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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

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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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
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unday Advocat

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, N WEMBER 25, 195) PRICE: Si CENTS

Vyshinsky Still Says. eee U.K. Protest Against
“No” To Western Egyptian Lawlessnes

Disarmament Plan san protests over

- Britain rejected on Saturday Egyptian protests over this
week’s bloody clashes in Ismailia which cost the liveg,of five
: PARIS, Nov. 24. }
The Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei V yshinsky, said “No!’

British officers and eight Egyptian police and civilians,
e e e e The British note delivered to the Egyptian Foreign Ministry
a third time today to the West’s new Disarmament Pian and

on Saturday, said the Egyptian version of events “is so com-
chided the British and American Foreign Ministers for
running off to war meetings in Rome, and leaving “second

pletely inaccurate and most of the statements therein so
| alks O 9en devoid of foundation thay the Embassy feels obliged in de-
rate” delegates te consider peace. I ,

fence of the good name of the British army and in the in-
Vyshinsky broke his silence to tell the United Nations Poli- | terests of Anglo-Egyptian relations to set forth the truth in
tical Committee his views on the British, French and Ameri

detail.”
can disarmament proposals presented on Monday by U.S

In Rome Anglo-Egyptian relations were























,




















S f St D AG he kad i tl ; ‘ further strained when the
secretary oO tate, Dean Acheson who had said they might j _ ( t General Congress of the Egyptian
turn out to bea turning point in history.” ° ‘ 7 ROME, Nov, 24 Ss overnmen Chamber of Commerce decided
“Such statements,’ ’ declared — { 6 he North Atlanti Treaty < today to boycott all British goods,
Vyshinsky today, “are devoid ol! ganiza.ion opened t fifth Ov , ta trade companies and banks.
all foundations ‘in as much as the Seference with warning ‘e er xs Congress urged traders. nom, £6
b tripartite proposals circumvent all ou € | the western people te iard e 9 import any commodities from. the
an : j against ant : Communist British, and said that Egypt could
questions of h reduce n of . ar mmu t C dia ,
. ; ants.” " | wopaganda h ounts 7 ana ns e make up for the shortage of Brit-
armaments. n orea z Council — of c c
Acheson was not here to hear my | Foreign Defence and the Finance ish goods by local manufacturing
the Russian réjection. He and } Ministers of 12 member states OTTAWA, Nov. 24. |and imports from other countries.
ce ard . ? + Te onver ' Acting Finance r S It also urged the Press not to
the other Atlantic P t Aft Ar ti -e | mvenc for ji firet sic Acting Finance Minister Stuart “4 os
Minister eee h tz “ta le " er mis 1¢ce 10 ind afier brief Senet 5 Garson probably’ unwittingly suy-jpublish advertisements for British
Paris for the opening he U.N idcire { welcome by the Italian}? ued Oppesition parties with new goods : ;
Assembly three weeks ago : 8TH ARMY H.Q., Korea, Premier Alcide De Gasperi heard ammunition to support their Meanwhile in Ismailia, firing
in Ror t d 2 for Hab ncetin Nov ther informal onenin S ; ara | charges that Government over.| broke out again last night, when a
odes Saal Shubin: Miaiee PoAa Vice-President Albén Bar The Danis “ ‘ ements. Itaxing Canadiar machine gun attempt was made
of the North Atlantic Pact Coun- ; 2 e Danish Foreign Minister . . to hit a Britis! military olice
ail . said today that United Nations} Ole Bjoern Kraft su led i Garson announced that the Gov-]* British ulitary p
troops should remain in .Korea; t S aft sounded a call} ernments’ budgetat urplus| Vehicle There were no casual-
i [ 7 ifter n ar nistice to guard again » Ignore the Conmunists who]showed a further increast rjties but traffic was halted for the
| art to guard against] were staging ‘ ’ ~etit v 4 me ee :
| Two-Faced Janus ny fresh Communist attack. | ee aging a “rival” meeting] $91,500,000 in October night. melts e
jarkeley told a Press Conference pian ws i ee § of demonstra- The increase brought the sir Warning Given
“How can the authors of the/during his visit here on this 74th 1 a n the West.—U.P. plus for the first seven months of The note charged that the inci-
tripartite proposal claim they have] birthda hat he thought it fair to oe the current fiscal year to $604 dents were in “consequence” of
reached a turning point,” that the truce prospects are 700,000 remarks by Egyptian Premier,
Vyshinsky cried, “when they do] encouraging ie y . Since the opening of Parliament Mustpha El Na s Pasha and In-
not in any manner rule out more| He “we are hopeful that lke Off ToRome Opposition members protested thet] terior Minister, Fuad Serag El Din
increases in arms and armed} out of an armistice will come an \ the steady increasing budget: Pasha. The text recalled that
forces.” honourable and equitable agree- SUPREME. BS howaindis surplus is proof that Governmett] Nahas told the National Pact Com-
He said Acheson was a “new|Ment that will result in peace, court, France "Nov a r is levying unnecessary taxes.| mittee on November 17—the day
two faced Janus” and that while|"0t only in Korea but throughout! My



a4. They particularly complained bit-]the pitched battle started—that

> oe - Gener: ig ; -

he talked peace he continued to}the world. He said “If and} CHARLES ANTHONY McKENZIE was crowned Barbados’ Bouniest: at the annual Cow and Gate accuee yet ete. gM : terly against the increased excise]Egypt warned Britain to cease
rearm. “There are two faces to|When there is @ settlement, there| Competition held at the Hastings Rocks yesterday afternoon. @ Story on page 7. er ad ae - ommane ind sales tax imposed on the 1951} their attacks on Egyptian civi-
this coin,” Vyshinsky said. “One|iS another problem which will _ fed Forces

budget. ae ae
said. ; i Europe cate = : lians or the Egyptian police will
is the face of peace, the other of | Present itself—the matter of re- ‘xt 2 a.08y ERIM F urope will leave by plane Garson's announcement will add

es : — Te- ons to-morrow for Rem t at a . reply by using force,”
war. Such a two faced visage |‘#ining troops in Korea, There is COLUMBITE oO E tend the Nort a new fire to the lagging throne The same day the note said
B lige a " nh Atianti § ac ~ 5 le .
never : has end cannot serve we wh bo en a ae there will I Ossa leg an 2 c R Council Meeting, a amare peech debate, Garson reporting] Serag El Din Pasha instructed the
said revenues in October exceed-
|
{




























Vyshinsky said the new Middle
Eastern Defence Command pro-
posed by Britain, France, the U
and Turkey “is devised to drive

pened in June 1950. The North

cece orn sre Dmmediate lections. GEORGETOWN | 5. Pri
1

UE the British Egyptian Commander,
om General Sir George Erskine that
The statement showed that nou-|‘¢ Egyptian police would use all
defence expenditures increased py|#V@ilable means to put an end to
$37,700,000 for the seven monin|the alleged incidents committed in
period, The Opposition is expected the strife for the Canal Zone. :
to be particularly critical of thi The note said the Ismailia inci-
increase and renew their demands|dents of Saturday and Sunday
that Government start cutting non- “followed these statements so
defence expenditures quickly that the Embassy cannot
Garson said the increase was |>ut consider the former aS a con-
due to provincial subsidies and [Sequence of the latter.” cae
tax rental payments and higher] The note then gave the British
family allowances and old aye |VÂ¥ersion of the incidents according

for the Comptroller of the Treasury] ¢ 4 ; rnor
rest f > > ons f I . eed: ei i ;
interests’ oF peace loving. natior not be a repetition of what_hap- ARRIVES AT spokesman disclosed today. Canal Zane Gavernoy to Saas
ec expenditure by $91,500,000









Korea on June 25th 1950.”
Mid-Eastern States into
Western military camp. The We: t
wants to saddle the Middle East

oe neess Returns

‘ Home F ari
with their troops. The plan implies | Ice And Snow | mestic difficulties wants immediate general elections! m ¢ act be aaa rom P -
new and expanding military bases| | though the Majlis (Lower House) has already voted to post- ULORGETOWN, Noy. 2 LONDON, Nov. 24

TEHERAN, Nov. 24, ) FIRST FROM MORABISI

Premier Mohammed Mossadegh facing mounting do-|

Lhe first shipment of coluntbite

in the Middle East disregarding ivi yone them until December 18 we : . Ieancinn agente teaa aX eee
in "the Midale) Bast stegarding Hamper Activity ' { ore arrived at Georgetown from fin London by air today at the aad
area.”

Mossadegh told the Shah last night after returning from | Morabisi Creek, 83 miles uw;
4 ; ohe Ent i , > a P thelof a five-d: s aris. The
“The Mid-East Command,” he Ou Korean Front Egypt and the United States that his Government was jMazuaruni River on Friday atter- Princess a abaatna 4 an
said, “will inevitably lead to the

determined to hold elections without further delay, a spokes-|"9e" !rom concessions where a|Charity ball im Paris on Wednes-

~ ae ; . T 2 all s ns » text released by the Foreign
military oecunation of the Mid-| ,2!H ARMY H.Q., Nov, man said to-day. locally owned Morabisi Mining/day night arrive ' riving |Pension payments. to the text relea
Rast by the Western powera.” . The enemy continued its Sn To. ; a as . will report to the Majlis—-where critical |G2™282y, 8@8 been operating for| wina ‘es ee ti =. a oot Expenditures by the Defence}OMce. A British patrol on Sat~
He said the whole enterprise|P™essure on United Nations forces} morrow he will report to the Majlis—where critical |ihe past four months, hiv Gareh oerd it te i wenly-Ipepartment amounted to $100,-|¥rday night found a _ policeman
had “an aggressive character west of Yonchon, according to an} pemesions members have called for a new Premier before] ‘The head of the Company, lohway rae aa a na oe ee 700,000 in October and $559,000,-jasieep in Ismailia. When the
the e t a é ‘

“whereas the Soviet Union” Eighth Army Communique, cov-



ction—on his mission and future programme, Encen Correia, disclosed that they

| 000 for the first seven months of} Patrol approached, he awoke and



7 ‘ ; : ; 15 minutes e “ ani
adheres unswervingly. to peace,|®™ns the period of mid-night to} In the Upper House of Parlia-!6egan operauons in 1944, “but tate. .g|“started to run im panic for the














































































































; the fiscal =. This compa
4 at Princess Margaret kicking up, Pp i “4 eal and
the prohibition of atomic bombs noon to-day, It also said that two ment to-day former ‘Mini & o.oo" down owing to the in-lperhieh heel m with a appropriation cf police station, firing his rifle anc
and a one-third.» reduction of advance positions were lost and Won't Be Hente Justice, Ali Hayad complained |adequate prices being paid then.| we)) ao ae ane in any tare’ $1,614,000, oo fér the Dé&fence De-] shouting as he went”. Despite.the....
armaments.” vegained soutiiwest of Kumsony, | , that elections originally planned |Owing to this decision, the U.K. aris Gariced untit ? a.m. [partment, efforts by the patrol to reassure
ai and that several engagements with : for November 21, : being | Sov Te Saturday in two of the French —U.P him, some 60 Bgyptian police ran
gheray battalions were resorted’ FE . jfor November were eins aovernment offered higher prices} capitals smartest night clubs ; ee nine i
f A d. t : ’ ; , ! or ristnias ‘rigged’ jin Azerbaijan province |.o prospectors in the colonies and 8 . out of the station “and began
mendments from the Bastern Front. | Sa ; we ° , / ren ees r : j firing liser" ately”
A Chinesa tense described’ by LONDON. Nov. 24 jand other parts of the country an increase demand in the U.S.A The vivacious Princess started oDE INGE AHHAeh 1
Vyshinsky ended with an appeal). Eighth Army as a “depleted | Ronald Johnson, 19. asked |. “Every kind of fraud and false}and Canada 4” radio-active|the evening with a dinner a , Withdrawa
to the West to cut out irrelevant division * hit the Allied line on al}| the Judge not to send him ~|}|[000} use An the conduct of|minerals or rocks from the Com-| Maxim's famed restaurant im MANGANESE The British patrol which had not
matters, and answer six concrete] five mile front west of Yonchon,| to jail to-day for knocking our elections” he said. “It is better jpany anweed them to resume opera-|mortalized by Franz Lehar in the “ hitherto fired a single shot was
uuestions which added up to|Friday, on the signal of bugle and! down a policeman, because, not to have any election it :” \fions last July, “Merry Widow.” Then accom- PROM B.G. forced to withdraw and return
whether they would accept Russia’s| whistle blasts, The initial impact} “! haven't been home for th an ch cooked up dece a | The first shipment of 400 pounds!panied by the Duchess of Kent fire in self defence, Sporadic firing
atom proposals hinged on theltoppled U defenders from $a Christmas in five years—- Beto he became Prime vill await the arrival of a further|and 4 group of blue bloods, she GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 24 by Egyptian police then broke out
immediate prohibition of atomic] strategic hill and forced them I've always been in prison ister Mossadegh ‘ahi: ‘tal 600 oe which will be shipped|led reporters and photographers a Definite veins of manganese to]}in other parts of the town and for
weapons, back 300 yards. then”. The sentence is three votes “only for those who canjto the U.S.A, early next year.}merry chase, at least a vertical depth of 100]the next two hours they con-
He then announced that he was} The Allies re-grouped, how- months,.-—U,.P. read.” He put an electoral reform | Correia sata the problem facing First she stopped at the smart|feet were discovered in the North [tinued to shoot wildly “in all
putting forward a series of amend-jever, and counter-attacked at 4.00 bill to Parliament incorporating |the Company is transportation with] Montaparnasse jazz club Jimmy’s, | West District of British Guiana by | directions.—U.P.
ow by? the ae pene, hel aan The attack made slow pro- = idea but it has been kept in|jtwo methods open road or air,|stayed there long enough to have the Barima Gold Mining Company
aid not give the details and theylgress during the night. At dawn eyance. They favour air as more econom-|a drink then headed off for Mon-| (Canada) Limi ,
Se wes ‘ Ve) Ss ~ d a ; 4 > 7 : : air as om z r Mon anada) Limited. “
| ves Rava in the eo of being|however, the Allies jumped off TwoS OV iet F ighters | After the elections in October.|ical and are approaching the|slegneur’s Chic night club in the There is a large tonnage of The ADVOCA
anslated by the U.N, from thejanew and reached the breast- 1949, Mossadegh and 20 followers| Government to assist by laying|Montmartre section. rather low ‘grade ore but experi-
Russian, ists : works only 40 yards from the Attacked Missint y took refuge in the Imperial Pal-| down an airstrip at Morabisi. : ments indicate that it is possible pays for NEWS
H i ;
ne quoted Stalin as saying that]crest before enemy fire pinned i ae ace under ancient Persian custom| Operations at present are nearly A photographer who tried tO]to make a high grade product of
no _ in the world could rearm} them down. U N W eather Plane wfter alleged violations of electora | experimental with a view to de-|t#ke her picture found the heavy 148 percent or more of metallic Dial 3113
continually ver going bank-! Another Communist attack in er 7 procedure in the capital.—U.P. termining the type of machinery jr of a Scotland Yard mat} manganese.
rupt and said this had already|battalion strength, west southwest . TE . best suited and C : thrust across the lens of hi It bel od are are § s
Y\batta s st s t ; L J st § d and Correia w . is believed there are deposits
been proved,—wU.P. of the contested height, crumpled RIDGWAY TELLS U.N. c k P tests | proceeding to the USA, Yaad gamera at Monseigneurs of a higher grade which pi be Day oF Night.
ae re anes ee eee PARIS, Nov. 24. sTONTYKO FTOUCSES | to secure the required machinery] Two pBritish detectives strode] '/PPCd im the natural state—U.P.
snow, and generally freezing tem- a thew ; : 1 and equipment to proceed wit i . [ ize : .
‘ . peratures and hampered activity General Baabth Ww e are Mid-East Command is ale ’ as fi ‘ m na : ae a a into the . lub, seized the camera
; P all ¢ s the 135 a ale ‘." |told the United Nation to-day |,* cale operations early next year.|/from a French newspaper photo-
ror 10n all along the 135 mile ground front | iat two Soviet fighter planes had <0 The Company is being backed by} grapher, hustled him outside and Popularly known as : “THE LABEL L WITH THE KEY”
on Friday. Temperatures dropped F ; ' : ; MOSCOW, Nov. iP TS oe gray ’ § 3 a
M attacked a missing U.N, weather ‘ Read ja group of U.S. financiers. destroyed the films he had taken
e to 17° in the Punchbowl! Valley |“ oe eae 1 ngewe ith Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei The Geological Survey Depart- } : . “ - )
easefire and the trees were laden with|'¢conissance aircraft more than!Gromyko today summoned _ the 7 po y pe of the Royal party —U.P. & C.P
(ce.- Line Decided aeidsway’s report submitted 101 France and Turkey to. Kremlia| Fito, prospectors. in. identifen-
le Security Vourich ‘wa he re-land handed notes ~ protesting : ice OY tities ants J esas
ane ecl e Pioneer Industries ply to formal Soviet accusations | against the establishment of a) tions of rocks or minerals suspect- Indian ews Don 1 provides both the ‘Key’ Fe the aa
to the United States that a U.N.| Middle East command. ed of containing any radio-active f 1 nt in the coming festive
MUNSAN_ Korea Nov. 24 M G. t I twin-engined plane with ten mep| The notes were understood to Clement such as Columbite Like Beersheba or real enjoyme
7 ee faded on Saturday for the lay ricome aboard deliberately flew Overlreiterate the Soviet charges con- season !
final approval of the Korean] ,,, ° -y' | Russi naval base at Vladivo-|cerning the “aggressive cnarac- JERUSALEM, Nov, 24.
a zone issue this week-end, Tax Relief In B.G. stok ter’? proposed by the Middle EUROPEAN ARMY Some 130 swarthy Indian Jews With Xmas around the corner this table of
aa ace ie oe Sear ae tee ‘ie, é frony the U2 preme East command made in the MEANS END OF from the Bombay area , deciied | K.W.YV. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
ment on only one-ha oO 1e 5 (From Our Own Correspondent) a4 , oe a é | Soviet 1otes +t ive 7 dle at lay t sive the > > e >
| mile ceasefire line. ‘GEORGETOWN Nov, 24. , [Commander in Korea,said, that an Pastors eka ° (eeyot ‘Soria, FRENCH ARMY ltand aubteer” €0 pai oo noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape = v7
- Officer _ pored over maps for Following on the lines of the anvense « Seathe tar va eee banon, Lraq and Israel) on NANCY, France, Nov. 24 immigrants whose skin is a choco- “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, erries
eat hours and ten minutes on|Trinidad Commerce Chamber, the DOrner see eae she cr Gth,| Wednesday. They were received! General Charles ‘De Gaulle|late colour, live just outside Beer- and Brandies obtainable.
saturday, comparing the United | Georgetown Chamber hag decided | “S4@Ppcer >: ee wer | today by British Ambassador Sir ..i4 the proposed European Army |Sheba in permanent stone build-
Nations and'Communist versions to urge the British Guiana Govern- while on @ weather reconhais-} Alvary Gasgoine and French would mean in-itself the end of | ing: They have been here two o
of where the line of battle con- r ake str scommend- | Sauce mission for the U.N. Com. \ Ambassador Yves Chataignau, he WF rn : truc- | Years
fackiis located. ‘They meet for ment to make atrong reco rr ~~ ¢naind _U.P. the French army or the recons ruc-|* Their chief complaint is dtecti= , o SHERRIES
the third time in Panmunjom on Sak. oe toi. he The note said: “The route this ae ad a eee Oe a” ines aya mination. Black eyes flashing they TABLE WINES Fee ear Cape as
Sunday Bre some z11€. ‘ was following did not ap- zeneral Spoke oe ° : are wn ; Emi. Jonker Cape
The’ official U.N Corimana|U-K. to persons or companies with Secech hoger’ finn, a6 mallee: to Virgin Antarctic Areas ‘ot nis rally of the French Peoples | charge that jew ee then by tt : . Old Oloroso
communique said on} tha h established pioneer industries in| a ss R pc wean t allt "tha Will Be Claimed For U. S. {party “Bither the European ra ot in “ 7 ‘ ae tae : rem by Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) ae
reed ; natal t they! pritish Guiana or bona fide in-}the U.S.S A. Saearee arm) the end of the French|describing Israel as flowing with Old Brown
agreec oO é 1 ately : — : fi cere ac oe 1 vugh) ~ 1 . r © 7 j f 2 They c é ¢ ry
ante bs the ne ae 4 yee veators in auch industries here. plan I if h rd been thoroughly GEORGIA, Nov. 23. army or it is a joke and the re- milk and honey. They complain Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale Dry
s r . * » s 2 ) a , “ € oa aw ' ‘ . i ~~ . ar 0 insuficien meaicé reé e - -
designate sectors still in dispute | The Georgetown Chamber pass- ee , le 99 SSR tenes The Virgin Antarctic areas big-|construction of the German army of ff r edical wig ms Pe y . e
There had been some expecta-[¢d a resolution after consideration en eee tr , Reeeer i ger than the United States and|without any kind of guarantee. )and that their children are not : SWEET
tic that sti ff ; mc com ‘id finish of a letter from the Trinidad tory under any circumstances. It}, lieved to be rich in natural re-|It would be the instrument where- being educated. Caberret Sauvignon ’ at
mapping ‘th ee tne’ on ‘Chamber asking. support. ‘The | ©", only. be concluded that an in-|Curces are to be explored’ by|by France alone would give up| Underlying their dissatisfac- WINES
é § ; eas 2 a as § . sntional or planner oach to|*0™ i. : rie / : we ey are be ‘orone
Saturday. Resolution on the lines of Trinidad | * Ber al or pus ned approa * °/American Admiral Riehard’ ©.|her army and give it to an Ameri een Were the Oa they are being Cape Medium-—Sweet White Coronation
Lt.-Col Howard Levie, U.N./is being sent to the B.G. Govern~ 7 iy ot : one id toed Tae Byrd in a new expedition, a General.”-—-U.P. ay eet: Gadi cone ene Communion
at he ane was erceptec " 7 a ane, a fc } en se , *SO=
Command spokesman, had ex-|ment with a request that it be’, i att - 1 without warning The Admiral who has already late ported of Israel's southern We rshoek) Wine
pressed the hope that if the!forwarded to the U.K. Government 200) S° SU" y warn!’ | been with four expeditions to the | ; Ae rays (Wemmershoe Saarl T
: ) orware (while over international water, fe eae Rime tend sia . desert. Mushrooming Beersheba Paarl Tawny
Pelteg. S08 section were eoene the earliest possible time. | and turtheriiors. whilé well. out- An are tic at ’ a war peAnitel TODAY’S WEATHER with its 10,000 population hc'ds e
speedily, delegates could move on lta’ of 4 se from the Russian |Cvidence of plentiful supplies of) attract Tu ®
immediately to the next item on} iste Nae xp igay the Russian | (oo. in the area CHART no attraction for thesu. pn i
the agenda, the supervision of} =e react He thought it was also rich in Sunrise; 5.58 a.m. Following a day and a half sit- ’ WINES
Pras | re More Air S ¢. (gia Sond eel eae ais\} Samsets sc pms lacin suike betore tie Jew |) SPARKLING WINES posrita
i " + I 3yrd said he would make} On : va er, NOn- Agency building Tel Aviv, the %oc i
th N THE KITCHEN, More Alr OFT: jira. Byrd sate & 1g in Aviv, the ocktail
Final Approval | ; ater CIRCLE P. : re upp the trip when world tension eas¢ vember 21 Indian Jews agreed to go home ‘ ' Bey - i c
SEWING UE the’ United’ States Gove nti] Lighting: 6.00 p.m. | See . } Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
| RACING NOTES, F or mores Aske If the nited States Government} J i ae when Agency officials promised i
Presumably the final approval | CRICKET, SPORT P. 4 vould not finance the expedition,}| Bish Tide : 12,39 a.m., 12.55 | tha t each of them would be given Vermouth
of the clause cannot come before COW & GATE | VASHINGTON 44, |he would seek’ private backing. p.m. ests 7.37 |jen_individual hearing within the Sparkling Roodeberg Dry Vermouth
Monday. Now, under the terms | COMPETITION P. 7 The former . tant Secretary |He will claim the area for the ae: 51 am, 7.3 lcoming two months, ‘Anyone still
| of the agreement worked out by|] pooxKs, B.B.C. NOTES f Air Forces claimed on Satur-|United States. g | ety insisting on repatriation after that Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
Sub-( imittees, the ceasefire and PROGRAMME PP. 11 day .ti - 1e¢ comn de in —UP period, will be sent to India.—U.P.
line agree becomes the oe art it Fetal Ai ( i ‘ . . :
final pr RS ore line ‘t an | OOS Te AROEN Haren ate Ye TO. 8s EP p= | ’ Favoured by the British Preferential Tariff,
a renee skeen < : GARDEN, G:! tN port at { xpense of IY a i ‘ s~hoane
armistice { med within 30 days. | : PW ' “(18 D d, 70 I d T E lo ) K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
| Levie said Staff officers worked! een BEHIND ‘ , Hi: rold iio saad ea n jure n wee osion i prices, and yet be hailed for its excellence of
| over the eastern half of the| THE MAKE-UP .. P. 13 ||General Ridgv eae ' i quality. Ask that connoisseur, he will tell you:
battle line during their morning|/| gpg vADIS! GUIDE marine-des for the volume “of fi “OPEN HAGEN, Nov. 24 from city hospitals. The latest re- 1a Quinte battery 1? os. er ~ >
ssion and ironed out et NOTES P. 16 air cove that would have beer Rescue tearr cautiously vised police lists gave the last toll near the Dar naval yard “Hol- T ink f Life
| points of disagreement, but others| , 5 ; wae Secae «Akt litt »q|through the ruins of the as, 18 dead and 70 injured, The men’. At least 11 of the killed \ \ — The Drink of Life—
re ay Poses yglt rete a ST a in odeatl Ordnance Plant here for more c- explosions rocked houses in the firemen, thre« ere rescue work~«
IN. ies and the Reds both ae ok. Tete a t of la night’s violer Swedish port of Malmo, 20 mile ! and f ‘ ivy personnel
laimed one East Korean hill, | BURNT TO DEATH var : — the reatest awa They were touched off b The expla sshed t ¥
Levie said. The Eighth Army . . . te i modern fire in the Ordnance Plant. Autt n ) Cope er { «
Heaaquarters telephone TOKYO, Nov. 24 ee Me Fear of other orities are investigating the poss- Police described it as Denmark i ® ® e $f
battalion holding the hilt and re-| Eight persons were burnt to| to othe ts. 5 Py mines in the de- ibility of sabotage. biggest peace I catastrophe
ported back that the men were/death and 150 buildings destroyed |of the Air Force Associa‘ lade rescue work They said that it wa orse than 1"
highly insnited when the y|today in a fire that preadjerans’ Organizat j I ‘ou Catastrophe any of thé bi et off by sabo- — The Only and The Best —
i learned the was some doubt as'through the town of Katsoora, 25! turned a mon ong tou Casual ty figures were constantly teurs during the German occupa- | {f Mn
ij yo whe owned it. —(C.P.) miles east of Tokyo.—U.P. *th U.P, ‘changing as pew reports « > in The explosion occurred at 9.53 tion.—U.P, Gare aS : eet







