gedye, a correspondent of the
British weekly newspaper, the
‘Observer,’ recently visited the
easternmost frontier of the Lritish
Zone in Austria. Between this
frontier and Communist Hungary
there is only a narrow strip of
the Russian Zone of Austria, and
many fugitives from Hungary
cross this strip to safety and the
British. The talk will be on the
air at 10.15 p.m. on Wednesday,
21st inst.

Across the Sahava by Car

Michael Ross and some com-
panions recently made a journey
acress the Sahara by motor-ear,
principally to make drawings of
the people of the desert. In a
talk in the BBC’s G.O.S. on Mon-
day next he starts when they had
reached the country of the Hoggar,
the home of the Touareg, the
veiled men of the desert. The
women, unlike the men, are not
veiled, but wear over their head-
cloths large sombreros. but
listen for yourselves to this inter-
esting talk at 7.45 p.m. on Monday,
19th inst.

Co-Operatives

The current BBC series for the
West Indies on Co-operatives con-
tinues on Wednesday next, 21st
inst. with a talk by L. C. Dowdy
of Jamaica who speaks of his ex-
periences in England and at the
International Co-operative Con-
ference in Denmark in September.
It begins at 7.15 p.m.

U.C.W.I. To
Establish Dept.
Of Education

(From Our Own Corresponcent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 14.

A department of Education con-
nected to the University College of
the West Indies will be established
in 1952. This information was re-
leased this week by the Principal
of the College, Dr. T. W. J. Taylor,
who explained that the Depart-
ment will be responsible for pro-







viding post-graduate one-year
courses for U.C.W.I. degree
holders,

After each course is completed
diplomas in Education from this
University will be awarded.

The building to house this de-
partment has been made possible
by a grant of $25,000 (W.1.) from
Barclay’s (D, C. & O.) Bank, and
it is expected that the building will
be completed by April next year.

The need for this department,
Dr. Taylor explained, was felt be-
cause of the lack of qualified
teachers for Secondary Schools in
the Caribbean.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON
From Antigua:
George Phippe,
From Jamaica :
Clarence Vhlir
From Trinidad :
F. Hedges, F. Armstrong, I. Connell,
E. Pulver, C. Pulver, F. Ramey, C
Coe, L, Coe, O. Meier.
From Puerto Rico:
Helen Townsend,
Clarke, Rose Worrell Clarke, Sidney
Clarke Connell, Lorna Agnes Edgar
Connell, Richard Spencer Bancroft.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON
FRIDAY



FRIDAY

Viola Audain

Frederick Rufus

For Trinidad :

Patricia Evelyn, Sylvia Evelyn, Perey
Browne, Henry Hackshaw, Patricia
Hackshaw, Daphne Scott, Calvin Scott,
Kenric Scott, Ida Haughton, Henry
Haughton, Sydney Fletcher, Basil Skin-
ner, Phyllis Skinner, Ebel Vandyk, Eva
Ace, Ralph Modikhan, Evelyn Low,
Robert Hardwidge.

For British Guiana:

Cyril Alleyne, Mildred Simpson, Leon-
ard Robins, Clive Beckles, John Sutton,
Mariorie Sutton, George Rotbertson.
Cyril Plummer, Lucille Taylor, Phiphin
Haddaway, Aziz Abraham, Joanne Wills.

HARBOUR LOG
IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch, Cyril E, Smith,
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, MV. C. LM
Tannis, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch Mandalay
ll, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch, Lydia Adina
S., M.V. Blue Star

ARRIVALS

Sch. Emeline,

Schooner Turtle Dove, 82 tons net,
Capt. Olivierre, from British Guiana.
Schooner Lady Silver, 30 tons net,
Capt. Bethel, from Martinque.
DEPARTURES

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
Capt. Wallace, for Trinidad via St, Vin-
ent.

= M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt

Gumbs, for Dominica.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
badés Coast Station :—

S.S. Quilmes, SS Myriam, § 8. Fort
Townshend, M.V. Pathfinder, 8.8. Sun-

mont, SS Danmark, SS. Esso Sao-
paulo, SS. Sunwalt, 9S. Avondens,
SS Cavina, SS. Rosario, SS. Mor-
mactern, SS. Oranjestad, SS Joma-
as, SS Fotini, SS Carina, SS
Opequon, SS Esso Portland, 8.8

SS. Urania 2nd,

a , SS. Rangitiki,
Darien SS Breda

SS La Heve, SS. Benny,

Assize Diary

No. 25—Rex vs. Lionel Best

No. 14—Rex vs. Fabian
Sandiford



1951



MODERN EQU IPMEN T

BARBADOS BAKERIES LTD.,







of
Managing Director and specialist craftsm
with the most modern equipment for bre



which Mr. Edwin Zepherin is
an opened during the week

ad and pastry making.





Scout And Guide Notes

District Rally Held At Pax
Hill

On Wednesday.
Miss Pemberton’s
met at Pax Hill.
were list Rangers, Ist and 4th
Guides (Queen’s College), 2nd
Guides (St. Winifred’s) and 33rd
Guides (St, Patrick). ist, 2nd
and 33rd Brownie Packs were
also there with the Commissioner
for Brownies, Mrs. J. Skinner.

The Island Commissioner ac-
companied by Miss Housley, a
Guide from England, attended the
Rally, visiting the Brownies first.

»4th November
District (2
The companies

Mrs. Williams presented three
2nd Class Badges (Golden Bar)

to the Brownies who had gained
them The Brownies played
games afterwards.

The Rangers and Guides were
divided into 4 groups and played
team games, dancing games etc
progressing from one group to thx
next. Due to the wet condition
of the grounds these games w«
played indoors and on the ver-
andah. The Rally ended with a
camp fire, each company doing an
item,

The District Commissioner,
Miss Pemberton talked to the
girls about 2 of the Training
centres she had visited in Eng-
land. She also told them that
the object of the Rally was to

bring the companies together and
to promote friendliness among
the Guides. After her talk the

Rangers and Guides gave three
cheers for Miss Pemberton and
the camp fire ended .with the
singing of the Foxlease Vesper and
Taps.

Enrolments

On Wednesday 7t!. November,
Miss K. Laurie, District Commis-
sioner visited 3rd Guides (Alex-
andra School) and enrolled 6 re-
cruits, 7 Guides pissed knots for
the 2nd Class Bacge Test. The
same afternoon 17th Guides met
at the Alexandra School and Miss
Laurie enrolled 6 Guides. The
newly dedicated Company Col-
our was used for the first time. 2
Guides also passed the knot test
for the 2nd Class Badge.
The Date Of The Girl Guides

Fair

Owing to circumstances beyond
our control, the date of the Fair
tixed for lst March, 1952, has been
changed to Saturday, 10th May.
This gives us one week after the
Easter holidays, so all prepara-
tions must be completed |before
Easter. Plans are already well
advanced and the extra time will
give us more time to increase our
efforts—for the wall at Pax Hill
is a necessity.

Jamborees, Moots ...~-
and now “Indabas”

After World vJamborees for
Scouts and World Moots for
Rover Scouts a new form of
international gathering is being

planned—“Ihdabas” for leaders
of Scout Groups. They will be
held every four years and the
first will be held at Gilwell Park,
the International Scout Training
Centre near Chingford, from July
15th — 24th, 1952. It is expected
that 3,500 men and women Scout
Leaders from all over the world
will attend,

It is intended primarily as an
International camp for Scout
leaders, and it will be. designed
so that ideas and information
can be exchanged by individuals
coming together and making
friends.

The word “Indaba” was famil-
iar to Lord ‘Baden-Powell
South African days, and
Rowallan writes of it: “It
Zulu word and like most African
words can mean various things
according to the context in which
it is used. Its more usual mean-
ing; however, is ‘a meeting for
discussion’ at which Counsellors
or Elders of the tribe gathered
together to decide on knotty
problems or for mutual talks.”

The term has been used for
gatherings of Rover Scouts in
South Africa since 1930

Scouting on Pitcairn

There are precisely 21 children
on lonely Pitcairn Island
“Mutiny on the Bounty” fame.
Of these, 18 are Boy Scouts or
Girl Guides,

The Patrol Leader
Scouts is Thomas
direct descendent
Christian
“Bounty”

Lord

of the
Christian, a
of Fletcher
member of
crew

Handicrafts

Have you sent fn y ter
Handicraft vet? All Scou
nded to send in their iten

the

rem

in his |

is a}

of |

to Scout Headquarters as soon as

possible. The exhibits will be
sold and proceeds donated to the
Jamboree Fund

Jamboree Arts & Crafts





Exhibition
New has also been received
hat there will be an exhibition
of Arts & Crafts at the Jamboree
in Jamaica next year and all
Seouts whether attending the
Jamboree or net are invited to
submit items. For further infor-
mation about the exhibition
contact the Honorary Secretary
or the Headquarters Clerk
Executive Committee
Meeting
The first Executive Committee
sting for the new Scout year
take place at Scout Head-
rter on Monday, 26th No-
vember, at 5 p.m.