PAGE TWO





“7 :

———

Sega eters terres =

| Conpm, OUR VERY OWN a nina
v7 Farley GRANGEF PL ATA B’TOWN |
“MYSTERY IN MEXICO °

William LUNDIGAN Dial 2310
= CARIBBEAN PREMIERE!

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily

The THING {from Another World)









LFF SE SSE SSS SF SS SFE



















Also Leon ERROL’S Latest PUNCHY PANCHO
ere ree
Special Thurs. 1.30 pm { 2.2 i &
HIDDEN DANGER «& DANCING YEARS |
“HAUNTED TRAMs” Color by Technteoia }
PL Ad OISTIN G / The Garden
; A Dial 8404 ATE i ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows _To-May 5 8.30 p.m. ist 2 SAiGws Today 5 ah Boo p
CAGED” Ficknor PARKER “OUR Very owe j
“LULLABY OF BROADWAY” Farley GRANGER, Ann BLYTHE & -
Color by Technicolor “MYSTERY IN MEXICO
Doris DAY—Gene NELSON William LAJNDIGAN
on. ‘onty) 30 and pur Saddier—Wiilie a Fight Film | 3
‘RIVERS END Dennis MORGAN & Mon. only) ae
‘CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE: “HOTEL RE SERVE, 5
rol Flynn dames MABON ona
Tues. (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m “THEY LIVE BY NIGHT t
‘GOD'S COUNTRY & THE WOMAN ~~ fues, tonly) a0 pm. |
George BRENT and TS A GREAT FEELING
“CHAIN LIGHTNING” Dennis MORGAN and
Humphrey BOGART ESCAPE IN THE DESERT 5
TO-NITE 6.15 and Continuing
EX; * (eg Tn, t a? 9 C8 Oes.,
c
‘iting dances) . i M6255,

+
EXplosive comedy! i

$
$
e hilarion. %

m* Song. Studded,

comedy! «
*g°?eeees, it










LOR:

RED SKELTON ¢ SALLY FORREST* MACDONALD CAREY

SSS OS WENGE BEG fp CSN iw es hee Oth EE we

>»
al
we
-<—S eee —
re PR PDI be

'
'
'
‘ BTAREING
t
a
_

Talent Audition 10-DA Y 9.30 a.m.







THE
BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS
présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS

November 27,28, 29

EMPIRE THEATRE

BOX OFFICE OPENS
ToeDay at 8 a.m.

Spade epes tors ceeeeetetnantends cnmdededne

JANETTA DRESS SHOP <

LOWER BROAD STREET §

DRESSES—
‘



for the Coming Season

%
mh)
+
%
>
x
Perfect for Xmas Gifts %
$
%
s,

54 <
i



. NIGHTIES — Nylon.... $10.90
~

toss $8.82 & 10.34
psa ekeets fhobscsooesak racing 9.75








% Flowered Jersey $4.09 & 4.78
% PYJAMAS — Plain Jersey... 6.08
x Flowered Jersey 5.30



On SALE — Only a few to clear, i
BATHING SUITS $5.08; were & $7.78 %,

— 46
1 FF 999 5555666"

,

CRA AAA APIO
Pe. u,



4,4,6,6,4,¢

PPPS PS LL E IIE,

All Roads Lead to Kitg'’s Park
Tetherraw Night

Hello Evetybod Remember and
don't forget
GRAND PRTANIGHT DANCE
. Mm. DAN G GOODING
(Driver of P— 108
KG { PARK ALd ’ '
On MONDAY NIGHT ra

NOVEMBER, 1951
ADMISSION
Music by Mr

Orch ettra
Par i rar

Perey Green's





To the Ladies of
BARBADOS

with straight hair

PERESE

‘BEAUTY SALON

Presents .. .
A real Christmas treat

A MADISON MAGIC
PERMANENT WAVE
with Sulfeeno!l Hair

softener
@ $6.50 only

Make the most of

amazing value

lasts.

this
while it

Phone 5038 or call at
TERESE BEAUTY
SALON

McGregor Street

&
ry

PLL PLLC LP FOO
SOP O OOF OFTI

OX





EEP THIS
DATE OPEN...

Saturday, Ist December,
1951

THE ANNUAL.
BAZAAR

will be held

at
THE DRILL HALL,
in aid of the Old Ladies’
Home

XMAS GIFTS

for all ages

TOYS from 1/- up

Beautiful DOLLS and
DOLLS’ HOUSES

STATION WAGONS
NOVELTIES of all sorts
COOKED FOOD,
CAKES, SWEETS,
TEAS & ICES

A well-stocked Bar

Many Attractions
FILM SHOW at 5.30
PUNCH & JUDY SHOW
POLICE BAND
LUCKY DIPS &
GAMES OF CHANCE

Bring the children
enjoy themselves.

to

Shop for Christmas —
in comfort & a cool
atmosphere.

Admission: :-: 1/-
Children & Nurses: 6d.

THE NEW AUSTIN

A700 HEREFORD 4-DOOR

RELIABLE
We

RESPONSIVE
inspection of this

of the

invite your

improved member

of Austin Cars



well-known

SALOON

ROOMY

new and

range

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD.

“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”





/ ce ee

{ 4

A te A Nk hl a, laa i tact Dk Na A A A tt AN tN i tt i tt st ns th, tat ct
ss ia ttl iti iti inka inline i ci ti hat te i ie i









Republic

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





EMPIRE

TO-DAY











SWEEPING
ACROSS
A. CONTINENT

08

ge COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

” pouetas FAIRBANKS, ». 4
| QLYNIS JOHNS: sack HAWKINS G

«With HERBERT LOM

A Frank Laahdler atl Shairey Critiat
+ Written, Protaced acd
Directo by SIDNEY GILLIAT

Extra
Production

HEART THROBS
OF YESTERDAY

AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & $.15

Republic Triple an

WILLIAM ELLIOTT,
JOHN CARROL.

OLD LOS ANGELES
SINGING GUNS

Starring
VAUGHAN MONROE
ROBINSON vs.
TURPIN ist FIGHT

A treat for Movie-Goers

Tomorrow Ofily 4.30 & 8.16
tiniversal Double—
““ BAD SISTER ”

Margaret LOCKWOOD
AND

ABBOTT & COSTELLO
IN

with

“BUCK PRIVATES COME
HOME ”

4.90 & 8.15

Double Attraction—

“ASTONISHED HEART”

AND

“THE WEB”

with Edmond O'BRIEN

Tuesday Only



OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & 8.15]

Double—

THE SCREEN'S GREATEST
ACTION STARS

Rod CAMERON
Forrest TUCKER

IN

“OH’ SUSANNA”

A Thrilling Saga of
THE INDIAN FRONTIER
AND
‘Rocky’

IN

Allan LANE

“VIGILANTE HIDEOUT”’ |

WITH *

Eddy WALKER
Roy BARCROFT

SCREEN ROCKS WITH)
ACTION SBP

no

TO-DAY to TUESDAY

A Blazing Box
Paramount Presents ; .«



THE

Monday Only 4.30 & 8.15

Universal Double

“END OF THE RIVER”)

WITH
SABU and

“DESTRY RIDES AGAIN” |

Starring

James STUART
Brian DONLEVY

TUES. ONLY 4,30 & 8.15
Universal Double
“AGAINST THE WIND”

* AND
“RED CANYON”
Starring
Howard DUFF — Ann BLYTH

XY

4.45
Office

& 8.15

Thriller

“THE EAGL E AND THE HAW kK”

in glorious Technicolor

Dennis O'Keefe.

Starring: John Payne, Rhoda Fleming,
Thomas Gomez
Strong as the Eagles, Fier ce as the Hawks, They battled
America’s Enemies !
EXTRA

MID-NITE

HOUSE FOR





CRINKLED SHEER
MOSS CREPE

—in Green, Beige, Rust,
Waites. 556... A

FAILE SILK

—in Tangerine,
Brown and Black......

SHOP AT BARGAIN

ALL-ROUND VALUES *~
—in Pink, Blue, Grey and Navy.......

Siam‘Royal,

SERENADE

BEST



$1.89 per yard

Brown, Blue, Cherry and
$1.68 per yard

Chinese-Lacquer,
acbitcsda icvonj ane $1.95 per yard

NEW BORDERED SPUNS

—Beautiful Designs on

FULL RANGE OF

White Background,
special $1.56 yard

CREPES, SILKS, ROMAINES in Assorted Colours

BIE cs Wl iaiiesci en ote

. $1.00 up



Special for Girls & san

ALL LEATHER SHOES
in White, Brown, and
Red

VESTS in all sizes 30¢ up |}

PANTIES
in all sizes 42¢ up

HATS in:

Crinolines, Leghorns,
Felts and Straws in
’ beautiful styles at
Cheap Prices.

BRASSIJERES from $1.00 Up.
Eye

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan Street

DIAL

2702 —_ S.



ALTMAN—Proprietor. |





a ee a ee ee ee

SUNDAY,

Caub ¢

ALFRED A. PEAT, Direc-

' D* 4

Medical Services
Trinida i Dr. Jose “ph L, Pawan,
jof the ¢ ales nial Hospital Trinidad

{are due to fly to Trinidad today by
B.W.LA.

. They were in Barbados as exam-

iners for the annual examination
;of the Royal Sanitary Institute
j held here last week. Candidates
| from Trinidad, Grenada, St. Lucia
| and Barbados attended.

Off To Grenada

R. AND MRS. JACK BALDINI

accompanied by their daugh-

ter Marie Christine, flew to Gren-

ada yesterday where jt is undér-

stood Mr, Baldini will shortly be
opening a jewellery. store,

He arrived at Barbados about
ten days ago from France via
Southampton and Martinique.

Jack has many friends in Bar-
bados and used to live here for
many years before he went to
France.

Leaving by the sarne plane was
Mr, Alistair Macleod Smith of
Grenada who was here for the Oils
eed Bais Conference held here
recently, and Dr. Adolf Bierzyn-
Ski, District Medical Officer, St.
Patrick’s Grenada, who had been
in Barbados on two weeks’ holiday.
He was a guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Commonwealth Sugar

HE Rt. Reverend W. J.
Hughes, Assistant Bishop of
Birmingham, and formerly Bishop
of Barbados, addressed the Bir-
mingham Rotary Club last week
on Social Conditions in the West
Indies. During the course of his
speech he made a strong plea for

support of the Colonies sugar
industry. “Why not decide to
buy all our sugar within the

British Commonwealth and from
the Colonies who depend upon
sugar?” he asked. “In the West
Indies they cannot understand
why we should buy our sugar
from Cuba, spending pre-
cious dollars, when the trade
would help our own West Indies
to recovery.”

Underway

RESS Rehearsals are under-
} way for Shakespeare's
Julius Caesar, a presentation of
lee Harrison College Dramatic
Group and produced by Derek
|Fowles. The play opens in the
| Harrison College school hall on
| December 14th at 8.30 p.m. and

vill be repeated the following
n night,

The Cast is as follows: —Caesar
|-C, Layne (Maths V1); Brytus
—A, S. ropbinacn (Modern 2)
Casca — C. L. Alleyne (Modern
VI); Antony — K. King (Maths
VI); Casius — H. De B. Forde

(Modern VI).

Portia will be played by Shirley
Clarke of Queen’s College and
Calpurnia by June Smith also of
Queen’s College,

Sir John’s Daughter

ONEY-BLONDE now practis-

ing her curtsies is Miss
Cherry Huggins. This 17-year-
old, merry-eyed daughter of Sir
John Huggins, ex-Governor of
Jamaica, is to present a bouquet
to the Queen at tihe Royal Festival
Hall concert in aid of the Jamai-
Hurricane Relief Fund on

can

November 27th. Miss Huggins
has been a Royal Academy of
Dramatic Art student for 15
months. She gained entrance in
New York, was selected by Sir
Cedric Hardwick and Helen

one of ten from 200.
Miss Huggins who was born in
Penang is already an aunt . Sister
Diana, 21 wife of Nassau lawyer,
Donald McKinney, has a daughter
of 4% months. “You should hear
mother boast about being a grand-
mother”, says Miss Huggins.

Hayes as

Engaged

HE engagement has been an-
nounced recently at Strat-
Scotland between Miss
Hodgson, daughter of Mr.
W. Hodgson of Port-of-
Spain Trinidad and Mr, Robin P.
Parkinson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Parkinson of Strathaven,
| Scotland.
| Janet is at present taking a
course in nursing in England.
Robin is an old Lodge School boy.
Mr. Hodgson was for many years
}a master at the Lodge School and
is now teaching at Queen’s Royal
| College, Trinidad.
|

| haven,
Janet
and Mrs,







NOVEMBER 25, 1951

a stapes



MR. AND MRS. GERALD STOCK

Benefited Considerably

R. J. A. MARTINEAU, City
businessman returned to the
island on Wednesday by the S.5,
Bonaite after having spent three
months in England.

Mr. Martineau who visited Eng-
land on business and in the in-
terest of his health told Carit
that he had also seized the op-
portunity to visit France. He had

seen most of the famous historical
places of which he had read and
had ‘benefited
his trip.

considerably from

t

FRANK COLLYMORE

Sixteenth Appearance
RANK COLLYMORE is well-

known as a character actor:
his Jonathan Brewster in Arsenic
and Old Lace, Meister in The

Ringer, Mr. Manningham in Gas-
light, Sheridan Whiteside in The
Man Who Came to Dinner, and
earlier this year his Descius Heiss
in The Shop at Sly Corner will
all be remembered with pleasure.
In the Bridgetown Players’ pro-
duction of Somerset Maugham’s
The Circle he has another oppor-
tunity of displaying his talent as
the grumpy old Lord Porteous,

This is Frank Collymore’s six-
teenth appearance for the Bridge-
town Players.

Transportation Difficulties

M®*® GERALD WINSTON,
Manager of the Government
Marketing Depot and Mr. J. B
Charles, President of the Co-op-
erative Bank, returned to
Dominica yesterday morning by
French S.S. Colombie after at-
tending the Oils and Fats Con-
ference which ended at Hastings
House on November 17.

Both of these delegates had to
remain in Barbados for anothe
week due to transportation difti-
culties,

Mr. Winston was staying at the

Marine Hotel and Mr. Charles at
Palm Beach, Hastings as the guest
Clarke.

of Mr. and Mrs. C, E.

f and she carried

Married Yesterday

ISS DONNA KNIGHT, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Léonard
A. Knight of “Clifton” Strath-
clyde, was married yesterday af-
ternoon at St. Michael’s Cathedral
to Mr. Gerald Stock, elder son of
Commander A. G, Stock, D.S.C.,
R.A.N., (retired) and Mrs. Stock of
Melbourne Victoria, Australia,
and formerly of Stock, Essex, Eng-

land,

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4 o’clock was per-
formed by Rev. C. J. B. Frederick,
assisted by the Very Rev. Dean

Hazlewood. During the service the
Ave Maria was sung by Mrs. Jack
Thorne,

The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
gown of gieaming slipper satin

with yoke and sleeves of Chantilly
Lace and an Elizabethan skirt with
sweeping cathedral train. Her full
length tulle fall, edged with lace,
was held in place by a close fitting
heart shaped bonnet of lace trim-
med with Lilies-of-the-Valley,
a shower bouquet
of gardenias, stephanotis and tube
roses.

Maid of honour was Miss Ros-

lie Knight who together with the
bride’s sister Miss Margaret Knight
and the Matrons-of-Honour Mrs.
Eric Atkinson and Mrs. Bernard
Worme, wore identical dresses of
organza with full four tiered skirts
in soft pastel colours of blue, pink
and yellow. Each carried a heart
Shaped bouquet of shaded pink and
red roses.

Bestman was Mr. Charles Me-
Kenzie and the ushers were
Messrs. Vivian Taylor, Geoffrey
Skinner, George de Gale and
Bernard Worme.

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at “Clifton”, Strath-
clyde, the home of the bride's
parents

The
at the

honeymoon is
Crane Hotel,

being spént

Ship Romance

— to many thousands of
visitors to the West Indies
but possibly unknown to West
Indians themselves is Mr. Percy
Cottan, purser of the Queen of
Bermuda which sails between
New York and the Caribbean. He
has recently become engaged
His bride-to-be is Miss Betty
McKeever, a_ telephonist who

spent six months as switchboard
operator in the Festival Ship,
Campania. After her marriage
Miss McKeever will make her

in Bermuda.

T.C.A. Arrivals

P ASSENGERS
T.C.A. yesterday
V. Ashby, Mr.

home

arriving by

were Mr.
C. Bradshaw, Mrs.
M. Lewis, Mr. C. Olssen, Mr. A.
Shevel, Mr. H. Thomas, Mrs, D
Ogilvie who arrived from Mon-
treal and Mr. and Mrs, Charles
Carleton, Mrs. C. A, Skinner and
Mrs. Spira from Bermuda.

Talking Point

Fame is not popularity. It is
the spirit of man surviving him-
self in the minds and thoughts of
other men,—Hazilitt.



Finishing Touches for the Exhibition

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

|
| or ina
|

Large Display LADIES’ HANDBAGS

Newest Styles Exclusive To

T.

&
| WHITFIELDS

BUY A BETTER

SHIRT
FOR LESS MONEY

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Dial 4220







Palmetto Street







Obtainable at all Leading Stores

Phone 4764



EVANS

Dial 4606











SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

IN THE
KITCHEN

New Dishes
THERE are so many of us who
are afraid to try new recipes. “It’s
so difficult.” “I haven’t got the
time” or “the cook will look after
it”. And day after day we eat the
same old thing, wé grumble, we



say that the meat isn’t what it
used to be etc., ete,
Cooking is an art. But like

everything else it is also practice

and a bit of good will.

In many Barbadian homes there
is always a good leg of pork or a
shoulder for the week-end, It is
more or less always roasted or
eaten as chops.

The otner day I had a small
piece of pork left and | had no
idea how to cook it.

And then I remembered a re-
cipe that a friend of mine once
gave me and that I never tried
because I was always too busy or
because the cook could not do it
for me. Here it is.

Pork Cooked In Water
For 6 people: 2 Ibs, of pork

(boned) Water; Salt; White
Pepper; 1 Glass of Milk.

Tie the piece of pork and put it
in a big enough saucepan so that
it will lie flat om the bottom.
Do not put anything else in the
saucepan but half a glass of water.

Put on the fire and you will
see that the water will soon evap-
orate and that some of the fat
of the meat will melt and form a
gravy. Add salt and pepper and
Jet the meat cook until it acquires
a golden brown colour. Add the
glass of milk and with a wooden
spoon scrape the bottom of the
saucepan. Then add enough boil-
ing water to cover the whole piece

_ of meat and let it cook slowly.

You will see that the gravy grad-

ually thicken and become brown.

Take the meat from the sause-
pan, slice it, arrange it on a dish
and cover it with the gravy. Serve
it hot.

I enjoyed that meal, and you
will too. Here is another one.

Escaloppes

It it for veal this time and it
has a French name.

Veal cutlets, salt, Pepper, Flour,
Butter, Marsala (I used Rum
instead and it was very suc-
cessful) Water or Light Broth.

Take some veal cutlets, beat
them, seasen them with salt and
pepper and dip them in flour.
Put some butter in a _ frying
pan and when it is hot put
the cutlets in it and let them

fry on both sides. As soon as they
are cooked wet them with a bit of
rum (about one tablespoonful and
a half) and let them cook for an-
other minute. Take them out
then, and arrange them in a dish.
Add 3 or 4 tablespoonfuls of water
or broth to the gravy in the frying
pan and let it cook for 5 more
minutes. Pour this sauce over the
cutlets and serve.

1, Remember to dip the cut-
lets in flour just before you are
ready to fry them.

2. If the sauce is not thick
enough add another tablespoonful
of flour and let it cook slowly.

3. Any clear soup will be good
as broth,

A Little Trip

IN MIAMI the hotels are filling
up with the gratifying out-of-
season rapidity. In the woods of
New England ang Canada there
are swarms of an entirely new sort
of huntsman, tough-looking chaps
wi.h battered noses and cauliflower
ears, whose aim is none too good,
And in Puerto Rico, the Virgin
Islands, and Nassau, there are new
faces,

What’s happening? Well, it’s
that new registration demand for
taxation purposes on all the
nation’s bookies, Seem they’re a
migh.y shy lot. And so now, if
you want to phone a hot tip on
the third at Belfront Park, you’re
apt to hear a voice saying: “Sorry,
mister, but Max has gone away on
a little trip.”



ann nnnnnn nena ny

FREE YOURSELF

<2, from the
BONDS OF

CONSTIPATION
with





oe ee ee er ee we

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ROOT

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@ Banish headache, backache, biliousness
caused by irregularity.

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oot



A TRUSTED REMEDY

/-3__ FOR OVER 50 YEARS
iy

2 Y
le ee ee eee

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—-.














LOVELY GIFTS OF

4711 Colognes

- and -
.
Gift Sets
Suitable for - - -
XMAS PRESENTS
Priced to Sell

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail



Druggist.





25, 1951




































SEWING

By PENNY NOLAN
and
ANN MUSGRAVE
Altering Sleeves

One of the most common prob-
lems in dress making is fitting a
plain sleeve for a large arm.
Many arms are large just at the
base of the sleeve cap in propor-
tion to the size of the armhole.
In this case adding on to the
sleeve width at the sleeve seams
results in gathers in the sleeve
when it is set into the armhoie.
If the armhole is increased in
size by adding the same amount
on the underarm seams of the
bodice the blouse will be too
large across the bust line.

The problem is to keep the
same armhole and the same
measurement around the sewing
line of the sleeve cap while in-
creasing the width of the cap at
its base to a comfortable size for
the arm. First measure the arm
circumference one inch below the
armpit. Add two inches for ease
to this measurement. If the pat-
tern is for a short sleeve slash
the pattern from the bottom of
the sleeve to but not through the
sewing line of the sleeve cap in
three or four places. Spread
these slashes until the bottom of
the sleeve measures the same as
the arm circumference plus the
two inches ease. By this method
you have increased the width of
the sleeve and the width of the
sleeve cap without changing the
proportions of the armhole _ in
relation to the sleeve cap.

Remember in setting the sleeve
into the armhole that some of the
ease goes in the bottom of the
sleeve. Putting all the ease
across the top of the cap will
result in gathers.

To make this type of alteration
in a long sleeve cut the sleeve
across the width about nine
inches from the top of the sleeve
cap and alter the cap as for a
short sleeve. On the bottom sec-
tion of the sleeve slash from the
edge you cut from the top to but
not through the bottom of the
sleeve and spread to match the
spread of the top of the sleeve.
Put the two pieces kack together
with the extra width in the
slashes just where it is needed.

Another common fitting prob-
lem with sleeves arises when the
armhole size is changed by mak-





+
|



To Handle
To Cut
To Fit



From 16c.







st

: parry
| B CCH |

WALLBOARD

a

- PRENCESS ELIZABETH AND CHARLIE

'

.

may have been decreased by tak-
ing in the shoulder seams for
sloping shoulders or by taking in
the underarm seams of the bodice
because the garment was too big
around the bust. Having made
either or both of these alterations
you will find it difficult to set the
sleeve in without gathers unless
you alter the sleeve also. If you
have decreased the size of the
armhole at the shoulder seams a
corresponding amount may be
taken out of the sleeve at the
same place by laying a fold in the
pattern right down the centre of
the sleeve. However, if the arm
is large at the base of the sleeve
eap this would result in the
sleeve being too small there. In
this case instead of making the
fold the same width throughout
its entire length make the fold in
the shape of a dart having its
point at the bottom of the sleeve.
In this way you have decreased
the length of the sewing line of!

width of the bottom of the sleeve.
If you have decreased the size

of the armhole by taking in the th

underarm seam the same amount
may be taken off the sleeve at the
seams unless this would make
the sleeve too narrow for the arm
at bottom. In that case measure
in from the sleeve seams about
two inches on either side and
take two darts in the pattern the
necessary width at the sleeve cap
sewing line running to a point at
the bottom of the sleeve.

If you realize the necessity for
these alterations only after having
cut the sleeves it is best to alter
the sleeve*pattern and recut the
sleeves by it. Since these are
reducing alterations you can lay
your altered pattern on the
sleeves you have already cut and
recut them by the pattern.

Before cutting any sleeves be
sure to take the arm circumfer-
ence measurement and add the
two inches for ease. Sleeves cut
wide enough at this point can
usually be altered to fit the arm-
hole but if they are cut too nar-
row these will require piecing.
Altering a paper pattern to recut
sleeves allow you to slash |
and spread or dart or tuck
where necessary before recutting. |

——————

|



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| BARBADOS

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: his las rthday
sleeve cap without decreasing the | a eee his



A purposeful young fellow
who i three this week
prompts a commentary by—
anne Edwards

A SMALL s.urdy figure strices
towards the tough and solitary jvv
ahead of him.

It's a pity that fairy godmotiers
are out of fashion, tor if ever a
princeling was in need of one,
my view young Prince Cnaries 1s.
With a few waves of the wand
she could make what promises to
be a pretiy gruelling life so very
much easier...

His View

FIRST WISH . . .to get fun out
of the things he’s got—and not give
a thought to the things he hasn't.

He has the most wondertul wys
in town—horse and trap, peal
cart, tricycle, woolly elephant on
wheels, super inter-locking brick
set, fabulous model farm with
tractor; but scarcely any other
little boys to show them off to,
scarcely ever a chance to say “No,
you can’t ride it,” in a grand pro-
prietary manner.

He has the best view in London
from his nursery window—over St.
James's Park lake, and never a
chance to join the roller-skating
on the paths round it.

The ducks are at his back door,
with never a chance to feed then.
There is a bridge that is perfect
for leaning over — and never an
vening, all his life, when he can

Fstop and lean over it.

He sits every day under a
splendid tree in his own splendid
garden—but more than anything
he wants to climb it.

He hag a private cinema where
he can see Mickey Mouse three
times round, but he can’t sail his
boats on the Round Pond,

All over the world more and
more people will call him ‘Your
Royal Highness,” but fewer and
fewer will call him Charles.

i

RCLE

ing necessary alterations. in the
bodice. The size of the armhole

No Tantrum

SECOND WISH . to learn
all those stuffy formalites without
getting stuffy himself . 8

Already he’s learned to wave
back poiitely. to strangers who
come to his house, without turn-
ing his back......goes readily
up to strangers without any
nudging from the rear.

He walks slowly beside his
Nanny on public occasions, without
dragging back ... . stands putient-
ly beside his mother while she
greets officials, without tugging at
her skirt tulks away easily
to guests at his party without
throwing a tantrum.

Already he can see an airplane
without excitement, copes coolly
with cameras, crowds and cere-
mony.

But thank goodness he hasn't let
the job get him down. He put his
tongue out at a photographer on
He asked
sucked
toffee at a recent children’s party
..He dashed down the primroses
at photographer Baron tried to



BARGAINS!

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Man of Destiny RHEUMATIS

make hir old for a picture

His Clothes
THIRD WISH to take an
anused view of his own import- |

ance and not let it go to his head. |
From the day he was born, the
dullest and simplest developments
of a normal child have been treat- |
€d as scoops. “The Prince has)
difficulty with his Rs,” proclaimed |
a headline. “He still saysG’an gan
: of Grannie.” “His |
‘+ toy,” said an evening
in an exclusive story,








“is a bear.” . . . “He yells |
like eo healthy child.” . . .
“Prince rles siept most of the |
journey” . . “He now says

‘duck’ instead of ‘quack quack,

But there's nothing a fairy god- |
mother could add io the good)
things of his nursery life. |

He has heaps of the kind of |

clothes that only a two-nanny boy
can keep in order .... pale blue,
pale yellow, pale coffee that not ail

the soap powders of America could |

keep clean—they have to be passed
on when they’re grubby.

He has double-breasted coats,
eight-button coats, with round hats
to match for professional appear-
ances. And American clothes

sweat shirts and dungarees—when

no one is looking.

Four Meals

He has three sets of nursery
china . 4... im gold, pink, and
blue. He has a mug of his own

with flowers on it. He has four
more-than-good meals a day

at eight, one, four-thirty, and six-
thirty.

He is allowed tea to drink
well as milk, and he phones down
to the cook: “please cookie, can I
have fruit salad or honey-cream’”
And never a party without the rich
boy’s sweets, crackers, and jellies

When he can choase he has roast
chicken with sarrots and spinach,
and a strawberry fool, or meringue
and vanilla ice cream. He hates
stew and minces and almonds. He
has scones and fruit cake for
everyday tea.

But hey, that’s just the kind of
mursery news item I've’ been
grumbling about!

And for a Prince a fairly in-
formal life at home no bib,
no baby talk, no high chair, vo
nonsense. He wanders round the
house .unshephered, opens the
door of Prince Philip’s study while
there's a conference on and plays
around his feet under the desk,

Final Blessing

But a first-rate fairy god-
mother would give him one final
blessing....not be too grand too
young. For, as things stand, the
smallest details of his private life
are shrouded in grandeur,

“IT know what the Princess is
going to give him,” says the porter,
the footman, and the upstairs maid.
“but I’m not going to tell.”

And apparently among the
country’s State secrets are the
atom bomb, the new Budget, the
disposition of our troops at Suez,
and the time Prince Charles goes

to bed.
—L.ES.

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PAGE THREE



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BACKACHE |
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f pe

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W.I. CAN MAKE CAPITAL
OF VICTORIA GAME
Jamaica Should Accept Offer

For January Tour '
By 0. S. COPPIN

A Hf

now locked in
» with the powerful Victoria State XI, in the

$ ifth oMicial fixture of their Australian tour.
They have already dismissed Victoria for 195 in
a") reply to their own turst innings of 230 and by scoring
V Tame

tcuring West Indies team. are

|
}

37 without loss in their second innings have estab-
lished a lead of 72 runs with all their second innings
wickeis intact.