More Scouts Completing

First Class Badge Tests

Three Scouts of the James
Street Scout Troop completed
their ist Class Badge Tests over
the week-end. The final test is
usually the 14-mile hike during
which the Scout must sleep out
alone or with another Scout,
using tent or other shelter and
cooking his own meals during
the twenty-four hour period
away from home. It is expected
that two more will be ready to do
their hike next week-end.





BRITISH APATHY

LONDON, Nov. 9
The apathy of the British people
towards the history of their Em-

pire was deplored in London re-
cently by Mr. G. Kitson Clark, a
specialist in Imperial history at



Address-
Royal Empire
examination

Cambridge University
ing a meeting of the
Society, he quoted
figures covering the south of
England which showed that, on
average, only 21 students had
taken imperial History in the
Higher School Certificate during
the past four years.

This serious symptom of apathy,
Mr. Kitson Clark said, was due to
a feeling of bewilderment and
ignorance on the part of British

people. He stressed that the only
way tc overcome it was to put
over the true facts of history in
20th century language and to
avoid boring official phraseology
at all costs.

Ignorant, but well - meaning

Americans have a bad influence
us,” Mr, Clark continued.
“They: delight in using frequently
such dangerous words as ‘Imperi-
alism and Colonialism’”. He
thought it essential to give British

on

people reasoned arguments to
meet the American onslaught.
‘Instead of finding out the true
fects of history ond forming a
personal opinion” he continued,
“people of today just lazily give in
with “Oh what a pity’ or “Were

we really as bad as that?”

When members o1' the audience
asked Mr. Kitson Clark whether
it would be a good idea to include
Imperial History in all school
curricula, he answered, “No; our
problem must be fought out in the
adult world and not in the school-
room.”

NO PASS — NO FEE

Send for FREE
The Principal - - -

THE

poosneceneoearenea

ils

Det. A.0%, Tuition House, London, §.W. 19. % GAMES AND
CLE ESCO S SLC LLC LLL LLLP ALE | BALLOONS.
AN OLD FRIEND ... . . IN A NEW SPOT Bring along your Kids and let them choose for
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street themselves From The Large Variety.

A Visit

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to the



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_Pi AGE FIFTEEN





Welches Post Office



Opens ‘To-morrow































































The Welches Post Office which Carringtor Village, Government -
ANGLICAN has lately been built, will be Hill and the Ivy vime, walking a mile and a half Fairfield which is near the parish
ST. PAUL’S—7.0 am. Holy Com- opened to the public to-morrow. A residen: of Welches Road town and a mile and a half Ct urch and Rectory, yeteee ash
nion, 930 a.m. Sung Mass and Sermon, The building Which forms the said yerterday, “there are so many back,” an old woman said about. ins iat Se SOUND Tae
pm. Sunday School, 3.30 p.m. Con- port aflice is a low, and almost people about this district who well you know, we ie afford much ae Ss, Cae
maahiees ‘ <. wv GL. ba 7 : 2 ae sus fare. $ » enough that Others and damages the bui ,
Mandeville, 7 pm. Solemn Evensong, *@4@re wall building. I. has a find it much more convenient .o 18 fare I is ittle enougl jl Mr G'Neale an enquire what
Seraais oud Presenten wide gallery in which stump buy stamps from here than to go W¢ ready. stems the Churchwarden will tenn
: — —_—_—_—_—_——— - steps thre a on
METHODIST buyers can queye up to get their to town that I know the build- pe tie =
BETHE-11 am. Rev. 5. COMM ctampe ing of this Fest Office will not b if this is so the
7 pam. Mr, H. E ilkes. ’ 4 — 7 ° He win ve engurring trom
DALKEITH—il am. Miss E. Bryan, It is — usw what OlQ age na failure. liek chee” Vestry too, whether they are
7 pm. Rev. B. Crosby xensions will be paid there. The ola women and men of tht » that there is gre 4i :
Gero? i) om hw MB AE Dhak. who , at nad, He donee z= is m : See + ooo Ths ae vare that there is grave discon=
PuemeeacT ons. Me, tk eekiwaite sidents w di distr’et, too, who get pension: Mr, K. C. O'Neale, Vestryman, tent among a majority of the
SOUTH _ DISTRICT—® — a.m #~. convenient to use this new Branch cre happy to hear that they will of St. Lucy, will ask the Vestry taxpayers who consider it nege
M. A. E. Thomas, 7 pan Mr. F. Moore. Pos: Office than to go to town are «ot have far to go to get their to discuss at their next meeting lect on the part of the Vestry ie
PROVIDENCE-1l a.m. Mr, D. F. , . i os
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best those rom the Bridge Road, pension. in case the Churehwarden is not keeping the parochial build
VAUXHALL—11 am. Mr, H. Harris, Welches Road, My Lords Hill, “It can be a areary and weary present. whether the factory ings in order.
7 p.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas.
JAMES STREET--11 a.m. Rev. J. 8 nga . ’ Te >
Boulton, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence x
PAYNES BAY-—-%30 a.m. Rev, Fo __ Ja na
Lawrenee, Holy Communion, 7 pam, Mr eS
E. Haynes
WHITEHALL-9.30 am, Mr. V. 8t
ohn, 7 p.m, Mr, G. © \ Jr
GILL MEMORIAL—11 am, Mr. R. | : &£ ‘
‘duel, 2 p.m. Mr. F, D, Roach, ! y
HOLETOWN — 8.30 p.m. Rev, R. ‘ “NN
MeCullough, Holy Communion, 7 p.m.
Mr D. Scott _ % , we a
BANK HALL—9.20 awm. Mr. F. Moore, | {
p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton A. &
SPPLGHTSTOWN-—11 a.m. Mr. H q
Husbands, 7 p.m. Rev. R. MoeCullough N .
SELAH il a.m. Kev. R, MeCullough, n
7pm P.M rE 4
BETHESDA 3.9 am. Rev. FR
MeCullough, 7 pan. P.M | ‘
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 }
a.m. Choral Eucharist, 6 a.m. Choral *
harist and Address, 11 a.m, Matins s Vol. V. of Churchill's
i Sermon, 3 pm. Sunday School, 7
p.m, Evensony and Sermon | | . ‘
BAPTIST | | War Memoirs is now
BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH, Bush Ys es
Hall, Annual Missionary Service, Mon- | STRIPED TROPICAL | *
ay at 7.30 o'clock p.m. Rev. Broomes, | Being Syndicated
3 |
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH, Bank $3.71 yd. d
Hall, Sunda ll. o'clock Service, Rev
L Broomes; 7 p.m. Evening Service, i i had every day
Pvangelist Bailey; Rev. L. N. Broomes ‘ in five s ee
Pastor ~
ST. MARY'S CHURCH } |
TRINITY XXVI | i
7.20 a.n Matins and Litany, 8 am PIN STRIPE j THE
Mass, 9 a.m Sung Mass and Sermon, |
a Sunday School, 4 p.m. Child |
s Vespers, 4.15 p.m. Baptisms, 7 p.m. | SERGE $4.77 yd. y x \a’
n. Solemn Evensong and Sermen j 4 a 4 a :
{
BAPTIST |
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST | MILITARY SERGE
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher d | Take out a subscri tion no
Pev. J. B. Grant, L.Th., Activities for 00 t Ww
Youths during the week, conducted by reduced to $5. y , P
Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. i
THE SALVATION ARMY | and so make sure of your copy.
FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet |
ing conducted by Major V. C. Underhjil MEN'S HOSE
Divisional Commander. 3 p.m. Company
Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting 53 : |
Preacher: Lieutenant Gunthorpe i ic air
LONG BAY--11 a.m. Holiness Meeting . P , ®
3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Preacher Major V. C E Oo 4 8 15 |
Underhill, Divisional Commander - i af
BRIDGETOWN CENTHAL "ii am f{) Dont forget to listen for TUNE-O 7.45 to 6. ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet | â„¢ "
|

e . .
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting to-night on Rediffusion
Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET il
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Sr Major Gibbs.

CARLTON—11 a.m

Preacher:





a.m,

LASHLEYS LIMITED

Holiness Meeting.



p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
ton Meeting. Preacher: Captain Bourne. } POS COO
CHECKER HALL—11 a.m. Holiness } OO POOF



Meeting. 3 p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m,



Salvation Meeting. Preacher; Lieutenant
Reid
SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,




3 p.m. Comp:
Meeting. Pre.

ty Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation

ther: Lieutenant Hinds
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK ST: 11

|APPLES!!