It is teo early to nredict with any degree of accuracy what the
| result will be but «ne can safely say that this feat of dismissing the
| State champions for 195 runs, on a wicket which the commentators
| agree was not giving any assistane> to the bowlers is a heartening
|
j

achievement.
BATSMEN SHOULD BENEFIT

- SEE NO REASON why the West Indian baism_a sould not benefit
by one of the best starts they have beca given by the trusted

West indian openers Rae and Stolimeyer since tue tour began. | a
} If this pair justify the promise they have shown oe in :
| second innings then the West Indian batsmen should be eble to m2
| the st of this good start. ) Sahn

" oo eadiole has shown time and again hat it is bape ater

dismissing the flower of Australian batting and Victoria wi Bema ow
| prove any exception, fgreenrirng 4 it Ss of Australia’s

Yes ats! d st captain Lindsay sse t, :
: te te poe Bags J eeesetee that whenever the batsmen bat, we will
| win that particular game. One must not be construed to poe

tha. the West Indian batsmen are not giving of the best of 7 :
they are cepable. Neither am I unaware of the fact that the nA
mon are experiencing unfamiliar conditions that must prompt so
extenuation in judgment we might be minded to pronounce
upon them.

any

COLD HARD FACTS :

ard facts of a game there is no
for that matter and nothing but
being accepted by the more

| %p~U'T in our analysis of the cold h
| is room for sentiment, nor space
cold, logical summary 1s capable of
cerning é adolescent among us, ‘
" pg te oem Victoria : perhaps the most important —
of the tour so far. Wha. does it mean to the West Indies. : ru = e
bold to answer, In my opinion it means to the West Indies a ¢ —
to score a morale building win on the eve of the Second Test mate
i ons riday. :
Seen a West Indies fail to win this game but still hold the
Victorians to an honourable draw the object, as far as a tonic
for the Second Test is concerned will have been achieved.
But this game although it is considerably far from completion a
already posed ‘some ticklish selection problems for skipper John
Goddard and his selection committee as soon as they approach their
task of selecting the team for the second game,
TWO TEST CANDIDATES ,
HERE existed, before this game, a fond hope that Ken Rickards
had batted his way into the limelight for Test relection. ee
to this it was generally felt that there was also room for a pace ROW. ee
if Roy Marshall were moved up from number eight in the ba ting
order and made to open the innings in place of one of the two
ners, Rae or Stollmeyer.
an ke “gonepted the theory that both Rickards and Marshal!
should be played then this meant that both Rae and ee
would he dropped and a wee? of opening batsmen
ickards é Marshall pressed into s 3 Sens
Pen owine this theses it was then suggested that Caen
might be given a rest _ wanepee ot a ee played and ‘
e st likely Jones, be selected in his stead, !
agg ge acs Agr has complicated these theories to phe
extent that my bet is that John Goddard will take with him the pane
team to do battle in the Second Test match as that which played
in the First Test match.

| SAME TEAM FOR SECOND TEST -

YHY have I made this statement? For the simple reason that
first the odds are in favour of Rae’s services being fees egy on

a left arm opening batsman is an asset in itself. Secondly rey
Stollmeyer who is 24 not out seems to be reaching his best — and
on form. Jeffrey Stollmeyer will oust any other right hand batsman
candidate in the West Indies team for the role of gpening rn
His experience as an international opening batsman since 193) a
his achievement in the past will give him the edge over any other

D idate if there are any.
enue Christiani, Who has convinced most judges of the game

3 t Indies team
that he is one of the best stroke players on the Wes'

fee turned in another good batting performance and this, added to
his brilliance as a close-to-ihe-wicket fieldsman, will make him sure
of selection in the Second Test.

JAMAICA PREPARES
EWS from Jamaica is to the effect that inirty-one players have
N been invited to take part in organised practice in preparation
for the forthcoming tournament with Barbados next year, e
This news, comirtg as it has in the wake of the decision of a
Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association to invite
Jamaica to play two five day games between January 17 and January
is i ant,
a 6 ee eek place it means that Jamaica should be in a position
to necept this offer as they have been preparing for some time.
The second consideration is the fact that if the tournament takes
lace in middle January to the end of January, it will not work .
ardship on the selectees as would be the case if the tournamen
were timed for late February or Mareh as has been suggested in some
sricke ers, ;
Pine decualen Cricket Board of Control accepts the invitation to
play in January then the Barbados Cricket authorities must at once
set about building a team to meet them.
j SELECT PLAYERS EARLY
\ HERE will be no point in asking fourteen players or so to be
ready to give of their best in representing Barbados against
| Jamaica with a fortnight’s notice or something equally unworkable.
The 1951 season is almost through and the Selectors have been
afforded the opportunity of seeing the local players in action. There
should be some pronouncement soon so that the selected candidates
will know that they must continue even light training during the
Christmas and New Year’s holidays and also be warned that they
must make the necessary arrangements for leave etc.

Thirty-one cricketers are coming ander the supervision of the
cricket cteteg now. These are L. E, Saunders Jnr, A. P. Binns, E. S.
coaches and these include names that are well known in Intercolonial
Kentish, Neville Bonilto, L. G, Gooden, George Prescod, George
Mudie, S. Goodridge and John Prescod.





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TES

ADVOCATE

Pickwick, Y.M.P.C. Draw
Mateh As Fixtures End dis Star is Setting in a Blaze of Glory

YESTERDAY was the end of the seventh series of First

Division and Intermediate

Barbados Cricket Association

games. Yesterday rain robbed quite a few teams from
pressing home early gains to score outright wins. However
there was ome interesting cricket in two of the three

remaining fixtures,

Rain prevented what promised to be a most interest-

ing finish in the Pickwick-

College Old Grounds.
PICKWICK vs. Y.M.P.C.

Meg sos awk .. 240 and 67
Pickwick 178 and (toc 8 wkts) 101
Y.M.P.C. secured first innings

lead points iy tins 2 3t Divissoa
cricket game with }.:kwick which
ended at Harrison College old
grounds yesterday .fvernou:.

Y.M.P.C. who hag scored 240
in their first inniags to which
Pickwick replied with 178 were
7 for the lovs of 4 wickets when
play ended on the second day.

Resuming yestertcy on a good
wicket, the remaiin.ng ba smen
were dismissed for an cdditional
60. K. A. Branker who scored a
fine century for Y.M.P.C, in tLeir
first innings again top scored with
a valuable undefeated innings of
27 which included s:x boundaries.

Bowling for Picicwick Teddy
Hoad was the mst succeseful
bowler, taking 4 for 41 in 9.4 overs.
H. King and T. S. L'.rkett each got
2 for 5 and 11 resp... ively.

Given 130 runs .o make for
victory with aboul 2) hours re-
maining for play, Po «wick started
on their second inu.ngs, but rain
interrupted play forcing the play-
ers to the pavilion on several oc-
casions. At the drawing of s-umps,
Pickwick had scorsi 101 for the
Joss of 8 wickets.

Eric Edwards, cae of their
opening batsmen and Charlie Tay-
Jor who went in ai the fall of the
second wicket e scored 36.
Taylor got nine bou :daries during
the innings vhile Edwards got six.

E. S. Branker war he mos: suc-
cessful bowler for Y.M.P.C. He
captured 4 wickets for 24, while
K, A. Branker got 2 for 14 and
R. A. Austin and G. Archer each
got 1 for 36 and 24 » spectively.

HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
COMBERM “RE

Combermere 169
wickets

oe

Harrison College (for 9 wick-
ets decl’d) Beaseluatoiie 176

THE cricket match between
Combermere and Harrison College
which was played at Combermere,
ended yesterday in a draw with
Harrison College getting three
points for a first innings lead.
Harrison College who had scored
169 runs in their first innings in
weply to 169 runs scored py Com-
bermere on the first day of play,
carried their score to 176 runs for
nine wickets declared yesterday.

Combermere in their second
innings had scored 32 runs for the
loss of two wickets at the end of
play yesterday. Cammie Smith
who went at number three position
in the batting order for Harrison
College, top-scored for his team
with 63 while A. Alleyne was not
out with 26 runs.

Best bowling performance for
Combermere was given by Skipper
Grant who ended up with an
analysis of 26 overs, four maidens,
62 runs, five wickets, Inter-
colonial pace bowler Frank King
took two wickets for 28 runs and
Mr. S. Smith another pace bowler
took one wicket for 14 runs.

When the play started yesterday
the wicket was taking a little turn

——————

THE voice of the West In-
dies skipper John Goddard
will be heard this afternoon
at 6.30 p.m. in the series of
recorded interviews with
B.B.C. Commentator Ernest
Eytle, recorded in Australia
and brought to West In-
dian sporting fans by
courtesy of Gillette Indus-
tries, London, makers of the
famous Gillette razors and
blades,



Lovely ...

XMAS



Y.M.P.C. fixture at Harrison

and Alleyne and Tudor continued
their first innings for Harrison
College with the score at 169.
Tudor was bowled by King for 19
and when the score had reached
176, with Alleyne and Foster at
the wicket, Harrison College de-
clared their innings closed.

The pacers got the ball ‘o lift off
the wicket but the batsmen were
still able to play sensibly. When
stumps were drawn Combermere
had lost two of their wickets for
32 runs. Both wicke.s were taken
by N. Harrison who opened the
bowling with Mr. Headley.

—.

WANDERERS vs. POLICE

Wanderers cece 259
Police .. 46 and (for 7 wkts) 199

A VALIANT innings of 113 by
Police’s skipper “Johnnie” pyer
at Queen’s Park against Wander-
ers yesterday was chiefly re-
sponsible for Police staving off
what seemed a sure innings de-

feat. It was the third day’s play
of the fixture. Wanderers go-
three points.

Byer in his dogged innings, was
abiy supported by Bernard Morris
who made 36. On the second day
ef play, Byer took back his bat
for 30, and resuming with C, Amey,
6 not out, yesterday went on to
get his century. He made his runs
all around the wicket.

Wanderers on the first day and
in part of the second day, scored
259 runs and skittled out Police on
the second day for 46. Police
followed on and by time of vail
that day were 55 for the loss of 4
wickets. Police occupied the
wicket all day yesterday, with the
exception of some minutes inter-
rupiion by rain, and took their
score to 199 for 7.

Yesterday’s wicket was not
much affected by the rain, Wander-
ers took the field without Norman
Marshall who played on the other
two days. H. Toppin was their
most successful bowler in the
second innings, taking 5 Police
wickets for 54 runs in 18 overs, 3
of which were maidens, E. Atkin-
son got 1 for 66 and L. Greenidge
1 for 34



B.C.L. vs. EMPIRE

B.C.L.

THE B.C.L. batsmen found
themselves in great difficulties
against Empire’s medium pacers
on a fast wicket at Bank Hall
yesterday and were all out tor 30
runs. None of the batsmen reach-
ed double figures. Eight runs by
Cc. Chandler was the highest in-
dividual contribution. One of the
B.C.L, players did not turn up.

S. Rudder took 5 of the wickets
at a cost of 7 runs in sending
down just over 7 overs, 3 of which
were maidens. H. Barker took 4
for 16. He bowled 11 overs in-
cluding 2 maidens, .

By the close of play Empire had
scored 19 runs without loss, of
which O. M. Robinson and C.
Hunte have contributed 9 runs
each,

Rain sent the players to the
pavilion on about three occasions
during the match.

BC.L.—I1st Innings
©. Brereton b Barker .......
G. Sobers b Barker.
P. DePeiza c Seales b Rud
G. Kirton b Rudder ......... ‘
«. Chandler c Taylor b Rudder ....
Lewis b Rudder .

K. Goddard not out

Cricy lbw Barker ..

A. Blackman b Barker

R. Rudder b Rudder

G. Sobers absent
Extras: (lbs 2., n.b









a

s| ee

Total (for 10 wickets)

ee
Fall of wickets 1—1, 2—12, 3—16, 4—17,
22, 6—26, 7—2, 8—29, 30.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
ce)
Barker .......... il
Grant 5
Rudder ..... 713

M. Robinson not out
Hunte not out
Extras (l.b. 1)

09 oumE





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selection of: |

25,

SUNDAY, 1951

THE GREAT 0O.T.C.

NOVEMBER

By BOOKIE

AST Sunday I wrote a few brief lines about the caree:

of O.T.C. at stud in Barbados but these were mainly
concerned with what effect his,.pyp had on our
November meeting. Today I phils eeeenvour to sum-
marise his career briefly and pay just. tribute to one of
the greatest sires that has ever siood at stud in the B.W.1.
In doing so readers of my first volume of South Carib-
bean Racing Review will forgive me it | appear to be
quoting some of my own remarks

S IS WELL KNOWN O.T.C. arrived in Barbados in 1936 as a gift

to the Barbados Turf Club from the Hon. Mrs. MacDonald-Buch-
anan, who was then acting as an executor to the esidie of the late Lord
Woolavington. It was through the untiring efforts of the late Mr.
Edgar Cox of Castle Grant, then a member of the 5.T.C, Committee
that he came as this gentleman had been in correspondence on, the
subject with Lord Woolavington himself shortly before his death. It
must therefore be concluded that the correspondense must have im-
pressed the late Lord a good deal if he remembered the Barbados Turf
Club in his will.

: Nor was it simply a case of one of the horses in Lord Woolaving-
ton's stables being disposed of. O.T.C. was bought specially for the
B.T.C. after his racing career and shipped to the West Indies, Few
gifts have ever proved of such great value.

Now there are quite a number of detractors of O.T.C. as a sire and
more so in Barbados than in Trinidad. The reason is perhaps a
simple one. In the years 1936 to 1940 there were practically no other
sires in Barbados of any account to breed from, From 1940 to 44 the
only other was Sunplant and from 1944 onwards there was a third,
Battle Front. O.T.C.’s detractors therefore reason that since O.T.C.
was at one time virtually the only sire, then later on one of only
three, it must automatically follow that he was bound to be a success
The Trinidadians, on the other hand, never ceased to be in
pressed with O.T.C, as a sire because they noticed with what regular-
ity every son or daughter of his that turned up to race in that colony
invariably proved a success. This is precisely one of the factors on
which the true greatness of O.T.C. as a sire is proved, I challenge
any of his detractors to refute this fact,
‘so NEXT important point is to scotch the familiar argument that
O.T.C.’s progeny was successful because they raced against poor
opposition. Now the success of a sire can be judged against those
who have gone before him, and it is a remarkable fact that, after the
death of Quick Match, no sire in the Lesser Antilles produced a creole
who won a single race in the imported classes until Footpad prodwced
Buccaneer, Between the time that Quick Step and Match Maker, the
last of the Quick Matches, won in the imported classes-and the day
that Buccaneer won his first race in C class, there was a lapse of more
than 10 years. Who were the stallions in those intervening years?
To name the majority they were: Silky, Daddy, Nell Sweep, K.P
eng ~~pyh a Denistone, and Footpad himself. f

_ To say that all the above sires did not have the opportuniti
which O.T.C. had ‘of being mated with better class buood spaces is
poor excuse for their failures. It also has just enough truth in it to
make the unwary believe it. Denistone, it is true, died young and
Footpad who was despised because he was a creole, had to prove
himself first and then, when on the verge of fame, came to an untimely
end. But what about the others? They all lived to ripe old ages;
there were just as many mares as there had been in Quick Match’s”
day and towards the end of the career of some of them there were
just as many mares as there were in O.T.C.’s day. In fact, both K.P.
and Bachelor’s Tut lived long enough to be rivals of O.T.C.’s. Yet
Bachelor’s Tut was the only one of them who prdduced a creole who
won races in the imported classes, Her name was Gleneagle and she
stood head and shoulders above anything else produced by the same
sire, His next best was Bachelor’s Fort who won the Breeders’ Stakes
and Derby and was later promoted to C class but did not race therein,
wire. were the sires who were O.T.C.’s rivals both here and in

Trinidad during his entire career at stud? I have named some
of them already but here is the list of the more important ones:
Bachelor’s Tut, K.P., Sunwave, Tom Pearson, Sunplant, Restigouche
Flotsam Young Native, Mill End, Foxbrush, and Battle Front. Now
it is reasonable to say that if.O.T.C, was living at a time when there
were more and better mares to be found in the B.W.I. then so were his
em See am “s examine the records of these sires during

e years (when Restigouche's ‘oge i
eee g progeny first appeared) to the

_The most outstanding creoles during this period include the fol-
lowing: By K.P.:—Danny Boy. By Fociad: —anapidnest. By Resti-
gouche: —Minnehaha, Coldstream, Arrowhead, Belledune, Greenwood
Seawell, Examiner and Watercress. By Tom Pearson: Rass Taffare.
By Sunplant:—Maid of Honour Sam Lord, Sweeper, Sun Bird, The
Gambler, By Sunwave:—Pippin, Jack Frost. By Bachelor’s Tut:—
Gleneagle. By Mill End:—Harvest Queen, Brown Bread and Brown
Boy. By Flotsam: —Jetsam, Ligan, Ocean Pearl, Sailor’s Fun, By
Mont Agel:—Whitsun Folly. By Young Native;—-Adventuress. By
Roidan:—Andy. By Battle Front:—Front Belle, War Path Will O’the
Wisp. By Burning Bow:—Bow Bells. Of the above there are nineteen
who aoe in on imported classes,

urin, e@ same period the most outstanding by O.T.C. that IL
think of off hand are: —Telephone Girl, Belleplain Pelerteion’ Sh adiat
Happy Days, Leap Year, War Lord, Radiance, Nylon, The Rasper, Bell
Hop, The Ayah, Sun Charriot, Atomic II, Pepper Wine, Gun Hill, Gun
Site, Oateake and Mary Ann. Of these, 13 won races in the imported
classes, Reduced to figures it is therefore found’ that Of all the creoles
to win races in the imported classes since Buccaneer accomplished the
feat in 1940, O.T.C. produced about 40%. Perhaps I may have missed
out one or two, I do not claim that the list is complete. But it is not
far wrong and gives a clear enough picture to show that in his time
O.T.C. was by far the 'eading sire of them all,

B.. let us depart from mere statistics for a while and recall the
glorious chapters that O.T C. progeny have written on th
of West Indian Turf History. Who wiil forget the Ciiaiithes’ tate
meeting of 1939 when his first crop appeared on the Trinidad track?
It was a_beginning that put everything else at that meeting in the
shade, First, second and third in the Breeders’ Stakes were Belle-
plain, Telephone Girl and Television, all by O.T.C. Belleplain then
went on to win two more races and ended up winner of the sweep.
Then came the first Trial Stakes in Trinidad in 1940. Television
defeated Ras Taffare and she too ended up winner of the sweep at
the June meeting. In the latter part of the year bad luck struck and
efter winning the Barbados Derby Television broke down. Telephone
Girl had already done so and soon Belleplain followed.
There was then a long period of systematic winning by the O.T.C.s
and such as Telephone Girl, War Lord, Nylon, The Rasper and The
Ayah hoisted themselves up the classification ladder, But the year
that O.T.C.’s star shone brightest was undoubtedly 1947. In this year
he not only topped the list of winning sires with the record total of
$50,614 but four of his best progeny literally took the creole classes
apart between them. They were Atomic II, Pepper Wine, Gun Hill '
and Gun Site. In 1948 these same four returned to make their pres-
ence felt in the imported classes and the last of them is still winning
races in A class to-day.
I HAVE already overstepped my space and therefore it is not poss-
_ible to rehearse all the classic races which were won by the off-
spring of O.T.C. However, from 1939 to the November meeting of this
year he had sired 43 winners of 283 races valued at $296,626.57. With
a new-comer like the two-year-old Dunquerque plus a few of his
older horses which are still running, it is evident that the last three
thousand odd which is needed to make the three hundred thousand
mark will easily be reached. Will we ever see another like him?