Morning Ser-









vice, Preacher; Rev. F. BE, New; 7 p.m
Evening Service; Preacher; Rev. D, C.
Moore
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher; Mr. I, Oxiey; 7 pan. Evening
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. BE. New
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service; ONLY TWELVE DAYS LEFT
7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Mr.
=. C. Hewitt
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m, Evening Ser- |
vice, Preacher: Mr. Phillip |
Siege MEAL: tpn eening secre, APP] ES
Preachers Mr. FP, G. Smith ]
p,DUNSCOMBE: it am. Moming Ser vice, /
reacher: r. G jownes; 7 p.m, |
teak” divin. Pour” ue ee TO PURCHASE YOUR TICKET.
Culpepper, |
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD |
RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m, Service, 4 p.m REA L FR ESH
Sunde? School, 7 p.m. Service, Rev. L. R Y
Prettyjohn. Minister-in-Charge ASK A POLICEMAN NOW |
BANK HALL: 11 a.m. Service, 4 p.m. >
Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service. Rev, M, B.
Ffrettyjohn, Minister-in-Charge 1% ‘
ECKSTEIN: 11 a.m. Service; 4 p.m 8 P
Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service, Rev x H. AND WIN A CAR FOR s A
Walkes. Minister-in-Charge °
COX ROAD: 1: a.m. Service, 4 p.m. x
Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service. Rev. £. W. %
Weekes. Minister-in-Charge Pe “~ y 4
FITTS VILLAGE: 11 um. Service, 4 CHRISTMAS x PERKINS & €O., LTD.
p.m, Sunday School, 7 p.m. Service, Rev |
Cc. A. Nurse. Minister-in-Charge. ie
CRAB HILL: 11 a.m. Service. Preacher:
Rey. J. B. Winter — Syperintendent. 7 |
p.m. Service. Pastor-in-Charge !

ALEXANDER: 11 a.m. Service. Preach-



er. Rev. C. A, Nurse, 7 p.m. Service,
Pastor-in-Charge |
CHRISTIA,. SCTENCE







First Churen of Cu , Serentist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
SUNDAYS 11 a.m, & 7 p.m

Wednes s 8




om. A Service which






|

|

-ncludes Testimonies of Christian Science |

Healing j

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 |

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: MORTALS |

AND IMMORTALS |

Golden “vext; Romans 8:13. Jf we live |
after the flesh, ye shall die; but if ve

through the Spirit do mortify the deeds
of the body, ye shall live.
The following Citations are inetuded in
the Lesson-Sermon: The Bible: Fo
many as are led by the Spirit of
they are the sons of God. Roman
Seienece and Health with Key to the
Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.

The spiritual man’s consciousness and
individuality are reflections of God.
Page 236.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

NOVEMBER 17, 1951



GUESSING COMPETITION




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WIN

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: Coupons 60.7/10% pr. { O.,
= “i
i -

Mails for Martinque, S. Kitts, 8.|

Thomas, V.1., New York by the SS8.°

Fort Townshend will be closed at the
Genera! Post Office as under :—



Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered ~
Mail at 2 p.m,,. Ordinary Mail at 2.30
pm on the 20th November, 1951, Sisal saithe uae
i. J



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’
PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951
eee |
journe ntil N 20 ig a
. > >
Inquest Adjourned Unti Ov. | ee
| ut to y
' ,
Wm wy ‘ mn on x ; Sadie )
: — & 4 was Jordan’s physician fo ome g” ofa motor car and on look- .
I W 0 De IC I OR: i Dh I If Y time and the deceased had an ing back she saw the car number YES! every suit
enlarged heart. Althoug had was L—192. Sudde sniy there was | '
1 Fractured Skull an enlarged heart the deceased a crash and she saw the deceased} ; :
ouching , of Aubre anteat Anat was dak, em iffered from sympt { falling on his face. There were| : made by us is
Jord St T to { e of the skull. To the « I but he could not tw otor cars parked On the) : F:
\ i Corone ) King said that the say that the deceased was in per- seaside. She did not see if dhe . ts rr , is j s . .
Corone { f n 1 fracture f the \ : ; 1 piral fect health moter car L—132 hit the Gogperes. | ~ % I l x t ' specially tailored
November A “A” trac e and thi ld only be \ . \fter the cra:/i she went to the ae a > }
Police Court : tha deconnie I Jord of Major Walk, St. motor car L—132 and notieed ) ‘ ty ( ] ~ “
; n failir ' Peter said that on November 9, that there was no one ‘in the | I ( a I w to FIT TO i
Aubrey Jordan die , he ( \ Jury what coul between 12 and 1! p.m he was driver’s seat but the right fender a 'SSOM BLUE HYACINTH
eral Hospit : er } ruse he fractt ce fi tt . standing on the beach by Sands of the car was dented. re . ees - = | PERFECTION E \
r he volved in a ‘ Dr. K th i iq Street, St. Peter talking with a To the Jury: The road was dry}; dee oe we } '
dent with the aay I ) cae ; bl n when she heard the “roar- at the time of the accident. t
: ir 1 caused 1 blow or ;
on Sand Strect St Pete on t »bject heavier
November 9. Two doctors gay he head itself, CODFISH PRI i Wherever the Need
med evidence 1 i Dr. L. ¢ e of Lit field, S F i, |
ve erd r . ] t tr t ne a Lu ey
sanyo ey Td Jordan at this residence, Sand: IN JAMAICA Rep HAND PAINTS While there are
before the t 1 t Jordan had beer
wee asd } D te Jorda ** tail fe | lors”
falters . a the : Ay a fa _ Fr Our Own Corresyondent) hausted. Gover ‘ ; alors an talors
Mal x : bed in the upstaiz The Jamaica Government. has Pauste 1. Government had there- PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
Ques : yarently in made irrangements with New oer a the necessity for EXTERIORS
t c ide o eas ea ceca toe ee sed increase - ,
pan © right side of his foundland exporters of codfish as terest oe” cineieeee, mine in AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION . FoR we can boast
Dr. R. H. Kir nerforme fe ee ee a a 1 TIBN o result of which snaetins to Ja- supplies for the loc: aitidhcwer ood INTERIORS
: maica will continue, thus avert- .). °
on the bod eased eae cr ere ing the threatened shortage of ditional poed rela woe, ra: RED HAND HARD GLOSS of being
Burt Funeral Pari Pinfold ; o ret * this commodity and prices will Newfoundland sup “ean oes Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White. }
Sireet, said tha ; od a8 onto. eee cate few move up by two cents per pound. peer eenr ic, ROE oo RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE T
identified t m by Mr.L. Law- geratches in the a yin oe A Government statement ex- || Retains its whiteness. HE TOP-SCORERS
les et, Belleville ee een cate HOSE plaining the necessity for the new RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
Fre th deceased o ceeniie arrangements stated: “The New- POPPY DANCE For exteriors and interiors. IN TAILORING "
w mut Ti hou Conscious foundland exporters have been |} Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark
Tr a mato ma tee right leg was broken but Supplying fish to Jamaica at a Under the distinguished The Sign of Stone Oak Brown.
right temple ¢ tretching to there was no bleeding from the Price below that obtaining in || patronage of His Excellenéy Quality RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN
the the neck. The right nose or mouth that would show other countries for a similar |} the Governor and Lady With Grey undercoating.
leg: wi »} t ub : a fr icture of the base of the skull. grade of codfish. This has been }} Savage RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
signs of blovc f1 e Jordan was con ciou and recog- possible because the exporters in AT For interiors, Cream, White, Green. P ¢ § MAFFERI & C0 {
nostrils. The left side opposite the nise everyone that came into view of their long association MARINE HOTEL * RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS “en -
haematoma of the brain showed the room but could not give an with Jamaica had cut their mar- }} ON PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.
extensive discolouration This account of what had happened to gins to a very low figure It is || SATURDAY, November 24th Lta
meant that the right side of the him now no longer possible to con- |] TICKETS $1.00. °
brain w injured but the eft J Clarke aid he called Di tinue to supply the quality cod- aval Se .
, 2 : | Dancing 9.00 p.m. °9
side was normal, The hear as Reader and they consulted and fish required by this market un- ¢ —
agen . 21,.10,51—3n a
enlarged to the extent of nd after administering first aid to the less the maximum retail price is
half of its normal siz The tis eased, they ordered him to the increased. Without such increase |! Sanaa ————"'
sues of the bowel ere 1 ard General Hospital. To a question there was a prospect that there —
and the stomach i lilate , ed by Mr. Brancker through would be no_ further supplies
twice its norn mal siz! size Court, Dr, Clarke said that he once existing stocks had heen ex-













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MAKES HIS SELECTION FROM HIS LOYAL
SUBJECTS



Smile”
few Coat al



BERE ARE EIGHTERN SUBJECTS of His Majesty King “Smiler” who have been iff
selected for final judging on Saturday, November 24th at Hastings Rocks. Usually ; Hit
there are twelve bul this year so many of King Smiler’s subjects look so beautiful on iil

COW AND GATE that the Judges had to pick six additional Babies from their photo-
graphs, As the final judging starts, all eighteen babies will come before the judges
and from these the final twelve will first be picked. After that, judging for the cup
wmner will begin.

PRIZES will be presented by Mrs. J. W. P. Harkness.

HERE ARE THE FIRST EIGHTEEN, all bouncing babies with the glow of health and
happiness associated with all COW AND GATE babies.

TOP ROW

MALANA AMBROSE JONES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Jones, c/o Globe Theatre,
Roebuck Street, St. Michael.

RICHARD, son of Mr, and Mrs. L. A. M. Watts of “Deavon”, Worthing, Christ Church.

HAROLD DAVID, son of Mr, and Mrs. Harold Corbin, of Garden Gap, Worthing, Christ







fA Church itt
i MAUREEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neville Noel, of “Gibraltar”, Joes River Land, HY
St. Joseph. i

Hilt



ROBERTO CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Alleyne, of “Stanley”, Ua.ds
End, St. Michae!
ANGELA ughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alleyne A, Durant, of “Urisks”, Eagle Hall, Black









Rock, St. Michae!
MIDDLE ROW
ADRIAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Gale of “Bartica”, Rockley, Christ Church
CHARLES ANTHONY, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McKenzie of Bays Water Flats, Dea-
ad, St. Michael
ter of Mrs. Amy Moseley of Glendairy Road, St. Michael.
MARY CHRISTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Harris, of Haymans Factory, St.
site Peter
eat , Py ‘
ad ROBIN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Worme of “Paraiso”, Barbarees Road, St. Michael.
COMPTON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Gonsalves of 3rd Avenue, Park Road, Bush
ll, St. Michael
SHIRLEY ANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Arrindell, of “Armagh”, 6th
Avenue, Belleville, St. Michael





AY te Helder of Ward’s Land, Goodland, St. Michael |
hter of Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Sealy of Brittons Cross Road, St.
DUPR Mr. and Mrs. R.N. Turner, of “Savannah Lodge”, Garrison,
Michael
mp se of Chimborazo, St. Joseph
ANN ter of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton A. Black, of “Alberkuerque”
el t'¢ t 2
IAL JUDGING for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings Rock
day, November 24th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents, with their children who have

the competition, net only those in the first 18, are cordially invited to attend.