NOTICE

We regret to inform our customers

that due to the increased cost of
| labour and materials we have

been compelled to raise our prices
~, from lst December, 1951.

We shall

bring you the best of services and
trust that

renew our efforts to

your patronage will
continue.

wr mr

SANITARY LAUNDRY COMPANY
| LIMITED OF BARBADOS.









SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

'

W.I. Dismiss Victoria For 195

37—O In
2nd Innings

By HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY, Nov. 24.
‘The Wes* Indies striuick back at
Victoria today. and dismissed the
seeond most powerful batting side
in Australia from a perfect batting
wicket for 195 runs,

Before -close of play, Rae and
Stollmeyer had put on 37 runs
without any loss, leaving the tour-
ists 72 ahead with all their wickets
to fall.

Exciting cricket

The events of the day apart from
the slow pre-lunch partnership be-
tween Colin MacDonald and
Thomas were compounded of ex-
citing cricket, of the kind that the
West Indies have managed to in-
treduce into every game they have
played since the Queensland state
match. This time they seem to
have climbed into a position of
real strength, and the promise in
Stollmeyer’s unfinished innings to-
night was that he was coming back
into form, and that Victoria will
be set a stiff task for the fourth
innings.

Ramadhin found the wicket of
no assistance at all, but his excel-
lent length brought him three
good = wickets. Ferguson -had

atches of really excellent bowl-
ng, and with more work to do it
is obvious that he could develop
into a bowler of real menace.
Frank Worrell, too, was among the
wickets, and after the first wicket
stand of 9, Victoria were always
fighting for runs until Frank fin-
ished therm off with a rush.

Striking Form

One is naturally cautious after
the manner in which the islanders
have wasted good opportunities
before, but it seems to me that an
overall view of their last two
games indicates that one by one
the team is coming back to its real
form, and what is more important
—to a realisation that they have
got to get down to a solid job of
work if they are to beat the Aus-
traJians in the Test matches or
even State games.

‘Nobody has doubted their talent
but one has doubted t' eir serious-
néss uf purpose. There has been
a “holiday” approach to the game
which was doorned from the start
in this

when applied to cricket
country.
But now, after the fourth in-

nings fight against New South
Wales and today’s penetrating at-
tack on Victoria, one is encouraged
to suppose that the players have
at last realised just what they are
up against, and in my view, the
results are encouraging. Austra-
lian batsmanship has shown itself
once again to be at that low level
where it has been floundering un-
certainly since the retirement of
Bradman. The West Indies have
every chance to win the Test
series, and judging from their most
recent displays in these two State
games, I think we may hope that
they are getting into that frame of
mind that can carry them to suc-
cess. A hint of the reward that
awaits them was in today’s crowd.
Forty thousand paid £4000.

Scores: —

WEST INDIES Ist Innings

Rae b Ring 17
Stollm-yer c Chambers b Considine 8
Rickards b Johnson . 29
Worrell c Hassett b Ring 2
Marshall c Harvey b Johnson 12
Walcott b Johnson 7
Christiani c Hasset b Johnson 70
Ferguson b Johnson 0
Jones stpd. MacDonald b Ring 6
Trim ¢ Loxton b Johnson : 2
Ramadhin not out 3
Extras (byes 4, l.b. 2, wide 1) °
Total 230

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
Johnson 19 2 53 3
Considine 10 0 4 i
lan Johnson 15 5 30 2
Loxton 9 1 28 o
Ring A av a

VICTORIA—-Ist Innings
C. MacDonaid c Jones b Ferguson 33
G. Thomas c Jones b Ferguson 35
Hassett |l.b.w. b Ramadhin 12
Harvey run out 9
J. Chambers c Marshall b Ferguson 34
S. Loxton b Ramadhin 5

Jan Johnson ¢ Stollmeyer b

Ramadhin_ . ; 114
MacDonald (lan) |.b.w. b Worr-il 21
Ring b Worrell 8
W. Johnston not out 3
Considine b Worrell 0
Extras 4
{ Total 195
eS a

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M 7 w
Jones : 9 1 23 0
Trim ‘ 5 0 9 0
Ramadhin 21 6 54 3
Fergusson 18 1 87 3
Worrell ... 5 1 18 3

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1951



S. RAMADHIN

SCORE













COMBERMEPE FI"ST IN 8
BARR SON COLLEGE FIRST INNINGS
M, Wome lbw b Grert 7
E. Hope ibw b Mr. Smita 4
Cc, Smith b Grent 63
Cc. Blackman’ b Geant 8
N. Harrison b Grant 1
Mr. Headle un cut 8
M. Wiliams ¢ Wilkinson b Kung 4
M. Simmon; ) Grant 8
A. Alleyne not cut 26
F. Tudor b King io
G. Fost 7 not cut 2
Total (for 9 wh ld 17
at vickets; 17, 2—30. 3-59, 4-
61, 5—05, 6—108, 110, 8&—128, 9—173
ROWLING ANALYSIS
t M R W
King 25 1 33 2
. Brathwaite 6 2 4
, South i 3 la 1
26 4
4
1 20
COMLERMER! SEL. OND INNINGS



Franci. b Fe



Harrisor a

Total x” 2 Wickets) oe
Fall of wicket 1-—17,. 3 7
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M ut ww
Mo. Headley 8 2 le
lv. Harrison 5 1 10 2
G. Foster 1
A. Smith 3 5
PICKWICK vs. YÂ¥.M-P.C,
Y.M.P.C. ist Innings uo
PICKWICK Ist Innings a8
Y.M.P.C.—2nd Innings
L. Greenidge c Edwards b Birkett 0
i, L. Burke c¢ inniss b King 1
S. Goddard |.b.w. Birkett 0
H. Ingram b King 2
G. Archer b Road 13
E. Branker run out 1
K. A. Branker not out 27
B. Porter run out M4
Haynes Mayhew c Inniss b Hoad 1

Harold Mayhew c wk Trotter b Hoad 4
1







w.

BOARD

BOWLING

FERGUSON



ANALYSIS











oOo M R Ww
H. King 6 3 5 2
T. S. Birkett :
E. L. G. Hoad 24 4
H. R. Jordan ’
PICKWICK nd tf
E. Edwards c Green'dge |
er 20
A. E. Trotter c Greenidte b Arche 4
T. S. Birkett ce Aj cher \ur on
A. M. Taylor ¢ Haynes Mayhew b
BE. Branker 0
R, del Tan én 1 \ "yh
H. King ec Archer b EF. Branker 0
W. Greenidge stpd. wk. Gdddard ‘b
E anker 2
E. f md c¢ Archer b K. A
Brovker 9
Tony Hoad not out 2
Cc. G ag not ou 2
Tota (for 8 wkts. 101
f w ch 1--19, 2--22 73
85, 6--89 97, 8-99
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO MM R Ww
R Austin 10 1 a6 1
GQ. ‘Archer 10 ; 1
E Branker 7 ny a
i Branker 3 4 2
WANDEBERS VS POLICE
WANDERERS — 18 INNINGS ee)
POLICE —- 18T I INOS aa
POLICE — °ND INN NGS
B. Linch b H. Toppin a
C. Blackman stpd, (wkpr. Knowles)
b H. Toppin 4
A. Blenman c Proverbs b H. Toppin 1
J, Byer b E. Atkinson 118,
Capt, W. A. Farmer c Greenidge b
H. Toppin 7
Cc. Aimey, b L. Greenidge 4
G. Cheltenham b H. Toppin 15
£, Green not out 5
B. D. Morris not out 36
Extras b.5, Ib.2, mb, 2 9
Total (for 7 wkts) 199
Fall of wkts: 1—9, 2—10, 3—11, 4-26,
81, 6—96 7—182
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M Ww
N. Marshall 7 4 1 0
E. Atkinson “4 : = 1
H. Toppin 18 a 5 5
A. Peirce 4 1 9 9
L.. Greenidge 12.4 4 34 1
A. Skinner 5 1 20 0



R. Austin b Hoad
Extras : b,2, Lb. 1 3
Total: 67
Fall of wickets: 1—1, 2—1, 3--3, 4-4,
5—19, 6—21, 7—48, 8—51, 9-—59.
ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.
On FRIDAY
From Trinidad—
W. Bennett, W. Charl-s, G. Clarke,

J. A Procope, H. Strawso, P. Bennett,

H. W. Whittlis, M. Pulver, T. Lazarovici,
D. Simpson, W. Sevink, A. MacPherson,
C. MacPherson, N, Cuthbert, I. Bayley,
H. Bayley
From Puerto Rico—

Samuel Loane, Mérian Doane, Ronald
Fraser Reeke, Beverly B. Burns, Lavina
Burns

From Jamaica—
Alan Fairley, Inez Jackson, Gramie Tull
DEPARTURES—By BWHLA
On FRIDAY
For Trinidad—
Lionel Hubbard, Cyril

Michael, James



Phillips, Jenny Phillips, Hank Phillips,
Rupert Clarke, Joseph Jack, Marjorie
Hughes

For British Guiana—

Margaret Baryley, Mervyn Farinha,
Randall Osbourne, Manocl Menez
Adrian Bannister, Neville Bannister,

Timothy Headley

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W Ltd advise
that they can now comnumicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:




S.S. Macoris,
Valley, Libreville,
Isabee, Imp rial
Sundwich, Orione,
Ancon, Brazil, Argentina, Ancon, Orione
Cristobal Ciudad de Caracas, Samana,
Mormachawk, Megalohari, Gerona, Shah
reza, Vampa, Gulfstream, North Star,
Linaria, S. Vito, Alcoa Polaris, Stiver
Walnut, Southern Collins, Proteus, Mega-
lohari and S.S. Parague

Fort Townshend, Green
Thorunn, Wanda,
Alberta, Thallepus,
Colombie, Urania,





LOOSE OOOO POOLE ALOT

YERWHIZ Z

TRAVELLER

1951 RIFLE
SHOOTING .ENDS

The 1951 shooting programme
of the Barbados Rifle Association
was ended yesterday afternoon
by ten-round shoots at 300 and
500 yards. Scores of 48 out of 50
were made by G, F. Pilgrim and
M. R. de Verteuil at 500 yards.

At 300 yards, the conditions on
the whole were fairly good. The
wind required attention, the light
was variable and tricky. At 500
yards, the sky became overcast,
attended by fresh squalls and
rain which stopped the shooting
for sometime,

A start was made at 600 yards
but the game was soon stopped
by heavy rain and complete fail-
ure of light. The H.P.S. for
completed ranges was 100.

The eight best scores were: —

G. F. Pilgrim 94; M, G. Tucker
92: M. R. de Verteuil 91; Cpl. V.
Walcott 90; R. S. M, Marshall 90;
Lt. Col. J. Connell 90; Major
Warren 88: Cpl. C. Knight 88.





S.M.O. For B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Novy. 24.
Dr. L. A. P. Slinger, O.B.E.,
Senior Medical Officer of British
Honduras hag been appointed
Medical Services Director of
British Guiana. Dr. Slinger will
be assuming duty in B.G. in March
1952 after taking leave in U.K.
He served in St. Lucia and
Grenada before British Honduras.



PLEAS SS

IS

A GOOD

OTT,

CFO OS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





NOV. 25 — NO. 199 | ADVERTISE .
; ‘tching, Burning <
The Topic " ¥ :

THE :

ADVOCATE
of

Last Week





: Smariing of

Eczema
Stopped InAs
‘0 Minutes



lived-Day Tests
to Brighten
Cricket



~ Asthma Mucus |
‘Dissolved 1st. Day















et aie ~ e Choking. gasping, wheezing Asthma and
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ottingham is left out. © tablets at meals an: entirely ds lear your skin this new scientit Lo clear your skin--the treatinen’ to make
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ments arose long ago when| stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac a day Cintinent you heve ever seen OF 12 years. Tried everything, At jaat I heata
E gland end Australi . . on return of empty package. Get Mendaco It lao new discovery, nad ts net greasy | of Nixoderm. It stopped the itching in 10
: d i¢ x ustralia were the TS your Chem- Ae eeeiivaioe = pew out “ pan you minutes. I soe sve my skin clearing up
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| Ends Asthma *% Bronchitis « Hay Fever

Matches against Australia here "hain wad bila’ oe wdleroben oF: Sates | ee ee ee OER





> ae : Wake up Joe! Weke up Robert! t fights and kills the mitcrobes or para-

ete Bve- jay affairs, fve in num- hey busing you hell i ‘ eee reqpens ible tor akin, disorders Satisfaction Gcaranteed
Ler. ¥ = » Pee decent. cul nokia 8 ching, ming and smarting 1

+ ‘gainst the New Zealanders| fine? ae oes ee 7 (o 10 minutes, and cools and soothes 4, Wjxodgerm costs ebsolutely nothing unless
‘wo years ago We playcd four in, & wt helps nature heal the skin faction, Get (iuederc™ from your ‘chemist
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ome from the stagnant | spout ter than anything you have seen in your
cefore, Tt stops the itehing, burning and

| ating in a few minutes, then starts to

Becomes Dreary



















































~ jive you
The following season We gave} Come fart Joe! Hurry Robert the kind of skin that will make Soa ad-
the West Indians Test: 7 You. must go up full speed rk immediately, clearing and healing â„¢red wherever you go, or you simply re-
Lifferer - sts of a But Joe said Pudyard Kipling Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny r skin, making it softer, whiter and turn the empty package and your money
‘ferent eort—four matches each Pitied the “leas r breed seams and pores where germs hid ty smooth. In just @ day or two your will be refunded in full. Get Nixoderm from
billed to last five days. Trey won . . : and cause terrible Itching, Crac xis “ : “we tell you that here at last is the | your Chemist today, The guarantee protects
thres of th re 3 Ancsemp?; tin must keep noise BRezema, Peeling, turning, Acne. treatment you have been needing | you.
Of the four. Ani suntn . piles all aueot Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
‘37 -* : a a r ble
Against the South Africans last} / It takes a “dam good” jackass fshea. Ordinary treatments give only |
©"umme 7. s : . 5 :
pao r we a the full pro-| Tbe somebody's tout. temporary relief because they do not |
mâ„¢amme of five. with five days | kill the germ cause. The new discoy
Uotte , ¥ Joe never claimed he's higher | ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7
thre’ . 7 each, Englond won| Than old Betsy next door minutes and is guaranteed to give you
“ire: and lost one, with one But he always endeavoured | a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin |
crawn To lift her from the floor in one week, or money back on return {
Here's y view: ‘ = , of empty package. Get guaranteed
eres my view: Make all Test What decent nation builders Nixoderm from your chemist todayand



matches four days an av y cruc ;

ays d have five Would crucify a man remove tne
“1 them whoever” the opponents) ses, ke sid “une” Pat Nixoderm =):
he 1 a Test match cannot . ‘ For Skin Troubles troublo

finished in four days it usually
beecmes so dreary as not to be
worth playing,
Let ug treat all our opponents
“first-class. That now-a-
thev almost invariably are.

‘English’ Again

as
lays

Gly
To r

unto sich

But some
When in their heart’s dark chambers
the power
in our little State
in

that's like our Bajans |
Who talk Democracy |
They mean hypocrisy

tim. you will discover
Tis character

y
Hw cried boys look at that
I went to-day whale fishing

Boys when his fishing ended
My whole catch is one sprat,.









Fort that makes great
orty-one though he is, the
Niw>h of Pataudi will be’ wel- Si a ae eee

ha ale v ever a man offenc
fomed back next summer into] But Solomon will tell you
. 9 worcestershire side, and into] Old trees can never bend
English cricket generally ri . i
enthusiasm generally, with they are crooked, comrade

our, . . specially in the brain
; We — that in 1952 he wiil They must sw ul ouc more crooked

» avalable fairly frequently,’ Drenched by the latter rain
Major M.F.S. Jewel, the Worces-| ., : :
Ceutteeh ive a s Those same boys made this promise
cestershive president told’ m@] (To. fieit their batt) + clean

‘We know he is coming to| But thely ees are jaundiced
England, which was the reason Well all things must look green
Ww hy we asked the county advi-| One with the sense of Simon c antered. the
sory committee to sanction his] Simple Simen of Yore Have you entere the
playing for us again.” Last Thursday of his treasur
oqttom the time when he scored | P*Po**t ls Koods, in store AMMIDENT TOOTH-
38 not out, for Oxford against And just like Simple Simon
ae in 1931 Pataudi has Intent to catch a whale PASTE COMPETITION?
alternately been a cricketer of Laune ved out in yhe deep ocean
two countries. In the 1932-3 In Simple Simon's pail 7

If not, send in your entr:

to K. R. HUNTE & CO

tour of Australia he was in the
England side, seoring a century
in his first Test.

In 1946, after a long absence
and only intermittent cricket, he LTD., not later than Dee



Another with more reason

reappeared ji . — at And little sense in store
of the Indi _ z ngland captain | said boys, you must believe this

dian touring side, The rich must help ths poor

Now, after apparently being . . |

out of the running for a place oot 1 Ret bere pote beg a
i : oe on ober 8 8 your spa
in the current series In India, For every man that love Rum
hg becomes an “English” player| wit vote for J. & R

again—chiefly ‘because his son
nicknamed “Tiger,” is at school
here.

The Nawab of Pataudi, though
retaining the

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of

J&R RUM
\roowoosensneooceoooson,

status of a ruler,
has now «no state to ygoverrt,
Pataudi was merged with the
neighbouring East Punjab and
its ruler found occupation in the
Indian Office

Delhi.

Foreign in New

—L.E.S.



POLITICAL MEETING

@ From Page 7

Government
grant new
concessions.
When a Committee was ap-
pointed to go into the merchants’
profits, the Committee reported
saying that in some instances a!
case had been made out for in-
creased profits. When the report
s read at the Executive Com-
mittee we said: case or no case
there were getting no increased
profits, For nine months we kept
that report and did not act on it
because we were determined +o
keep the cost of living down. We
were convinced that that was not
the time to increase the profits.
Mr. Adams told the electorate
that if they put the Electors’ As-
sociation into power, they would
see what would happen to their
food, clothing and other things.

»



e

do was to
income tax

should
industries



RHEUMATIC
PAINS?

Here's the sure and certain
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SACROOL

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briefly touching on the various

heads and told them that in the
next session they proposed to
deal with the Maude Bill first
after which they will consider the
Public Health Bill to bring the
services up to date.