PAGE 1

PACE KOI'K SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY soM'MBER IX. I".l If you're out of son*, take a glav, of UNO'S l'niit Salt in the mornine.. UNO'S will keep you regular—for it is a gentle laxative and mild ant.ii.id. good for the liver and stilling to the stomach. Thus BNO*S 1-ruit Salt" clean away uaupumics that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your Fruit Ball io the morning, every morning. Eno's 'Fruit Salt' >M,n h.lUmf*r lulling '../,...... HANDY AMERICAN TOOLS "^ You Should Nvor Motor Without . SOCKET SETS OPEN END SPANNERS BOX 4 OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS bom '" to IV TORQ'IE 'WENCHES RATCHET HANDLES EXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS — 3". 4". 5'. 6" 8" And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. THONE 4269 BAY ST. W.L Batting Must Win Or Lose Tests hon'l Vk Bowlers The Impossible ty II 8 IP? *| wi % %  iled by a comp.i First Test at Brisbane. %  h I II III.I. 14, I Hi* cause %  I'll oil. I muan thi growing wave .read MI rapidly since the news of ow ucirat. MSATPOINTED 1 WAS duapp4iinted loo. it i true, lost kll failli in the Went Iti'lii's team. I plan.' lha > ause of our defeat primarily •nd squarely on the shoulders. D| i'hey did in*: bat and whriiivir they do not bet I miry match in tributary (acton thai 1 >haii loud) up but the main burden of my argument is tha. the batsmen did The match waa a re:;, tor tt intriguing ttucti. throughout that eventually ended m Aua relle making lust dial mucn mom of ttv u to rbrco a close win. NOT COM IKM.I) 1 .\M i o .. IUI the argument thai Dgj laded by mm para live standard* a* well All that thai maim is that the Wi i it and that waa to dr arttlng Sowei uf A*-i UM ... %  % % % % % %  be nan Jama tn, aod i uunk th.it toe) mil main nv over. M y rtaXalMQ hi mat whenevei • """"It Australia will be In trouble, there la DO gout Mi.M.t mat u,. tagaa made by tin? \\East thiit they wan still uoabla to raaloll thee* to UM iuii u %  t of piling up mammoth totals. Added to Una, none but the vert Uml b) among the Au supporter* could claim mat Will) Hole nut oul .it OIK* .ml 44 and itui-. U Australia coulil have audcu many muie mm with Bill Johnston and. latngley the other two batsmen wailing to come in. Om ran tt" 11 %  "? Aust ra l ia! nuaaad undai I7S ioi, once actually n m men Bret innuiga i .1 >ndly. murally so to their second innings. liUUUAUU 1 .Vi'iilrtCk 1 ... muu) uruMasan lutfvueu Maw •• bouo %  aouao i oa nn m *iiriuu* ow* I HOW aasaia. in UM uiat nutt* man wan many n u claim thai ... .. %  r un uia wiui ui anjuBaaul toat ix HOJ asa i a n aii, a ui cia ., %  .. 00,01 .... %  % %  i"-algae opanmg bataanaa on UM wa rn, DMI I *.•-..— 4,..e ..I bSBSUBl i too loan "'i* Maw Mil From G v Hiningg .in,.iy lustily tins muVc ii arso Dj aamaiaon in ina aaperunen L araara 1 I'Khr'HI 10 %  Ui.it AC want into UM IaM without a oace bowici and played .in opening batemen at numoai a on Jae prenuea inai even oeion UM teai fleourls m-idaru did nut tiust his iMtnng. ii Uui w. *o be was right, nut are nYue, nave ine te*m luncuonlng im w i before nfe oan win. It is OOVKIUH that Uoudai,d relying 004 hundred pel cent, on Uie thrust o| Kumadhui and Vulenlu.c, packed bbl Man with batsman bowled the life out of Huinadbin and Valentine SUCCKSSrCL IN ENGLAND T HIS ba dad oju %  lUjr In Bngland ana wag praised foi It Ii tw OM dona U now and n niel a ditfen.nl sort of opposition od it baa been uneuataeaful, don't lei u^ be hysterical about it. IaM ui be comforted ba the fact that the advantage of tinu ci.i i rum will prompt a reshurTling In offensive and i.ieUc*. i certainly appaand Io toe atn arroi ..• %  Ine fad ih-i Qoddard 'ii nol eell f"i UM B> m ball arkan UM Aueuvlan aeon was In ch %  neither Hole nor Lmdw.iii cuuiu have be.;, eonakk %  • B UT my only real criUciaiu of Goddaid is the fact that the new bU having arrived, he did not bring on his two quick bowb-i and Worrell it can be argued that u would not baea been politic to • on theae bowlers to the exclusion of the key men Ramadhm and Valentine especially wiui the scores so close and the situation admlttedly a sticky one for the Vfl M Indies. But than putting on Worrell i Qoraei lor i>\* having be a t en lha ahlne "tt the new bell ti handing it back to Hama did a wmiiar Hung agBlnai ihe West bxttet In UM tburd utish Guiana and banded the ball ta Uikcr. I iniiSKli'iIhw action as r.'tn tlabic and .shall not baoUaU) i" crittCMB tioddaxd for it howivei uuuh 1 >>iiiputhise with him In but all nut effort to save the day. WUva a similar thing was done against ti la IhaU tUlure with Yorkshire in 1U4K, it 4>ceasioned a great oontroi English crickel circles and the Australians uMro/anvee did not dMgUkM ineir contempt for such an action. A S A MATTEH OF FACT it baa not reaU] been I or not the umpire can stop it under the authority uf his bemg mil judge of fair and unfair play. Whatever be the ruling OD the matter it has not been recorded in cricket bMory that it ha tvei been done by the Australians in a Test match and I do not Hunk thai we need do it aga i nst them cspcoally us we know that they do not like It neither do their crowd*. B*an if the letter of the law ambiguously allows it. 1 that whenever it is done the spirit uf the law has been transgressed •ninewherc. r AILED AGAIN E VEN as things stand now the West Indian batting has failed again HI their match against the powerful New South Walai Stale l|de Tl lead "f 105 runs hove N for the loss of two wfckata In othei words Uv •nired 194 with eight wickets in hand. Ileie again nol bowlere, not Goddard but West Indian batsmen must avert lefe it In this match. Whenever they can gel thai] iv into high gear Just M many Umai erlll Australia or any -'..uui in danger of defeat .it their hi TWENTY-SECOND RACE St. Lawrence Handicap Seven hones faced th starter out of 14 entrant* with Tha Thing I Ab up( carrying 22 pounds overweight. L^tchman pushed re after a end Hart and % % %  i Mtowad b] High and Low. IJem ways ana Nolonilc d strung out in Indian Ulracing In th^ position weU past the three furlong pole with Sweet Rocket a.ill in the lead. Land Mark then began to move up and the held bunched a,i Ihey entered the home stretch. Sweet Rocket a this stage began to fade out %  >. lha picture leaving Demure. High and Low and Larui M irk to fight for ihe Demure even tally won with driving finish j heed m !'" %  >! who beat Land Hark into passed UM stand* for the hrs time ihe order % %  'us unchanged with The Eagle a *.4>uple of lengths in Uie rear. On nr-aring the five furlong (uie The Eagle began to lessen The gap and soon drew level with At the four furlong .. Eagle in ihe I.M.I miLowed clirclv by w.iterrrees and Mary Ann. Thr field hunched by the two furlong and began to fight 't out coming around the bend. On entering the straight they were all but The Eagle on the r.lt got past Ihe Judges first by a length %  hand of Watercress. Mary Ann was th.rd. a length behind waten % %  TWENTY-FOl VTfl RACE Junior Handicap There were ten iiorscs in this eveni. March Winds, Chutney, Seedling, Cardinal. Itambler Rose and Champagne 11 each carried 4, 3, 5. 8, 4 and 4 lbs overweight ii inactively, gel ofl to a good Marl with Sunui.i ridden by Lowed by March Wind,-. Seedling piloted by Johnny Balk) challenge and overtook the Held by the four fuiliing pole. On roaching the Savannah Dunquerque then made a bid as Seedling began lo fade out of Uie picture. There was a melee i oming around the bend and March Winds after Inslng some mound began to com back with Cardinal also making a bid. In the meantime. Crosslcy was leading with Dunquerque on the rails and raced up the straight winner by |Mj lengths. March Winds was second half .i 1cm.' of Cardinal. TWENTY-FIFTH RACE Beckwilh Handicap itrante fated %  intartar and wen oil after nttle delay. Dns-Ung Princess was soon in the U .id, a posiuon. she held until the end of the race. When the Held passed the stands for Uie first Unte, Win Lady and Topsy were running daee in second and third positions respectively. They rued in this order for ame time but approaching the three furlong pole Topsy moved up to challenge th.leader. Racing towards the dock the Held •irung out but down the straight for home a tussle ensued between Dashing Princess. Fire Lady and Topsy. Dashing Princess, however, urged bv Lulchman. maintained her lead and Increasing It a few yards from the Judge, raced home the winner %  length and a half in front of Fire Lady Y\ rl upi who 'ook the second place money a length ahead of Topry (Newman up). TWENTY-SIXTH RACE Grsvrsend Handicap Wilmar was scratched in this event and the remaining eight entrants wore off after some delay with Diadem. Front Hopper and Joan's Star carrying 3. 2 and Lbs lenpt.-ctiyely overweight. Gavotte and Blue Diamond were M get off, Gavotte about .x i< nguu behind the other, and Blue Diamond about three lengths from her. tho stands for the first time. His Worship was leading followed by Betsam in the second position and Joan's Star a lose third. The horses bunched it the fmir furlong pole, but an exchange of places took place neanng the next pole wsum Blue Diamond and Gavotte Joined the company. Racing past the clock Betaam hustled by Quested began to move away from the others, and racing down the straight for home, came definitely to the fore. Just by Chance urged by Yvonet challenged, but Betsam increased his lead with every stride and readied the Judge a Wtnner b) iwo lengths ahead. Just By Chance II was second • %  %  .i nick away from Diadem. TWENTY-SFVENTII RACE Bellt-villaj Handicap Five horses having been scratched In the race, seven started with Hi-Lo. Viceroy, Clementina and Diam.>a carrying 12 lbs. 1 lb. 17 lbs and 1 lb respectively overweight. They were soon deSpatabed and Mis* Friendship, Vanguard and Hi-Lo were running |n this order when Uie horses passed the stands for the Arst time. Approaching the four furlong pole Hl-Lo moved up to the Mont but Viceroy challenged and drew level as the field ncared tho three furlong pole. An exchange of places took place as they raced towards the clock and down trie stretch idr home. Viceroy hustled by Holder left the company and went well out In front. Colleton who meanwhile was moving up steadily, took up the challenge and urged by Croasley overt4x* the leader tn win by a length ahead. Viceroy was second three lengths away from Diamoa. TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE Final Handicap Seven of Uie eleven entrants faced me starter with Belle SurS isc carrying 3 lbs overweight, hen they were off Red Cheeks failed to get off with the others and never really got a chance to make any serious bid to be a winner. Harroween and Belle Surprise were Jostling for the premier position when the field passed the stands for the first time. Some exchange* soon took place but the field bunched at the four furlong pole. There Elizabethan began to move away from the company but not for long. A jostling for positions, resulted again tn some exchanges and as the straight run for home was reached, Newman hustled Pretty Way to take the lead. She was challenged seriously by Harroween (Yvonet up) but maintained bar lead h* win by a length and a half ahead. Harroween took second place money three lengths away from Elizabethan (Holder up). Fine English BONE CHINA Exquillta "ROYAI. CROWN DERBY" Beautiful "SHELLEY" In delightful patterns Handsome figures -n "CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE" : ALSO I A range of the rarely seen Bavarian "Cobalt" Porcelain, for which we have the sole selling riKhts in Barbados. LOUIS L. BAYLEY JEWELLERS OF IIOI.TON I..WK and IIAKII.MMIS \l|l ATK CLUB Weightlifling Show Thursday A WeightliLing Show will be staged by memoeis of the bede s i_iyin al Queen I I'ark Steel ftbed, on Tnursaay ni^lit. November ~'l. The funds wul go to builumg I lilting platform lor the Gym ana also purchasing other necessary equipment, A. the last show staged by the A.W.A.H. at Queen's park, the representatives of the Bede'a Gym were beaten. Now the Committee uf Management is trying its bes. to encourage more youths of Barbados lo take up welghltilting. A member of the Committee lold Uie Ad vacate. although Jackman's form was criticised and Bynoe was beaten by a former member of our Gym. Ihe Instructors were proud to know that they coached Stoddard and Rudder of York Barbell Club, each of whom ended up champion in his class. "It is hoped that the public will respond to s uch a needy cause by attending our show. The best physical culturlsts In the island will be on the stage." he said. There will also ba a contortion display, a display by Gold Bode, a Judo knife display act by members of Atomic Club, tumbling, hand balancing, muscle control and body beauty contests. gono |ll else U m-> be <•>;•' sintMsg \ 1-nnc.i, tne ult should ...BO come io ua 0eee. It ra %  %  | :....ios racing. its close Mild be making %  quarnua, b> %  netbi r oi the man that CkTJ is out of Belleum, ii well known. Baa Taking up the two-yeai -olds foi dascsjgghan M>I It • an tnerefore be said at once that Dumiueni year-old in Barbados has done ana that U to win three ran i meeting. Of course it does not f on Uie same footing as some of the beet WO baee seen. On the contrary | place her several ningg of I have seen racing here as tero-yi •"•st. although i without in any way trying In hi The hard fact u thai Dunqw island at i % %  %  undoubtedly cariK tne meeting began ana up to Thl l "is race l.iim the other geldings. 1 thoujj it But yesterday she removed Usem do Hunk that Cavalier did DOt PTOVl '^'f reel iiicltle in Uie race. It was a very iough affair and 1 consider that tne riders were lucky m However DunejlMCOjun LMTOeti did not get tne clearest of runs until near the llnish and so all the n. who will collect herself ijuuKiy Ud is f:.r more handy than t who. when bumped will take o,uite a lot of handling U I Itls proper balance. If ha I II ••< ell I tiier.-fore plaixCavalier as second best although most people think a DUB the aiues are bettai than the beet oi lh< Of the other two-year-olds I quite agree that the Bust the must talent on then .. Bunlne atj Loi l II. Diaroso and Rambler Rose who all impressed me as better than Uie colls and geiumgs ai tins moelmg while in August there wen Bright La gin and April's Dream who were much belter than any of the stronger an including Cat Suinna, as I already the mare China Clipper and on Thursday when she ran second to Dunquerquu she displayed a good bit of pan l i.^-.^.n.i i think she will go furUier. My Love II a slUl a bit of an unknown quantity l.ugel> due |0 In. habit of dwelling at uV tourtfa twice and on kx I sioiu she was left | slie would have done had she rh li> re I Ihlnh we will ll.lVO Ull' 1 0OKJNG AT THE FORM days it is clear that both No-: i-nlte and Prettj v. %  ly on Thursday and running Into form a> the meeUng progresse. I..i most mdltterent showing on I hut, 1 Hi ought Demure was either tNMOUnd In the legs ,• High and Low also ran .. WT] Swaei EtOCkat ami No-lonite and I would not I,.., the ludga whan he was called upon to decide • %  ,, u > and of thlfl event. T IE RACING IN C CLASS proved that run Budget and Topsy are about Uie best we ha* • However both era inclined to be temperamental and when U „y can run very badly indeed. But in DUTlMea to both il must I.-ihi tli.it ihey ran good races. Fuss Budget on 1 'lousy yesterday, when ihey were second and third lad Fuss Budgets second with 137 lbs. over 7'fill I the best efforts 1 saw at the nn-eling and whilt th< hum. , been criticised fir Ulls, Ihey were BOt.tO hi %  .. thai K;i. I y would strike form so convincingly after racing without mu Bnt two days. if the opposition K tore tfl nbbons The J Fire Lady herself must ion.. -n. seldom have I seen a new one sink.' r .. : i lc back on Uio fourth day to conilrm it. I thought she ran %  very good > terday when she i n i i'i:iiccsa and It obvious that there is hr herself and Topsy who was third. I predict that they will both go far. 'T-WELAST TWO D CLASS RAl KB turned Mil Ilka those In B class X in that each went fa) a dlAi n I i Thursday Watercress' defeated Mary Ann ov.r 7Mi 1 thouglit was a hard finish. Mary Ann I tin.' Might and possibly by the fact that she is BSJV1 I tended al exercise. I thought she held on wall until the IaM (Ifty yards when her sUmlna seemed lo have given out and she was eased up bv Yvonet. Previous to this, she had laid low the much vaunted Vanguard in two tussles when he tried lo head her. Perhaps if she had not hod to do thin, she might just have got hooaa. Yesterday it wee %  ojaag w t|1 jurf^ weight defeating two fUlles who could not battle both the heavy going end Uieir beavj i, successfully. I thought that thev all ??1? iU ^l ''" th between ,Jh .,. the anlsh. About the only Lhu raeg pnMjUnad was mat Wan-in.is a better stayer than Marv Ann fr' THF.RK i„ any .... %  I to the F ClgM 0tl They wre divld* Colleton who w each while U i il nl ugly duchluMj from St. Iaici Viecrov nn three seconds and a third Vanguard i ,,. a V ery rhanged horse, but was lUnpi) poorer opposition than be met at previous meotinK*. Cdnem i gave a much improycHt dj none of that balling of tli.ears and baring of teeth which hr ne\. hit races last August. SHOP EARLY tint I OI It tins •.###* ir BOOKER'S We Offer you a wide Selection of Lovely Xmas Gifts:— GOYA C.l\-T CRACKERS GOYA CAHKBT8 GOYA III STINi; POWDIK GOYA XMAS TREE GIFT PACKAGES l>l I. \\ I I I I VIKING SHIP DELAVELLE (il'ITAR MIVELTY DELAA ELLi: HEART PERE1 ME III BARRY'S l\l.( t M Dt'BARRY'S GIFT SETS **ETC. Also a Lovely SelreUon of \M \S CARDS YAKIH KY S GIFT CASES 4711 GIFT CASES BOOK ENDS THERMOS FLASKS FX)NOPADS POTTER MOORE GIFT Mis Ml'SICAL CIGARETTE BOXES i.l I III MS n III I Ml LANVIN PERFCMES PHOSFERINE for youthful vigour! Lack of ruality ii a aMUsatf symptmn today. Nothing really wrong, pcenl* fl, hut tbnply irut th.v r normal hsppy umor of life. I hm reserves are km. ThraT vanished. They need a tonic. If this ii y your case su n uVing /*^*^ a HIOSl-TiRINE for a day f|v \" BIRTHDAY CARDS TINSEL XMAS WRAPPING PAPER XMAS TREE DECORATIONS . nALLOONK. ETC. ETC. All obtainable al Youi Favourite Store "BOOKER S BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD MH1II ml HASTINGS U.PHA PHARMACY) 1'MOSFF.RIKP begtna its gcxx! work by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, starts a whole sequence of benrfirv A good digestion wait* on appetite. Good digestion enriches the bloodstream, feeds tha nerves, builds up strength %  nd energy. Try PHOSFERINE today— for buoyancy, resilience, confidence, io drops of PHOSFERINB equal a Tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS far D4tpr*siien, Debili liKlifei keaw