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS Bb ADVOGATE

oe wing SS Posew ey

Printed bY te Advocaté Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Sunday, November 25, 1951



LABOUR

THE most up-to-date information about
Labour in Barbados has* recently been
published. It deals with the year 1950 and
is the annual report of the Department of
Labour;

As a result of this time lag much of the
information recorded therein is out of
date and there is no appendix to indicate
major events affecting labour in 1951. This
is 3 eat misfortune and one calling for
year’s report is pub-
4 are many points out-
ed i® the Report which ought to be
udied:and considered with an eye to the

uvure,

iedy, when this

Ys
Ty, 7
Lt.4

here

The first item of compelling interest is

ie item labelled EMIGRATION in the sec-
tion dealing with financial provision. The

reader cannot fail to be impressed by the
fact that of a t Labour department ex-
iditur’ of $172,657 in 1950 the sum of
current) went on emigra-
ion. 4% little indication in the re-
’ reader’s curiosity as to
this luge sian of money was spent.
information at the back
2 effect that 112: workers
mployment in Curacao
iited Statics, there is an-
g the information that a
greater namely 373 workers re-
turned frtfm abroad in that year. This con-
fusion Tsenot lessened by artother Table
which claims that 509 males and 74 females
filled vacancies notified to the bureau of
employmént and. emigration during the
ar

Nor is there any attempt in the report
‘o explain the interesting fact that where-
as the number of persons registered, de-
creased from 2,064 at March 31st to 1,968
at 3lst December, the number of persons
remaining gn the live register increased
from 3,088 °6n March 31st to 7,432 on De-
cember 3ist. This must baffle the public,
although there probably is an explanation
(but it does not appear to be mentioned in
ine report)

Nor can much satisfaction be derived
{rom the information that 902 boys and
out of 2,747 leaving school, in 1950
were unemployed. Some explanation is
urely necessary, and some _ indication
ought to be given to the public as to the
reasons for unemployment.



mramber,

at “

Surely this fact must have a fundamen-
tal impact en those responsible for educa-
tion. Schools cannot continue to turn out
unemployed children at this rate without
serious cofisequences to the community as
a whole. Much more information is re-
quired, It will come as a surprise to many
people to kiow that in the majority of
factories men work 72 hour-weeks
in eight and 12-hour shifts, The reason
for this (which is again not offered in the
report):has been stated to be the refusal
of the men to work less. This point ought
to be made clear in an official report, as it

sugar

has obvious potential political use. The
practice of such long hours nevertheless
seems undesirable and some solution

ought to-be found.

The repert is explicit that labour rela-
tions have improved. “There has been a
spirit of compromise, growing confidence
1 by both employers and
ach must assume their full
share of responsibility.’



Some employers it is pleasant to note,
have

“already made available such welfare
facilities as cool drinking water, cloak
rooms, lunch rooms, feeding arrange-

ments, wash rooms, first aid equipment,
racks for workers’ bicycles, ventilators and
oper Lighting.”
But there is a serious warning to em-
ployers that “there is a grave lack of pro-



tection for the workers in most work-
places.” Again the report unfortunately
fails to specify what protective measures

are necés

irgently:

ry and where they are most
needed, although it describes
how three people were killed on varying
jobs.

More information might also have been
given as to why only 940 persons out of a
total of 3,651 workers had received hous-
ing loans at the end of the year. Was this
Que to lack of staff or to lack of funds? No
explanation is offered. f

One outspoken comment is made about
the undesirable attiiude noticed among
some labourers vho have returned from
work abroad. It is “their apparent and ex-
pressed unwillingness to return to work
to which they have been accu8tomed prior
to their emigration abroad.” This com-
ment is the more significant when it is re-
membered that earlier this year Govern-
ment heavily subsidised temporary
workers. to go to America, and that one
thousand of these have already returned.

To eounteract this it must be noted that
“workers overseas continue to remit
money for the support of their families and
the department helps women to obtain
support from-those who neglect this duty.”

The report sums up pithily the lack of

SUNDAY



security measures: “there
provisions for unemployment relief, nor
sickness benefit, except in so far as the
activities of the Friendly Societies might
be said to provide a limited amount of
sickness benefit.” It is possible to continue
in this strain at greater length, but enough
surely has been said to show that the re-
port of the Labour Department is a valu-
able document, limited in its scope and
severely limited in the light it throws on
the unemployment situation, but basic to
an understanding of Labour problems and
management. It deserves a wide circula-
tion.

social are no



MEAT

PEOPLE in the West Indies who have
grown accustomed to hear without flinch-
ing, the dreadful news about the diminish-
ing meat ration in the United Kingdom
now have unweleome food for thought.
There is grave danger of the West Indies
being unable to purchase meat at prices
currently offered. All over the world
there is great shortage of meat and Aus-
tralia and New Zealand for reasons of
currency are regarded as the only possible
large scale suppliers of meat to the West
Indies at present.

But Australian prices are now reaching
a level which no importer in Bridgetown
can contemplate with an easy mind. Roast
beef is being retailed in Barbados today
at 48 cents per lb, But roast beef, now
being offered to Barbadian importers from
Australia will cost 94 cents per lb. landed
in Barbados, Stew beef which is now being
retailed at 36 cents per lb, in Bridgetown
is being offered by Australian exporters
at 58 cents per Ib. landed cost in Barbados.

In Trinidad the price of frozen meat rose
last month by ten and eleven cents per lb.,
but the prices now being offered to Bar-
badian importers for next year’s meat are
fantastically high and no one can imagine
that local meat importers can afford to buy
much meat at these inflated prices. When
it is remembered that the private import-
er also sells to the Government meat mar-
ket the gravity of the meat situation can
be more easily understood,

The rise in Australian prices is due to
a variety of reasons of which Australia’s
active immigration policy and increased
wages are two of the most important. Any
beef that Australia can spare for export
must be sold at high prices since there is
a heavy internal demand, But knowing
the reasons for the inflated prices at which
Australian meat is now being offered will
not help the West Indies to solve the prob-
lem of procuring adequate supplies of
meat,

How ean this be done ?

As far as Barbados is concerned there is
only one immediate action to be taken.
Everything must be done to increase the
supply of meat obtainable from local
livestock. The most hopeful source of meat
is from local sheep. If the Agricultural
Department can secure adequate stocks of
anti-worm drugs which can be made avail-
able at the lowest possible prices to sheep
keepers, the output of local mutton can
be doubled, if not trebled.

Sheep farming is possible in certain
parishes of the island on a fairly large
scale, Rabbits, kept under control and
not allowed to damage ground crops, will
also provide meat at reasonable prices, On
the sugar plantations there is also scope
for increasiiig the number of steers kept
for beef.

None of these immediate actions will
succeed unless successful marketing
arrangements are made at the same time.
But there is no reason to believe that big
importers of meat would not co-operate
with local meat producers.

The fact must be faced however, that
there is a limit to the “self-feeding” policy
which Barbados can follow. More meat
can be produced locally but not nearly
enough to satisfy demands.

Where can it be produced ?

In Nevis, Antigua, St. Lucia and the
Grenadines.

Other West Indian islands are not sub-
ject to the great land pressure which dis-
tinguishes Barbados from other South
Caribbean islands. St. Lucia has thousands
of acres of land suitable for cattle farming
and it is estimated by experts that some

15,000 acres in St. Lucia, the Grenadines,
Nevis, Antigua and the Virgin Islands
could be devoted to growing cattle for
slaughtering.

It is considered that land could be
acquired and stocked at between £25 and
£35 per acre and an approximate annual
yield of meat from 3,000 acres would be
of the order of 100 short tons. Should
15,000 acres be gained for cattle farming
the British Caribbean islands would be
able to produce 500 short tons of meat per
year. ir

There is no doubt that with increased
local “self-feeding” policies and with pro-
duction of this order within the Leewards
and Windwards group of islands, that the
threatening shortage of meat in Barbados
could be alleviated if not entirely reme-
died. There is no doubt either that funds
gould be made available to assist an enter-
prise that is so necessary and so urgently
required. But no time can be lost in im-
plementing these policies. It is now, in
the present, to-day that the danger of less
meat is threatened. To wait until the full
effects of meat shortage has been felt
would be t6 welcome disaster

Fittingly,

he Festival of Britain there were
wo exhibitions in London which
ceviewed British architecture and
yainting since the Great Exhibi-





ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951








‘THE HIRELING SHEPHERD’—by W. Holman Hunt (1827-1910).





‘ONE HUNDRED YEARS

BY JOHN BYLTON

towards tihe close of

ion of 1851. Though both treated
1 period in which there are many
yarallel developments in the two
the two
different.

irts, the methods of
xhibitions were
Ine Hundred Years of British
irchitecture (organised by the
toyal Institute of British Arcihi-
ects) demonstrated, by photo-
sraphs and architects’ drawings,
he significant trends of style and
fashion in a century of great
whievement. In Ten Decades of
3ritish Taste the Institute of Con-
emporary Arts had a_ subtler
yurpose, ‘to indicate the waver-
ngs and interweavinys of taste
hrough a hundred years’, The
ntroductory note to the catalogue
old us that ‘the objects selected
re good, bad, sometimes ridicu-
sus (though bad and ridiculous
vere once esteemed)’; and placed
rmly on the spectator himself
he onus of distinguishing between
1em.

Certainly the spectator of eiler

very

xhibition was left in no doubt
hat this was a century of
iesthetic anarchy. It was in the

850’s that the long rule of tase
vas, after nearly 200 years, finally
verthrown; and it was in the
wehitecture exhibition that ‘he
ubsequent interweaving of styles
nd manners was most eagily fol-
owed. In Ten Decades an attempt
vas made to present each deegde
eparately, with its own peculiar
lavour, That is a difficult task.
fovements overlap, and, since
he vital and the effete are inclu-
ed impartially, we can trace, for
xample, the persistence of the
%ve-Raphaelite influence, even
nto the 1900s; and the influence
of the New English art Club of ‘he
890s, since it still lingers on the
valls of contemporary wWater-
olour exhibitions, is duly
ecorded in the 1940s. In order to
harpen our sense of period, each
‘ecade was epitomised in the
atalogue. Of 1941—51 we read
The realisation of the tragedy of
he human situation, the sense of
elplessness, and a certain nos-
algie and desperate attempt to
‘nd roots in the English artistic
radition have grown more
ntense as the years have passed’.
't is hard to say where, either in
architecture or painting during
the last hundred years, the Eng-
lish artistic tradition resides.

A literary bias—the love of a
story—is, it is often said, charac-
eristic of British Art. Both
xxhibitions provided ample evi-
lence of this, for even in archi-
ecture, the most abstract of the
visual arts, political, social, moral
xr religious values, attached
bscurely to various revived
‘tyles, have counted for more than
‘rehitectural ones. Mr. Goociart-
Rendel in the book of the archi-

ecture exhibitions says ‘. .. . in
‘851 there was High Church
Jothic by Butterfield, there was

Low Churéh Gothic by Gough,
here was aristocratic Elizabethan
xy Salvin, there was democratic
“lizabethan by Kendall, there was
virtuous Italian by Barry, there
vas licentious Italian by Allom!
Still more in painting, from the
sarnest Pre-Raphaelites to paint-
‘-journalists like Frith, the story
was the important thing.

But to describe the English
tradition as residing in love of
inecdote or zeal for a cause would
be too simple. Turner and Con-



BY THE WAY e « « By Beachcomber

HERE used to be a man at the

annual fair ,at Navarrenx,
under the Pyrenees, who, cocking
his head sideways, balanced an
egg on his ear. He defended his
hobby by saying: “A fellow must
io something :” He ought to meet

‘the golfer who is in training for

an attempt to walk backwards
from Crowborough to Lewes. 4
distance of fifteen miles. Cornelia,
| mother of Tiberius and Cai

| Gracehus, once, according to Juv
jnal, walked sideways into Rome
jover the Milvian Bridge to de-
|monstrate her powers of self-
j}control. If this golfer succeeds in
his attempt, what about introduc-

backwards-golf? Let us st
with ur be k tc the ball





stable could not be forced into

this theory, nor, in the period we is

are considering, could Whistler,
Ben Nicholson or Henry Moore or
a dozen others. There were many
works of architecture, even wien
the ‘battle of the styles’ was at its
height, which owed nothing to
non-architectural preconceptions;
like King’s Cross Station, and the
many other stations and market
halls which might be called the
true cathedrals, of Victorian faith.
The confusion of events is per-
haps still too close for us to be
able to reach the definition that
is needed. Too much, especially
about the middle of this period,
the age of Poynter, Leighton and
Alma-Tadema, is altogether be-
yond our sympathies. It is only
recently that taste has been
brought to a focus on the Pre-
Raphaelites. An imaginative
understanding of the situation of
which they and the architects of
the 1850s were a part is now,
after the lapse of a century, possi-
ble and may give some hint of
the meaning of the English tradi-
tion.

The most surprising thing about
he Pre-Raphaelite movement is
its sudden appearance in full
development, The debt of the Pre-
Raphaelite Brotherhood to the
German Nazarenes is well known
but a comparison of Holman
Hunt’s Claudio and Isabella_ or
Miltais’ Portrait of Ruskin (both
ef 1853) with Titian’s First Essay
im Colour (about 1857) by Wil-
liam Dyce, who met the Naza-
renes as a student in Rome and
owed much to them, gives the
measure of Pre-Raphaelite origin-
ality. Dyce has the Nazarene
sincerity of purpose and faithful-
ness to detail, but he has none of
the Pre-Raphaelite passion and
insistence on absolute accuracy as
the means to reaching absolute
truth. The unwinking intensity of
vision, the crude and sometimes
violent colour, are part of a pro-
test which Dyce, who belonged
to an older generation, could not,
for all his evident sympathy with
the Brotherhood, feel strongly
about; a protest against the slack-
ness, or, at best, dull smoothness
of painters like Maclise, Leslie
and Etty, andthe facetiousness
even of good painters like Wilkie
—for Wilkie, not Turner, was then
looked on as the greatest painter
of the recent past.

° * s

The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood
was founded in 1848. In 1850 Wil-
liam Butterfield began to build his
church of All Saints, in Margaret
Street, London. Just as much as
the Pre-Raphaelite challenge, it
was a calculated attack on the
monotonous Georgian London that
surrounded. The battle of styles
had already resulted in the total
vietery of revived Gothic, at least
for churches, and Butterfield, who
was a church builder, shared the
conviction of High ‘Church men
that 14th century English Gothie
was the only style appropriate to
Christian building. But he had
none of the antiquarian outlook
of his great predecessor in reviv-
ed Gothic, A.W.N. Pugin, who
believed in adherence to the
spirit as well as to the letter of
his medieval prototypes. No
doubt there is medieval \precedent
for much of Butterfleld’s detail,
but the way in which it is used
is as new and as contemporary
o the 1850s as the ee ak
the Pre-Raphaelites or the it-
ings of Dickens or Emil Bronte.
Something of the same love of



wheck it backwards the wrong
way round the course. After that
we can walk sideways from Shep-
ton Mallet to Sedgemoor.



Burma vs Rumania
Mi Tin Hat, b Blastu........ ... 16
See Saw, run out... 8
Wa Ta Baw, lbw To
Therescu ...........5... 6
Tut Tut, not out... 18
Extras RE
Total (3 wickets) 146

Fun af the Opera

OTHING is more irritating
to an audience at the opera
One moment. As

Vednesd

this is a

3 could we not h

what is natural as against what
devised, the same _ intense
feeling for detail, the same de-
thronement of taste by passion-
ate conviction, is there in All
Saints, in its harsh tiles and
shiny granite columns, its grating
diaper patterns in coloured brick,
its stiffly foliated capitals and its
exterior of common red _ brick,
vioently banded with black,
This is no piece of antiquarian-
ism or scenic decoration like Bar-
ry and Pugin’s Houses of Parlia-
ment, but the sudden blooming
of an early Victorian style.

The new style of the fifties was
not lovable, and it can give no
sensual pleasure, But, if we leave
Turner and Constable in their
isolation, it can move us, more
than any product of the preced-
ing twenty years, more than
Etty, Wilkie, David Cox, or even
Samuel Palmer, more than the
Houses of Parliament, or even
than the structural and imagina-
tive triumphs of the great en-
gineers, like Brunel and Steven-
son,

Butterfleld’s influence was
wide, but although, until the end
of the 19th century, British archi-
tecture led the way in every new
stylistic—as opposed to technical
—development, the same note of
conviction does not appear again
after the early seventies. The
Pre-Raphaelites even sooner laps-
ed from honest realism into suc-
cessful banality and sentimental-
ity, and were superseded by the
‘high art’ of G. F. Watts and
Lord Leighton. ‘I paint ideas, not
objects,’ said Watts and it was
not until the appearance of Sick-
ert that English painting recov-
ered contact with the reality of
‘gross material facts’ which Ho-
garth had established, and Eng-
lish painting at its best had main-
tained. If there is one lesson more
than another to be learnt from
these two exhibitions, it is the
mutability of taste. The visitor,
chastened by the spectacle of
fallen reputations, will approach
his own decade with caution. But
the fate of the Pre-Raphaelites
and the great painters before
them must warn tim that the
depths of experience are not af-
fected by the smooth surface of
‘good taste’, and that there can
be no compromise in these mat-
ters. If one can generalise about
an English tradition, it may be
said to reside in a love or reality,
of ‘gross material fact’, rather
than of ideal beauty, which must
derive from past achievement,

The cataiogue, one may feel,
was mistaken in saying of the pre -

sent day that a ‘nostalgia and
desperate attempt to find roots
in the English artistic tra-

dition’ has grown more intense
In Graham Sutherland's devel-
Opment, for example, the phase
of romantic landscape’ with its
allusion to Palmer, is long since
over. In a recent broadcast talk
Sutherland, in discussing the
poetry of painting, said, ‘Often
what is meant by poetical paint-
ing shows itself variously in, say,
a love of the ideal, a transfigur-
ing and melancholy light, an omi-
nous overtone, or a_ forced at-
mosphere of fantasy, No, I mean
poetry in another and _ greater
sense — poetry which enlightens
the significance and nature of
things. Poetry also which makes
things hold more than their orig-
inal meaning, and which defines
their characteristic of the English
tradition.

a capital O for opera? We could?
Good! Opera, then, Nothing
annoys an audience at the Opera
more than lack of co-operation

between the orchestra and the
singers.
Prodnose: Why not another

cats O for Orchestra?
fyself: Certainly not. I am
economising. I don’t want the O’s
to give out before we get to

Oakham.
A music critic said the other
day that the conductor “secured

a working agreement between the

orchestra and the stage.” This

suggests that he persuaded the

cast not to sing “Madame Butter-

y” while the orchestra was play-
“Faust.”



| from 11 a.m. to 12 noon except on Saturdays when we
:

———



FOR FINES
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.













From 1st December, 1951 our HARDWARE and
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will be open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon, Will all custom-

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POS



A COCKTAIL
IS RIGHT...

blended with

—aitnnliieeseeintnnennpesiaestis pasadena ansananneernalll

Goddard's cow sro Rum

Ph



a ER
——<—$——>



SUNDAY NOVEMBI RK







i951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









cow A GATE BAY SHOW Viddle Class |
Lacks Adequate
Representation |

GRIFFITH SAYS

The middle class man has never}




had adequate representation i}
the House { Assembly, Mr
Vincent Griffith who i ceking
election to the House a rep-

resentative «of St. Michael, told
the electorate at the political
meeting held on the grounds of
the St. Giles’ Boys’ School on
Friday night,

I have not come to you for
your support because [I want to
o into the House to get $100
per month,” he said. “I am offer-
ing myself to serve my feople
as an independent middle class
man, a class which has never had
adequate representation in the }
House. }
Mr. Griffith stressed that the |

{
|







Says Mr. Leo King:

island wanted strong men who
could stand up and talk to the
King’s representative here when |
it came to directives from the |
United Kingdom Government i
that were not in the interest of |
the island. They wanted strong

‘ the Judges have another lool Harold David he © f men who could put the case of
§ es have another look at her son Harold David at the Cow and A ; “fore the United
ings Rocks ouabenday their plight before the

“YOU CAN RKE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

« Watts



ARIES ESE” TSE qe oe

y — i“
Kingdom Government and seek \ Ti
x¥e- concessions that would relieve | a
CONGRATULATIONS: Betty Leigh Clarke last year’s Bonniest Baby — their high cost of | MADE IN U K
Shakes hands with Charles Anthony McKenzie who took the Crown : | 3
se from her yesterday at the Cow and Gate competition at Hastings More Dollars * ao :
7 iefiha . . The Perfection of Confection
a ; ; My argument is that we om
get cheaper food from Canada | a 3 : 5
; Let us make the United Govern- | WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORK&

13-Month-Old Crowned secs wonoon. wa

dollars to get it. This is due to

KBonniest Baby Of “S51 scission













ey
to Canada at $48 per ton more gs Pa lth
. var ae pect aie and bear in mind they re not]
CHARL ANTHONY McKENZIE, thirteen and a half paid for it in sterling, th i os -
month old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McKenzie of Bays pric in Canadian doll os a ty a, WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN *,
Wate lats, Deacons Road, St. Michael, was crowned Bar- ‘ Sen eg catch Te ate ae | £t IT’S HERE AGAIN a
ba st Baby of 1951 at the annual Cow & Gate |, were paid the right pric for | a a
Baby Competition held at the Hastings Rocks vesterday cur sugar. The position is that o a
afterh oor Britain buys our sugar at het ty a
Du i rai ease he as sl? le. »>h ind to receive price and also sells ' her goods j ~ 5 oa
ompeti , 3 rola crdoar the buce cup, Charles turned and © her own price Whatever 1 } a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd Distributors a
ne rewd of over eighty peo ilkeod il ! at, quite tl price she tixe for ine ‘a .,
ple which. included parent of uncaierned aboul his victory ant goods we have to accept, yet shal u
Be chad Cutered the the fact that te was the centro wil not give us more of the| Fay Agi FFP a
ipetit nu ‘ 1 bo of ition. This brougmit a roai jollars. we have carned our] g4
fk in oat i fron the crowd ugay to et cheaper tufY from
o 1 petition), Canada, Is that fair We must
! itation of prize h







0 the pavilion of the , neg vo people to make strong rep

Haein 26 where the show Poppin Governing

Sa « ioe ct i resentations on our bebalf on

Be eats. oF iia, these fmatters, and it is your

. & duty to put such people i, the

eig at jud es irrived and Gate said how sorry he was House of Assembly. |
lly at 3.30 o'elsck and that the afternoon had turned a : ‘
the rain sixteen of the Out to be so rainy, forcing them Age-Greuping Must Go

ants turned up for to have the competition indoor On the matter of education

1v. Griffith said that under the old |

COME
ONE
COME



tion . ‘ is
Fourth Competition system men like Mr, Henderson |

dging began immediately and
Clarke, M1 Crrantley Adams

one the contestant were

~



one

CHARLI BS ANTHONY McK B Nz srought up by ase “his is our fourth Baby Com_ and other prominent person
an alana Ambrose Jones te ft) who c came third sceing. the babies, their parents of age-grouping and superan- , —

The competition took la ce yesterday afternoon
ay at the Hastings Rocks, After the first inspection six and friends makes me feel very puation was quite unsatisfactory

were recalled for a second time. hoppy to know that our Cow and and not producing the resuits

wy Y i [ ] V 7 Try These were, Charles Anthony Mc- Gate Bonniest Baby Competitions desired. It was failure, “Let ’ r qe
ELECTORS CO LD HA K ] URNED Kenzie, _ the winner; Richard are appreciated, ma tell you tonight,” he said « Al i IN TO-DAY AND SELECT €











Dupree Turner, ten and a half “age-yrouping must go, the

iT" ; 7 month-old son of Mr. R. N “Entries for these competition \ : - - -
LZ V | aC * . . "i . children are not henefiting and t ROnd & 1» |
OU L. 1S GO ° jthem who have any political Turner, Colonial Secretary and have come to us from almost 114° teachers are ver y much : ae FINEST RANGE OF

' ability. Mrs. Turner of “Savannah €very parish of the island and i wesahial ”

aa : - : ava ; , over-worked,
M: YY ‘ The other side talked about Lodge”, Garrison, St, Michael who this year’s competition has been “There are no maternity ser-
ADA Ss SA YS pioneer industries and said that came second in the competition; 8°? keen and the babies so lovely, " ; . for the decent

|
S § § ft é ; P vices in the island for dee |
unemployment in this island was Malana Ambrose Jones, fourteen the Committee reported that it middle class pacts.” said Mr {
aE ATD47 id 7" é Se oalicne “matter that could be solved, but and a haif month-old son of Mr, \/as practically impossible to QGriffith. Thpre was a hospital
EVERY candidate on both sides in this election realises the Labour Government would not Maurice Jones, Manager of the Ftlect the»twelve best by photo- for nurses Seetane to mation i

that it is the mgst important one Barbados has ever had, solve it. They had put out their Globe Theatre and Mrs. Jones, graphs and they selected instead midwifery, but what was wanted





' M ‘ csr » Pr ; c ar r3 anife +f ind: » :
. Mr. G. H. Adams, President of the Barbados Labour Party Manifesto and told the people who came third; Maureen Noel, 18 who have competed for the wag proper adequate accommo- Y
J told the big crowd’ that attended the political meeting in ro they did not differ from the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Neville title “Bonniest Baby of 1951” Aa tiond x “he Geneve} H yspital | Presentation Sets by Max Factor, Yardley’s, Eliz-
7 . 5 abour Party except with regard Noel, of “Gibraltar’’ Joes River this afternoon.” ere i , niss i »
Q > 3 I { sé . where middle lass women ‘
‘ veen’s Park on Friday night. to free enterprise and nationalisa- Land, St. Joseph; Harold David Our aim always has been to could go and deliver their chil abeth Arden, Cusson, Morny Bath & Toilet Soaps,



‘meeting was held for the purpose of declaring the tion, but that was not true. The Corbin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har- ;, mote the welfare of babies of ren.





Party's manifesto. so pe alists were out for profit and old Corbin, of Garden Gap, ine island and our progress has “IT commend the Government ] jMorny Tale & Body Powder in Gardenia, Jasmin,
Mr. Adams said : he -during the last session where the interest of the com- Worthing, Christ Church, and , ; sider: | dkmeted for whe . ; y
oft ring ast session, : Z _ ’ always been considerably assisted for what they are doing at the . ‘
reasons why the tion would be Mr. Adams_ referred briefly to munity at large was at stake, it Compton Gonsalves, Pee of Mr. by members of the various Baby Pine, the Bay Estate and places andalwood, French Fern ete.
the most important one was be- what he termed some of the as- W45 the duty of the Government and Mrs. Selene oon = Welfare organisations oft the like that, but I aiso want t
han +} } . ve 1C1 « s 1 vy 8r , » ark or 8 ; 7 . . se .
; cau € they h introduced Adult oundingly stupid statements mdde t preys es oth from squeezing a re. _ K vad, ush islnna 50a established, a housing VANITY CASES & BEAUTY MIRRORS
Suffrage whercby every adult had by some of the members of the “{,PeoPie. eae ee scheme for the middle el:



‘|
cop ; per-
The other side started by say- [ would now like to take this gon where he can be pe rinitted |

: Te shave : ‘oO ISH SETS
ing that unemployment is a great Well Behaved cpoortunity to thank Mrs. Hark- to pay for a house on easy COMB & BRUSH SETS

a chan ing i he or Opposition. When a man made a



she w ! :
: Statement about circumstances ble ry j sir ani
in the i ‘Ol f that other people can prove to be Se tain neta a ae eee The judges took about ten min- N«.s for having so kindly pre- grms until he become the | also
y Ss » oe we directly untrue, it was very stupid. propo e es solve it = vesy utes to make their decision. str ee en Beet - (en yo _
South Africa, C ‘Where were res a Thy 4 S SC . ceceatictt a. ae se: > ee an octors who have | TE" is ‘Cc
Bwhen they fir There were several liars in the “ “Only recently the Government Meanwhile as the judges huddled ts ; Mr. Griffith spoke of the rice ee eee ee



Tr
together, several of the contes- beiped us promote this show. I (
; ; : tants kept the spectators amused e#lso want to make special men- deal beeen the Gov rnment
encourage pioneer industries as they made friends with one ticn of Mrs. Frank Grannum who and British Guiana and told his
sted us in hearers that because the Gov-|

‘ r > « j > he . ; : * -
world, but the stupid one was the was blamed for not doing anything ee a a

worst. to











Some of the statements made by a ¥ 7 i os that | Jamaica and another, and despite the small ha: again so ubly ass
the other side were reckless, but a toe aC — got —- of anne space available for thern to walk stiging these shows. We would Phd
he would try to be charitable and Dados in that respect. It was Ob- around in, they behaved very like also to thank the Advocate @rbitration to settle the rice

wountry in the ernment had decided to fo to}

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

So


























































sheuld b . ‘ . “rm the { é
rs that v say they were not deliberately toe onan teneciee aa nue to well. Cc Lid., Barbados Rediffusion, Price, they would have to pay
M ; ' Bade Up. SOMe werh-AUer ip aa before he w wuld ‘2. to St. Kitts The other contestants were, > vice Litd., and everyone who On tec
to be outvoted happened: 17sshess axid some, yo aenore ace. for the simple reason that there Richard Watts, Roberto Christine has played a part in the staging | }..454,454:4:4:465G6G9 909 OFS OVER, 2
t last twelve months. “It is not the duty of the Labour \,. 4 bigger population All os ne, Angela Durant; “Adrian of our 1951 Cow and Gate Bon- %
: ary to put a “Manifesto first “We Morty oe ths << — St Meslay Binte Chrig. aicst Baby Competition.” ~
gti 300d enough to have as claimed by the other side. Thefe of right to pha ota ae tine : Hi eae MShirley ra eee. ster Nese Sovran “eae spoken | Weatherhead’s ss MORE AND MORE MEN
ee sn ee he said. js no regulation, rule, custom or cessions to new industries, It do« dell Cedric Holder, Eunice Annie 4tinks and refreshments were A %
able Rate : ve no. been anything else which says whether not benefit a new industry to zet Sealy, Wilma Thompson nd | while the Police Band x ARE ee TO “
aia t a ey up taiaates Tor the Government Party. or any exemption from income tax when Barbara Ann Black. under Capt. C, E. Raison supplied | % \ % , {
. 4 aS oe Ee oe - rs other party el put oo a mh he comes here because he would ba e 6.59 ae the music. Offer Vo-eday
Ce eae mee ane Ou get the festo first. ne member o 1€ still have to pay it in England. Alter ne oe fate Tune or . : .
astounding spectacle at public plectors Association had said that There were many aantelen who announced, Mrs. Scott, wife of Dr. — i 5. 7 “ on ee Basil | DAILY
meetings even for some of our own and others had followed him. had taken hints from the book 4A-_W. Scott, introduced Mrs. \"! ‘Dr OW “H. E Jot aie , : %
supporters to tell vou it is not good ‘ written. by Professor Arthur. J: W- P. Harkness, wife of C.D. Skinner, Dr . E. Johnson, % § Chocolates in Presenta- %
to have too big a majority “The merchants in Bridgetown Cavin ot Bt Luca In that book & W's Medical Adviser who pre- | A : wes a H ae ao x * B h h b d
If the other side had one ounce can hold their own with anyone ;,, sal tail? whem nine sented the prizes, irs. J. / ernahan, rs. 1X . ¥
of political wi m, they per else’ in the world when it comes to he said that, the last thing a Young Charles was taken up by Olga Symmonds and Mrs, N. G. % tion Boxes by all the $ | ecause t ey ave ecome convince
have turned out the Government business, but-there are very few of @ On Page 5 his aunt to receive the prize and Daysh ’ atti ¥ | of K's Superiority
a cuetietsih tiene a abdin 9 « ' . | .
; ‘ Popular Makers 3 | ‘
Â¥,
‘s
, ‘ ¥
g FOR XMAS ¥ HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
% y i 4 vs e Ya ; me 4 A
% a
va. / | x MOIRS CHOCOLAT! - % REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY:
; ~ po’ OF G bc ene: \ ae x
@ bam Pineapple Cube ' s e
1% Nut ‘ ' to
, A ned Torasechi i ¥
% Mougat aM Se ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers
1% f ¢ Box | obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand-
% Packata: ¥ | | for flexibility and tel ied
eT ¥ ; pana wt tested for flexibility and accurately gradec
For those who visit our : happin | ge i a pl
Over Stansfeld Scott & Co.. Ltd. % Kaci teal 3 "ys raftsmen.
My) FRYS CHOCOLATES IN PRE + |
, * I ¥, ‘ " ny pL . rare cS ‘ . é
Broad Street : TON | BOXES — 3 (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K SRORS are se lected,
' % Cornish Harbour, Peppe % | hand-cut and matched by experienced cra a
° ‘ : 1% Creams % Ib. Hazel ys and men with a care that no machine could
ng, r n Ww th | % ‘corehed Almond > ;
After your shopping, drop i WE ARE WELL STOCKED with items for ladies 5 SRE ARM wiht
" iY st : “it NT/ 4 :
the children for a drink anda snack including HATS, TRIMMINGS FOR HATS, a bm: % (3) K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
{ iy : ent r
} sy RIBBONS of many Patterns, ARTIFICIAL . . . % Variety, | Pink Roses, ‘Summer PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
\ j | FLOWERS for all purposes, VELVETS and a He a is ‘i $ one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This
CS wide variety of DRESSES. | * cuits, Plain and Milk Chocolate ree close fit at the heel and freedom
Wa Y % ROWNTREE IN PRESENTA ar BE eer e
{ +
â„¢ 9 c | R Pict eA m0 tinent Girls Rouud,
Im FOR CHILDREN of all ages we have some really $s rane ae = Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
Takes ¥ se ag? 2
ve dainty items which will make them excellent gifts. iia De Kneis ot of these world famous shoes? We are sure
)) 3 a . Hi sweer piscuirs by Pex Frean @ you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—
ue or dress them up for their special occasions in the % onti Palmer, Crawfords, $8
nn y % and CARRS in tin Boxe ith ¥ wp wwe 1p , .
{} HAM, CHEESE, coming season. % beauttea Xmas" | V'LL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
‘ > wp op
))) i¢ FRESH 1 CALLS } H | BUT K
(it ‘ % MALLOWS in Package iT yw ,
S, SUN SUITS, ROMPERS, ETC. x ins. %& wt 38 bate
{ HOT DOGS DRESSES. . B “Goodness > PRICES: F 17.00 to $21.63
1% % iS: rom $17. o $21.6:
% ~
COOL DRINKS & FRUIT JUICES * e | e
‘,
Ltd ‘ ICR WRAT § ;
‘, } YY *. -
TEA — COFFEE — COCOA |} ave snepner 0., Ltd. * BRUCE WEATHERHEDD $) = FARRISON’S
1 ‘ : :
; adi * LTD. x
; The place where only the i 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET x % DIAL 2664
X - {\{ sills % Head of ce + |
¥ best is served i = % oe ee * \ Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados
») $ %
a a || 6 OOOO OOOO OOOO. | SSE = SS!