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i'\;i SB M Ml.W ADVOCATE SINDAY. NOVEMBCB I KEEPING A DOG B] in: H SUMNI Lt-MOOM %  %  • %  %  %  %  %  %  %  the meat While meat i> %  Jl UM dog mptntain goo H <*f at al %  K is Im. i not bod-. %  Hi to the boil **'. loi your dog, in good condition hut do I I stlon %  wUa b the doefi %  m, Anin B] Itvm Ith nit MM I %  '.. Uni ii '' lo t to U FARM AND GARDEN —mmm. %  %  tusks. Bv \<.KH()I A Tlir Onion finlljf %  indicate a Croup of allied pi im'.al sense, since the onion and Ms relatives — shallot, gai .--v—belong la family. The onion proper la believed to bV originated in initial Asia; the shallot, m "i ini\, its name lOWn of Ascalon In Pal* l PtllM <>t which country It la ;. aid to grow wilo In some paru of Great Britain. UM natural habitat of garlic ami leek appears to be in doubt. The group, as a whole. Is believed ti have had its origin In salty, wi. lands With selection g maiizatiun over a long period o: lime, these plants have adapteu I to a wide range of climate and strain* or have been evolved set* of conditions. Thus, in tin Ii will hm been seen that milk w In**" the llermuda or ato mentioned ihi jaheuL lenewwe type. %  mild fl M t-k.n M abao""ion but not a particularly good w-ntlal, good miat broth, keeper, is still the mutt J a p — f wiug HAi.tKii rox TI:KKII:R 11 QUantiU* .aunseasoned soups or other moist shut to *ruw. While fallow and conatc, cod liver or snarl, oil. food* can be substituted. Frered varieties exist. The onion prast. Si.irtin^' with Hi <<ne deflnlui f< %  %  Bermuda uis solid rood i iped beef mixthen theei will no) be forgotten '"' : h v '" %  **" ,nad >' ln l1 "" P* w Add to UWW Alaodovon thfood a dog likes roan, in various Islands >f the an egg. i gnothm :• change Just its we do. Went Indies, to de\. op OrUOn One I week give %  dose of Milk pawing as .. minor industry. The of end U*r 01 %  haik nil of MagneslR this can 1* put in lo greatest WaCeaOJ seems i the a milk or other liquid feed. Do bom achieved in Antigua where. h) 'i Innot U-t a young 1 pup over drink, al one lime, a Grower*' AssociauuUUoi graduolb b) 'i Innot let a young pu, ,-reaslng gradually IIK the pup nears ii is far better to let hun have tinn undertook the co-operative ,,., %  ,. ins fourth month Pol the l.-i|e drinking water two or three times juring. „C dog-maluring weight 38-65 lbs da) Youx pup or dog should for export to she neighbour,.,* ,. oil rt from ten rearing finish each meal nl once and lick i>lands and even to Canada. Both %  V, .,. the (oieaotng quantity by \ and the dish clean. Do not leave the tB ItM I'mted States and Caned.. ' for dogs nuiluriim at over (15 ihs f.-e,ling bowl in Ihe kennel run Bermuda grown onions had eiiletting him feol about with his Joyed a lucrative market in tli< bitch at %  !' IpMedluni breed n ouOtt ••• R food, stand by while he Is feedlni earl) eintei nonQai now I %  real denl has months, a large cup of milk once and if he does not clean up at and California started large -cale ll vitamins both and seven oz*. food in raeh of Ihe „nce take it IWA*. he WtU soon cultivation of thii type of onion. %  u .,I..I inimelado otherSfeede. Lai ebreei : that food is put there for •Ubjed w/elCh too of milk with rusks once and 12 him to eat and not to play IN' if you feed lly and add cod ZINC I obi %  ?inr Id. ndSS" al r %  %  was originally produ Bd 1 tra, and subsiantia %  ie once %  %  comes from the Amei: 1 was discovered in the metallic r — -STOP PAIN ^ QUICKLY with Phcnsic... l & lost of the ni %  par to make jrass. an alloy thai has. •portent tiia-. I ng or "galvani-L k* .., Bgajnat M Is also used as a rooling material %  fsufsjetur f casings for ha". • ulates f-,r -inting Compounds of tne alt leids a^ ptra %  nicnis (a %  proces-inu ..f % Ihe Umous threefold action of PIIENS1C tabletRHI.IF.VES PAIN StH>TIIES NERVES.COUNTERACTS niTKl ISION No matter how M*asM the rvun. no matter how saggr* >-our nerves, md >ou feel, PIIENSIC taMen will bring you relief and riefch Md tsftre. Remember this PIIENSIC tablet* bsfffl the heart nor upsc' the stomach. Don'l accept itntc*. Keep a supply ol PIIENSIC tablets by youl V ensue TWO TABLETS HRINI1 QUICK RELIEF tnOM RHEUMtTIC PtINS. LUMBAGO, SERVE PAINS, IW.IU4N**, NFURALQIA INFLUEN21. COLDS 1 CHILLS >J I %  wait to hi ;. no) roraeUlad whtat %  -. 4a> two or ill not eo I %  b misled bv row dog on a unl, nili>dinte or starchy Itorg in this island should . food twice Urcei Meeds InW ith lln 1 "'""" ff m "*" r l-'" 1 ^ 30 ^ > n to '. The number of daily feeds can view of existing prices for import-,. Medium breeds, 8 months IS oft times not IKstrictly adhered and home gardeners c^ld indeed l large cup of mtUt srIUl to due to th, dog deelsDlna to take supply their own requ.i ,ithM rusks ol cereal lot early ,. certain one of the feeds. Do not during the tirst half of %  >. feed and a generous II upset by this for It is his way by plantings at regular inti the evening feed, l-urge breeds. 2 of telling you he docs not require It has been proved that onion seed cups milk with Creal or rusks It. In all animal feeding the feedwill keep satisfactorily under al ois. food evening. l-arger er must use sense and a lot of Ught c< nditions for five or six Your hair appears caressable... kissable... mechanbreeds Increase by \ to >? Medium thought work out for himsilt moi.Uis, to properly • food mif'i .... l a p. srlth a crtxi I net for some time, ullimin-ceds 15 months a cup of n ill. Uh Dest oiet for his animal. Do n the mm • pound of not pamper your pet or coax him o.| in ih. early evening 1-arnc give him his food and leave him to -reeds feed daily up to 2 lbs of 8 ,t on with it while you stand laordet arfll i>efood but give a cuo of milk in the away. Dogs are like children, they mme ., aith ski" morning. l^rR*nMeeds increase easily acquire bad habits and thus IU) pseQtJ is \— Hbecome pests instead of pleasures. %  idily I but the amount of this .tiould never be more Ulan tu-50', of his dail: feed New Colonial Building May Be Stopped Gavt. Hans 7V. Survey Swamp C'.HKNADA, Nov. 16. %  %  h to IOM Tini< Quite a question and must be (..: Ill, i I., maturity As I am with three types of dot, that is thowweighing from LONDON. „vcr I0i '"' The future of th.HOW Colonial eight Office lo be arected In rtrliament InSquuiiiin i.'ie bulance. Although if ration aetlie foundations have now been cordingls laid. It Is possible that wrork < %  i It will be Mispendeil for ;.n %  l pup from weanindefinite |>oriod. he should i : rlej intU t, i The division to go on or to stop i-. ti on to (Out is exiH-cied t. be ejven to the %  ., .. Ii. 1-9 monthi House of Commons on Tuesday, : 13ihi when the new once a MITU-.NI of Works Mr. David g CUB <>r tWO Of milk In Eeeles |l due to atisWt-i a question Ding, Btufl the tmit rat by Mr. Robson-Bmwn (Conservokll thw good ii' % %  i to crow into a healths animal. A great lie will aah the Minister of ad UD by In Woiks 'whether he will make he ariiingemeiit' to poatpOM fuithei :> in ordei to have capital ekpendlture on the nee !> %  t'oliniial Office in parliament ,. Bouare, and ether Ooei %  l.ta _lraWsie beds rtton rath.r offlces, having n-gard to the drifted VMpar In the tra often than overdo UK* urgent neitl foi bem ,f the No official comment o irouule u delly r tda, future of ihe building is Md IU "'<' able al the monienl but the best icsults bulb egurds germination and jrleld beIIIK c.i,i.niied from Octobe; March. The seed is smnll and expensive, but an ounce or two will be usually sufficienl for small grower; bear In mind th;.t one pound will give approximately 23,000 seedllniis. As regards propagation, there are three meihbeUeved that all buildings at ods: (1) sowing the seed in | •i. %  %  nt actually under construeprepared bed and then transplahttson aHI but that ,„,( u. permanent positions; (2) in. n,-w miis will he commenced, sowing the seeds in IOWS where A Ministry of Works spokesman tne p i an tf are to mature; (3) that if work were uaing ^^ or sma „ on | oni The on ihe MISS building, il mit | recommended as the mos: SA.mld lie po-Mhlc at some ruture M u 8 f ucU >ty. The seedlings shouK' data '" rsMume buUdlni On the w s i ton g and about live Inches foundations now being laid. iigh at the lime of transplanting rMai the plan Hots itMHud Be carefully removed and their rooM lightly trimmed, packing them the same time In a small Ixix w soil lo prevent wilting during the i perntion. In rows 12 im and six Inches in the n>%* Inat the seedlings al the same depth i Cferenunani plans a survey hy we*e H the nu-etry, Ming r of the Laurteton Bare n I to tquaeic the <. i BTUMOU, UM mam ""' gldJ%1dUBl pU.nl win sour.-, of mosoui'.n bree.hng in >"K Ihe -oil .oouud the T th land and h.-hl to be the wil ahouid have been w.n pre. ugiu of Uie still prevailing vipar.xi and manured previously rulent outbreak of maUrln. with preJerebly with rntied dung; then a vktw to Ha eventual dtainnge. *• %  umulanl two woofta unr planting apply a teeix>ootul The swamp, covering about „f VdM f< rtili/er t ten acres, now contains large plant, stirred well into the -oil tarpon which have scared "m IWiiter and keep free of weeds lnmi." of tiny fish usuall> feedm ; 1ml do not nn.nld up the plaie ii the larvae towards the shallo. The onloni are ready for use In ve no* roaw to live months' time. Some. ater Untimes, at harvest time, It Is desi pedlns Ihe treatment of sanitary hie t.> break the tops to Hasten ihe Inspectori. Ofneroua use of D.D.T maturity. Heap, allow the tope to ,iil">'l wholesale house spraying are iliv out and plait in string is moving highly effective. to cure. >''. 1 with PALMOLIVE BRILLANTINEI Be doubly sure your hair ia soil...caressable...easy to manage bv using I'almolive Krillantine the DOUBLE USE Wav: As an Oil for Ma--aer: IJ'fore na-liuig hair, msMBge seslp briakly s-itli ralmolivr llr ill an tine. l>eaie oH on aaalp for 10 wmulr, and then wash. 7hia msatage li'lpa remove dandruff... prepare scalp for peril 11 i haaksaW To Comb and IVrlui... li.Ir: Put ~~ a little PaaaasUn BrillantaM in ibe paua of tbe hand. Hub loud* toajstnari amootb over bsir. And Hever foraet/ Its best to bui| iPlatignum P stADi IM ejam INOISMO PENS from $1.00 to SI.32. ^BAIL-POINTS SI.08 (Refills 36 1) C. L. PITT & CO., LTD. Bridgetown — Barbados





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-I M.\\ Mill Mill | I-, |.,;,| Sl'NDAT Mix 01 Ail PAC.F II I XI S YOUNG PEOPLE BUILD SYMPHONY Mil.in-. Ir..in Ihi T> -ll Of It!.SUIttll'IH oil* ml Atlanta OorgU, have dcxf-Up.il a ymph.in> •rrhrslra which ranka a anon < thr leading mastral ersanl" "'"• In the tailed si,i B* HIMFIEO WILKINSON In four brief season* '.he S>mWimtra of Atlanta, the %  uf Georgia, has achtcviil an •-nv.aouposition in muiic tirclcs In the United States. Although 10 young in years. It i* regarded us one of the 25 majoi % %  leading orchestra in Ihi can Beth. The present symphony oaTSnaaa> tra owes il existence to the Atlanta Riga School Orchestra which gave Its first concert on Februaiy B, \\,\j. roday'i. %  fesstonul musicians from all over Hut tho group % %  %  . %  cians who originally pU the hlgfa (Mi .ind now are mature, %  original 100001 Orchestra cam* tin organization ulk-d the Voiuh Symphony from Symphony, augmt'iitcd l.v musicians selected from all .if the UnHad States, became the Atlanta Symphony Oi January 1947. During III past TWO >casoni this orchestra has Included on Its coni the Metro) Company "I Now York, and internationally known pianists. When the opera star RIMSt.x %  : night of the 1860-81 season of the Atlanta orchestra, the lieauti%  %  front of the stage and said: "I am going to say lomeUunt: to jrou i ii..vn toU an audience before. bat you must IKn pruui ..f such .. wondarrul orchestra and eta lor. riupopular pi.mist Oaoai Levant, who appeared with the orchestra In the spring of 1B50, showed his appreciation of its ; on I .seven-city tour with him thifollow itu The majority uf the guest artists are surprised to find that with the Atlanta Symphonv r ->nlv one rehearsal Orehaatra baton a con casionally two oi int..r.-hcars.-il. inged in advanea, only to have tho artlat and third rehearsal unnecessaryThe orchestra itself i too aftafrnoon, two or BAM n week, during the concert -. n ptofaa stonaL The refnaining 15 are outatandlng young musicians who are happy to be chosen to piny with ti'ic orchestra for the estperlence. As they acquire profM%  ional polish and expei..xroll. The Atlanta Symphonv Qrchee> Ira h., r m i apprai WILLIAM ODUM. s high (secondary) acbool student Blayi f.u 1m mother and teacher iiefore bin sac* on tho coincrt Ugo with the Atlanta Symphony On %  has become in foar ranking ••ymplioiiy orchestra in the M>uthen*trrn part of thr United Btatea and one of the 81 leading OrclieMas In the nation It N composed of prof-r.l I null number of talented amateur* from the city'*; nchool* young women ana men *io had hj] i I high school. i remained with Miss Q*Callaghan 1848-50 Sas but nothing was done about it a* I" Into. However, talented the onlicstrn was increased b bony b) young musicians In Atlanta were 51, while the encouraged by scholarships numbered 35. Five nationally the mualc lo IM* played, awarded to members of the high km school orchestra for training at appear In concert with %  Dr. Muddy s summer camp at orchestra during who 1949-50 The chlklran also hear broadlnterlochen. M the Atlanta ai hool Henry S*.pkln. an out a %  ) Bfhlch m, youth symphony conductor, first Local napapoia, ami elude il the music 4l ( went to Atlanta to conduct tin rlU lha eonccttp.. bUgO combined high school in the campaign to keep tho The if "ah ni 1944. The yOU Ol %  RTt li-Hlgh *^" people aid v.eii undai hi ol tinconean I i particularly Judgment m irom paae '• I'ravtv v. Foot, and Mil already Utdkotad, it HI that an annual election in Jan. uaperattve bi lara followi thai the i IW>1 to ... m tUa %  neitiv i the Puuauati nor lha %  hese cases arc nation as claimed. 1'his juii i .... bar 1981 whan H hi thai 1 %  i. both PlaloUlIi and DetandaMiU lo .-v III. a X :. IO .,i ,.i>i-.-.: rite lin.ii i \<+ pie-nounrr.1 on thi Daveniber xx.:i bt thai I Racotvai prafarably an anubhai i' ap|HHnte>l, t.> %  i'...miitTs. and Dannd ..nt-s wilt HM undertaking ur'taut intact thai propertv i.f tl„ fhtlstidii MiSMr the Christian Mission, who shall proceed to eled Supcrint.inlent and Treasurer for the year 1952 KIDNEY TROUBLE Hero's a medicine made specialty for it II yon tuapact that something wrong" with i kidneys it gaoan' they need a com Maajierad ksdaeys gm riea to eaxioos dist re ssi n g m iptiD i s*cb as bac k a c he, ikewnatu passsti luiibago, franca. bbkOOar diaorders with %  "" %  "! aad bormur. The troable starts who the kidneys grow sJuggiah and fail to perform thaar aararml foadioD o( hWpmg to (Utar away barmfal unpanhaa Iraas the %  yabun. Yoa oaa nsahore thaar eltaJ ocgaos to normal artinty by taking D Witts IMla || Tbey act dtfactty an the 1 kidneys and yoa will vary fnii-klv feel the food they Ore doana;. Try them tor your trouble. Go to youi chaoaat and get a supply o*a T OUR GUARANTI Dc Witts Pois an %  nanutactuied undrt n u i.y tiygirm. coaditions and tb* ingredients cooform to ngid M*ndaids of purity DiWITTS PILLS B.B.C. Radio Programmes \t SUIIHIHN IMicrairim* Para M I' ( I ... ... > in Pnti< %  II* Nn i %  • i>n. I .i Th N.-i. i" • Im. ISIS i. %  -. ., %  ,. M l %  • KOMMI SOU Mill It I I i %  Uon. Mr. Sopkin ami interest.' more than f.n iIn young musicians, and was very 4.(MX) M."h In kcts arara tOad an outatandlng young student !? %  V'-*''* PJV *^ 1 """' ; M " much impressed with the work of uilliin I W < %  I to apear M J^JV^ ,Z ., H „IIU the Atlanta high school boyi and Ural I lUCceaa, and the Atlanta I it Younrf girls. 0 Ira's future pcoph Concerl ttu paofaa or Late in 1944 Miss o'faila.' reel thai last) owa their j | '<' enllated the aid of the Atlanta An to their |(i j Musk Club iii organising it* orehaatra has been m* tuture 1,4-, % % %  1.phony tirst suggested tin' AtlanUi Symphony OulkL reats artth them. Althoujfh UM >"ts by Dr. Maddy. Ami under ihe Incorporated an outa^owth oi orehaatra ol toda) is iomimaei of *• Up of the Musk ciui>. ihe group whkfa orlglnall) undermatur< 0* them Youth Bymi bo id girls who 1,1 iixect is as) 1848 played In the At I Atlanta High MJ %  i-otiduct its liisi two con '• % %  ?, •he winter and spring of 194S. Guild was organized, and officialI 1. Club paid the cont.f n. wromefT Bympl > -tche*tr< la HoOeii ductor'S Oaparuev. and lln... tie credit foiarouain,; ILonxoii P rOfWBOf 81 Mu-n' ..1 certs wwe free. Capac-iu audl University rgw Hat %  1-lauded the work of the then cffortl thi Atlanu MK voung musicians, in Senternphony <> ncertrnaster a synj' % %  — ^jaiysai .,-.,, her 1945, the Music Club tiinl. %  on with no indebtedpoi.uv 111 tin lt*S bul *> *-*** •— pktn'i lalary for a full %  >. % % %  nnd with funds In the hank. Condu month. with fOUX COSKOTtl tna Young Peoples C Scheduled, A group of 22 interundertaken Onl during the 1949%  ..ut AaneV 1 he U inta t . 1 ol operated I %  ntinued to thn Aered lor imoi summei lo train younn attend the free 1 children. Thi ticket tally, pnrfaaakaxal mu-isreri pupUa • until It hi the full-fli m ourlng monj iheoi y, Atlanta SMi.)ihoi.> On he | I li school Then the financial problems beparti pati 1 >ed lhnaahout %  -f eraOdran's conthe school year os a training of ticki-ls for the 1947-4H season certs were extended tfl Include ground I rmphonj I in only 900 tJ ikslghbouruig era. li The people of Atlanta contlnui sing paoplo In In*. 11 nlsatk*] 1 every spat DM young people's orcha M within two days and 400 to take an consequently manv were reluct, children were left on the waiting but to aim toward the goal of a ;>nt to pay admission. list. Tickets for the children's place In a n Then,. 1.. MM (ummcr of 184 %  ted tfl speei.nl orchestra U1 'he American Smith interested pei %  ..,,,. .. 1 . 1 %  'i Mid made an all-out and successtain programme noteand other Symphony. when saaark ssatoaafett. Baas! a.l... 11 lanaadl %  inn caliiiK. laks Alk.i aattSSt nahi asnry> Drop ow w iwoasbkas ksa 1 Weeds it ^|>.i(Lii1 M ni" ihi tree rhea driaa II Ri in II in.1 ..c) %  — far (oniuiut 1 I 4 up The Nr .. t in n Thr %  i% | | u H " 1 JIM 1. is east %  ratstocaaKa 4 % %  on 1.. iiani-uiiiiiK Alfcj ^. Inn BHssi siseiia, aan h-.II> nunKeep .1 ioppl> •" ilai>il %  akaa hand Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily I.OVEI.Y GIFTS OF 4711 Colognes and Gift Sets Suitable for x.MAs nassNis Triced lo Sell C. CARITON BROWNE Tfllllllll & rU'lail llru^cist. Mil Roebuck SI. Dill I8U To livvjf thai spvvial appoint'moiit. Thiiis the pnnclual fnciullv ( .-.l the world c/rtsappouitments 1 Smith Alaroi iii cream, buta ot gi with plated Bttines \ rO-hou clock with 4-inch dial carrytog In spots Alto available non-lun iinmhpreciMon-rnaocbvSmiths l.nglish C locks Ltd. 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