PAGE EIGHT

































































































































































































Y ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
——$—$—_$$__$—_—— TT
; - -
e LA S SIFIED AD io FOK RENT WANTED | SALVATION ARMY NOTICE Gelting Up Nights wie eats
ce | mate ANNUAL APPEAL Radio-Gram Mullard & Guerad
Cuombinat ' also a Quan
TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES HELP ak s Men a Gotan aes Cee
entails i _ . - Lid s174. = B.W.1. CENTRAL SUGAR CANE 3-Speeds Motor Cyele ‘oid Model
BUNGALOW: Furnished Bungalow, = BREEDING STATION Triumph). Cail at Graeme Hat
a ; ; 5. sensation of —
The charge for announcements of FOR SALE one bedroom, at Dayrells Road. Rent| CUPPRR An experienced cutter a DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE | Sane, whitish diacherge dull eche at base Plantation amy time after 5 p.m.
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- $60 a month. Write Box Q. C/o Advo- | wanted, preferably with recom nendation 7. ‘ feet seco
SAUER aed te Memociamn pola Bb ate Co 2%4.11.51—2n | Broadway Dress Shop. 25.11.92, | Batasee vase Ltd AY AND AGRICULTURE { ore sae = ir are
$1 50 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundaye . â„¢ EL , â„¢
fovliany nufiber ed words tm 15, 90 seg pCULDUNE — Cattlewast, St. Joseph. | COOK—Head Cook or Chet required Teewer Semgent 2a | Agricultural Assistant, B.W.L nt sex gland in, men). Te
S cents per word on week=days AUTOMOTIVE Toca Ratchet he creniances | for sew See Feet chs Seen! tae, Geese Wesiiiaad waa | Central Sugar Cane Breeding stereo ‘and he
4 cents per word en Sundayé for each. cluding Refrigerator. For ist 2 weeks|Tobago. Modern Kitchen. pa Sv) eyden & Sons Ltd. 16.00 Station
edditional ware. MM—One Siienx. New, good tyres ate a ds sonny, February ne age, experience and s Dr. Wesley Bayley 300 matter how you have red
New Battery. Going cheap. Suitable for es are! 2 jal = eo ee VALE BEACH HOTEL. Tl "| General Agencies . & Apphicati inet for right,
For Birtns, Marriage et Brgagement | niaking Pick-up. Appty G. E. Martin | 2” 11 . S230 | Mise K. M. Shepherd 7 rage a ae semen —=S
Announcements in Carib ing the | Brighton or Singer Co. 25. 11.51—3n | RooMS—Furnish r unfurnished for| MANAGER—For Barbados Distil a ee es ee rt Bw te fom Sete Wes
shage in $3.00 tar ony ‘oF urnishcd or unfurnished for| ‘or jos aoe hee on 3.00 |B.W.I. ‘Seated Sugar Cane Breed- golkasta pea:
—_—_— | guarantee
up to 50 and 6 per ©AR—One (1) A-40 Car. A-l o particulars ‘Ttal 4037 Lid. with knowledge of the manufarture Grant Ltd w.@ fing Station, Department of Agri-|
. condt- 25.11.51~2n |o! Rum, salary $250.00 per month int| Geddes Gran ; & a" g
additional word. tion. New Battery and Tyres. Price | untuamienh SeakGienh. ste "ituitecs.| ©. 2 Kinch & Co. Ltd. 10.0 Toulture. |
$1,600. For information Dial 2143 tion will Be considered in the case o:| ™?S_Gerald Mahon 6.0 2. Fie ae Hedin’ te th
Sarecee PERSONAL ses nSbpitcant , Domecasing exceptigon | OF Pha Nee 3 00 [post is in the scale $1,200 er hat, shorts
7 al > Heat: > c. L. Gibbs Co. Get out your at, shorts,
CAR—Chrysler. Has been well main- the Sbasetary with be recatead ce te tial Cottle Culiad & Co. § 4 131,920 (E.B.) x $96—$2,592 per|W) fancy skirts and Jeans for
| tainesi. Apply C. E. Shepherd, Colleton}. , = 7th Deeémber. 22 1 5i—Sn Monroe & Co. 5. Jannum and the point of entry in —B -
GITTENS—We the undersigned beg to | House, St. Peter. ~24.11 51—2n The public are hereby warned against ialitoed pinta Gelpactd Roberts & Co. 15 Oo th I ll a he l |
give thanks to those who sent wreaths, | 7 pups PE giving credit to any person or person’! Gverseer—An experienced Sugar Facta Mr. & ate L. A. Chase 12.00 e scale wi lepend on the qual-
vards or any way @mpressed sympathy |. CAR: One 1947 American Chevrolet in |whomsoever in my mame as I do not hold|,y Cverseer for the 1982 crop season ri| Da Costa & Co. Ltd. 25.9 Jifications amd experience of the ANNIVERSARY
in our recent bereavement due to the "St ¢lass order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co. [myself responsible for anyone contract- Fairfield Factory. Apply by letter only} J@80m Jones & Co. Ltd. 00 lsuccessful applicant. The post is}
death of our beloved father Josevh Trafalgar St. Phone 2696 ing any debt or debts in my name unless! +, the Manager. No interviews. Applica- i i 1
Gittens 20.11.51—4n by a written order signed by me. tions reeeived up to December 6th, 189 7,000 LIBEL ACTION not pensionable but after a officer | of Caribbean Revelry
Charlott: Gittens (wife), Leotta andj SEFBERT LESLOYD WILLIAMS, 25. 1th $ , probationary service the officer presented by
Iris Gittens (daughters), Evans, Nathaniel ,,.CAR—One Morris 6 Cyl, only done Fairfield Cross Road, —— | AGAINST B.C. NEWSPAPER | may join a Provident Fund. {Miss Judy Graham's Bridge-
and Fitz H. Kittens, Kenneth Parris] ‘5,000 miles, in excellent condition, to be Tudor Bridge, |
isons). Gladys Hunte, Clementine Pad-| S¢@" at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd St Michael, Bastados. Locales ‘ean ood . eon ae : & ee uae Gee ee ss
more, Dorin’ Alleyne, Cordie” Magnes 22.10.51—4n 24.11.51.—-2n.| Aly to Mrs tise ‘Buying. Fectien., (From Q@ur Own Correspondent) will be required to provide him-| At The
istep-datighters), Luctiti, Shella, Vents, | “a e—nmmmmntecncneeeenenmne | Hastings, 28. 21, St—2r GEORGETOWN. Nov. 21 self with a motor car, a loan to-(} MODERN ‘HIGH SCHOOL
\erandabiiaea eet te fa Modes Meise, ae ee An action claiming $7,000 dam-|wards the purchase of which wil | ON FOR SALE
a . In ;
package ie | condition. Dial 4413. Wilson, PUBLIC SALES ages for alleged libel has been filed|/be made on terms and conditions|} <,7;RDAY. ist December,
roe Sia cite 3S dees ons —— 5) a ie beets aren ty aie Ch [cable 0b teusiimna ekeers, of tes i961
‘ou is x um t r. ’ ® ‘. ‘
kindly gent flowers, letters or other ex-| | CAR— Drop-nena Convertible Ford V-t | , {of the 7 ‘di inessman|Barbados Government Service. Musie by Perey Green's Orchestra Bungalow constructed im 1999
pressions of sympathy on the deaty of] 7 edad condition. Gotng cheap. Apply: | REAL ESTATE || Jacob, Georgetown bus a all Ht fe aard SUBSCRIPTION — 2/- with 19” stone walls and heavy
our deat @uugbter and sister Rita} Cole & Co., Limited. Phone 4516 | dnd labour leader. ateage aiowance Wi paic asbestos roof. There is a large
Mayers of Hi Road. 23.11,.51—t.f .n ih teri asi 1 atsiaoasnecmaareesiitine sia at standard Government rates. eeiintichaaie ‘Gen Mie L-shaped living room, 2 double
“She dK not forkotter. | aman a ALL THAT certain stone-wali dwelt\ag- ANNOUNCRIO&NYTS CURISTIAN Geayycs 4. Applications, stating age, bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
cames My 1, Edna Mayers} CAR—Morrls 8. Sports Model, Batten: | house 30 ft by 22 ft comprising open First Church of Christ, — Selentist. /educational qualifications and ex-|))) REDIFFUSION will bring you the Kitchen, pantry, servant’s kitshén,
imother), Julian vers (incle), Liste} 2Md = Tyres new. Good , condition. | gallery, drawing, dining and three Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street Test Match commentary right on bathroom with tub and shower,
: — perience, together with COPIES
Mayers, Horace Mayers, Lucifie Mayers} Reasonable price. Apply: Val Gittens | rooms with kitchen and usual ou $5 i coeds repens, ash bill Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 pum. ee SE the Spot. solar heating installation, ton, sre
and (Lester Mayers son). Bidos Foundry. 23.11.51—4n | aga small shop all standing on two roeds oT ae oo s — © - Wednesdays: 8 p.m. A Service which Jof testimonials should be address- Den't Miss This. end 2. servants’
" 25.11,51—I1n of land at Ellerton, Saint George abutting | Y°U. 8&t, @ Suess-coupon: how, many | i, cludes Testimonies of Christian Science |ed to the Direetor of Agriculture, grounds of about %@ am acre are
CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Modell om the public road. There is a guard| Screws 9 a jar? You can win an| Healing. Queen’s Park, and will be a t- heavily wooded with Mahogany
with New Tyres. Fluid drive with suto-} wail to the front, and am enclosed yard, | ECO radio. It certainly pays to shop SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951 is a Th ne tte ind Flamboyant trees and the
N MEMORIAM matic Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and] Water service is connect-d at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. Subject of Lesson—Sermon: SOUL AND |@d Up to noon on ursday 6t lawns and stone flagged Yerrace
_—— —————~ | in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy} For further particulars and: inspection 23.11.51 BODY. December, 1951. | are in a scheduled wall garden.
f-In loving memory of our dear] Garage 22.11.51—120 | apply on premises to RICHARD HENRY, | ~~ “pees it ———" +" Golden Text: 1 Corinthians 3: 15. Know 25.11.51.—4n. | & Attractive location clase to town.
sister Millilivar EB. Skeene who departed mmc ; 25.11,51—2n NOTICE }ve not that ye are the temple of God,
this Nf on November 25th 1949 MOTORCYCLE—One 242 H.P. B.S.A oy o a NEITHER the master nor the consignee | and that the Spirit of God dwelleth in “STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Sweet be thy rest, and peacefl thy} side valve. Apply: J. Mahon c/o Sini BUNGALOW: Newty built Bungalow | will be responsible for any debt or debts. you” Ammident T te Spacious 2storey stone house
sleeping Sewing Machine Co. 25.11.5120.) at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards| contracted by the crew of the M.V.; The following Citations are included in built to last with the type of
God's way is best. thou art in His er eneine, from beach, containing 3 bedrooms/|O K Service during her stay in tris; {he Lesson—Sermon: The Bibe: L material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
keeping. TRUCK: One 1947 Bedford Truck in| drawing and dining rooms, verandah, | port : ioe behold, the Kingdom of God is within ompe commedation comprises enclosed
I'rskine and Ivy. 25.11.5:——-In.] very good condition. Can be seen atl tied bath, kitchen and servants room, CHARLES LEARY, Master,| you. galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
Yonkers Bus Co., any day except Sui-| garage, self-contained of modern des'gn MARTIN DOORLY & Co., Lid Sefenre and Health with Key to the PRIZE $50.00 5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry,
day, Dial 2550 between 9 am. and] Dial 4921 or 3231. 6.8.51—3n ‘ Consigne+| Scriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY. FIRST gis Bee storerooms, garage etc. Welt re-
EDI ATIONAL 4pm 25.11.51—1n 23.11.51—2n Man is the expression of Soul. SECOND PRIZE ..... $ commended at the greatly reduced

DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- Page 477. ‘THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00

In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence:—

price now asked.

“TRE RISK”, St. canes —paees
stone and concrete 2-storey house

ELECTRiVAL ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-

lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dos,) Ltd.

SOCIETY
No.
a =
BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL, TOBAGO pa raat TABLE LAMPS —Raiph 16.11.51—t.f.n. 21. 11.51—5n.
CO-EDUCATIONAL “a wer Bay Street, for lectric = ene ne o
Applféations are invited for the posts| Table Lamyps, and Standard Shades, Prices HOUSE SPOTS-—-2,400 square feet

































































































out and irrigated from own water

Medicine. The courses in Arts and| FURNITURE—One 6 piece Paintea| Hat Rack with Mirror, Rocker, ware, supply, also Mains water and light.

h stands, Ladies Derk
Natural Sciences will lead to the sonnel bedroom suite, for particulars Dial 2766.) ‘ives, spoons, was
degrees of the University of London im 25.11.51_-1n| 4"d_ other items TERMS CASH. R



g

: Payment will be from
x 12.00 noon toe 3.00 p.m.
x

%

$



Right of way to beach and good



“I prefer Ammident standing in grounds of i
> TOOTHPASTE because . 1 acres, Cool position ex-
. ai¢ bathing from sandy
of TWO Assistant Teachers capable off from $7.00 upwards, Phone 5010 ; Serine tea A oe ie, irae = ¥ \ ‘ tench oppesite. Extiies accomi-
5.11.51 a f - fee meeseseree
leaching Subjects up to Higher Certifcatey | 28-11 S11] ST Evcenment Woods exeelient Bul: |ROYAL NETHERLANDS C18 BARBADOS TURF CLUB $)$ a4 send in your entry with $)) modavon win 2 lures secemt
(a) Geography. - ‘ REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux)| ing site, all utility services available MSHIP co The M.V. CARIBBEE will a flattened eee ee ee Baa.
tb) Mathematica, OM Burning Refrigerator in perfect] Dial 2047 R. Archer Me a i STEA . accept Cargo and Passengers for ; x toothpaste box to K. R. Enquiries invited
Salary —$2,160—$2,880 (Degree Applicants) | order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, Street.
$1,440—-$1,680 (Higher Certificate] Plantations New Building, Phone 27,0 —_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_————-""- SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing s 41g are ee “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
: 7 with Distinction) | or 3070 21 11,51—12n] | HOUSE—Treehaven, Rockey. | facing! 3.5. CoTTICA—30th November, 1951 Friday 15th December. 1: § Sig You ean send in any num~ tie built’ house Gf GEaenEeP
Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd December, | ———————_—— sea, opposite Rockley Bay, substantially (ys, HAARLEM—sth November, 195! M.V. DAERWOOD will accept ¥ ig a men 0 Y S/R ber of entries but each entry solid construction and extensively
a ’ * os tte built wall house containing 2 galleries, SEIDON—20th December, 19°: for St. Mie % . si im ani
1951, MURPHY RADIOS—9 Valve Sets and M.S. POSE ' Cargo and Passengers r >| =| ed by an Ned added attrac-
Aably t 6 Valve Sets, just received. Coll and] drawing and dining rooms, pantr SAILING TO PLYMOUTH and Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada & x % . | must be accompani ry ce-modelled to give
ee fr. KENNETH REID see them before buying elsewhere kitehen, 3 bedrooms, garage and 2 AMSTERDAM a ae “Pate of vieparture to be ss e S) AMMIDENT toothpaste box. tion. The ground floor contains 2
‘MMe, 7 7 0 22.11. 51—4 servants’ rooms ete. Gas and Electricity ORANJESTAD—4th December, 195! Aruba. g + . ill be judged on garages, servant's quarters with
Concordia, Tobago a ° talled. Running Water in sl¥ bedrooms. | ‘e RITISH notified Ris ij . s Entries w J toilet facilities, storerooms snd
24 .11.51—Gn. ea — Laine sie, Mrs. C.-C, Warts. “Hill Creep” | S*etano TO PABAMARISO & BAIT M.Y. “MONEKA” will accept | — 6d. Consolation, _ Cash 9 their ability to deseribe the laundry. On the first @oor (wham
_ ing 4 - ae GUIANA . Cargo and Pasengers for Domin- 4 Prizes, 2/- Stand Sweep, ¥ - there is usually a
Teiv c 22.11.51—3n | qs. STENTOR—6th December, 1951. | tserrat, Nevis O|% ; x excellent qualities of y a cooling Br
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF | —————__ —- M.S. POSEIDON—2nd January, 1952 ica, Antiqua, Monisernite to be O {| Pari-Mutuel and Forecast } MIDENT Toothpaste. The there is a wide and spacious cov~
THE WEST INDIES CHAIRS—Ralph Beard Lower Bay CTION ING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO & St. Kitts. Sailing da $ Competition Prizes will be t ered verandah with outlook sea-
ADMISSION OF UNDERGRADUATES | Street, for Chairs. Mag. $22.00 a pr. Birch AU pi & B.G. —— paid on and from MONDAY three winning entries and wards, a large bathroom, drawing
IN OCTOBER, 1952 $1€.00 a pr. Steel Arm Chairs $12.00 en OTTICA—I7th December, 1951 . 7 WNERS’ x the names of winners will room, 2 bathrooms one with hot
If suitable candidates present th m-] Uprights $8.50 ea. Morris Rush Chairs] . WEDNESDAY 2th at 1: noon BAY|M-S. C TRINIDAD & CURACAO B.W.I. SCHOONER O 26th instant. Vik p blished in the local water installed, 3 bedrooms (1
ves, the University College of the West $18.00 a, Rush uprights $3.50 ca. Rush| STREET opposite Beckwith St. Mahogany | SAILING TO SRENIDAD | a iM: § ASSOCIATION (ine.) Horses and Serial Prizes ‘$$ e pu ona with own bath and toilet) butler’s
pe nove ae Se ee Cha Tub Chairs, Arm Chairs, Mahogany Wash | M HAARLE ‘LTD Consignee Tele. No. 4047 NDAY $ newspapers. Competition antey and modeca
Seis will admit. ip October 1002 about} “rm Chairs $4.50 ca. Phase 9010. Stand Marble Top, Iron bedstends painted | 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Ln. | on and from MONDAY ends December, 1951 opesx: % acte of tand walk Mae
i tien of “Arts, Natural ‘Teteness ot —— 25.11.5119) Dressing tables, Medicine cabinet, Press, | SODOOOGSDIONOBSOOIOO 3rd December next. 3 . . ton
:































11.5 daily. | bathing opposite house.
those faculties and those In Medicine to ae ARCHER Mc KENZIE, Auctioneer, N ti nal Steamships ’ : i
the desrees of Bachelor of Medicine and] LOUNGE—Ralph Beard Lower _ Bay aes atio G. A. LEWIS, | | “WYNDOVER", St. Peter—A
ot Surgery of the University of London. | Street, for Upholstered Furniture, Lounge | ~~ ad, teach, thee 38a Secretary | solid one storey stone residence
plication forms and memoranda for] Suites’ (3 seater settee, 2 Easy Chairs, By instructions received Twill seul ty cece ieciieeienleiialitaiiaianalltaty ce OO LN 5 with shingled roof, lately ex-

applicants «iving xeneral information| $295.00) Easy Chairs $55.00 ea. Divans| our & Shipping Master, I will sell ty | tensivety re-modelled with great
about the College, particulars. of the] from $48.00 upwards, and Leatheretts| PUble Auction at the Baggage Ware- SOUTHBOUND Satis Sails Sails Arrives * care by the present owner. ‘Phe
neeessany qualifications for entrance and] Chairs $50.00 ea, Phone 5010. house on Thursday the 20th day of | Halifax Boston Barbados Sails house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
an outline of the courses avaiable may ; nik 25.11.51—10 November beginning at 12.30 o'clock, a x Dae 12 Nov 14Nov 23 Nov Barbados at front and side, large draw’
be obtained from the Registrar of the | east collection of Articles including sev-| «apy RODNEY” 9 oy 25 Nov 5 Dec § Dec | room, separate dining room, Sood
University College of the West Indies, eral hundred pounds of scrap metal, ‘AN CONSTRUCTOR” «+ 98 Nov 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dec CARLTON CLUB bedrooms. (with wash & ms
Jamaica, or from the Resident Tutor for _ LIVESTOCK aon ae eraais an > at “LADY NELSON * “8 a —_—— ~—— } | kitchen, laundry, servants’ qu

tra-Mu adios the Directors of) Oe | Crane and one Mill rolier (app oO ai ters and garage. Grounds are
Basastion in the other Colonies, PUPPIES—Wire Hair Puppies, good| tons dismantled), (1) one speed hand ~~ NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives . . over 4%, act with productive
A number of Open Scholarships, Gay-] breed. Males §15, Females $10, Tele-| operator vertical winch. Several pieces Arrives Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. Jonn | orchard, flower and vegetable
ernment Exhibitions and certain other] Phone 2070 25.11.51-—-2n. | of rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal. Barbados epee 17 Dec 18 Deo ion gardens, driveway and large park-
awards will be available ‘n 1952. These barrels, pg age bass be bg mo sage “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 1952 1am ing space for cars, “Wyndover”
are described in a mphiet which may MIL ers, (6) six eo of steering wire, (3) a \ a de 3 Jun ap ( is well elevated on the ridge,
also be obtained trom ‘the sources metr SCELLANEUUS three six volt oe Fas uae Px “LADY NELSON ne ro : ANNUAL DAN dhcenlanagpbiitiin always benefits from a breeze and
Reget seen ide St: igiideatioiis. te AAR THURIUMS Phisty large flow be ee row locks, ( , —



(a)
nthuriums ia large containers Auchors and three Oildrums, (2) rud-

.
25,11.51.—an. pe ener oo RT a. Thomas, dersone with pintles and one with gud- GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents. + aes

geons and tiller, 2 Pattern Chain pulties,

ti Ash: 2) ife boat commands perfect views of the
extinguishers, (2) © boat sea

coastline
Bist January, 1952.





MODERN STONE BUNGALOW,

POLITICAL







25.11. 51—2n E E CH Graeme Hall Terrace—A modern

7 one Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro- bungalow of stone construction

ANTIQUES—Raiph Beard <] peller, (1) life boat compass binnacte, POEPORPPEPPOSCPSOSOG SIO, PARADISE BEA with parapet roof. This property

Street, f alph ecard Lower Bay] (4) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft and % has the advantage of a corner site
¥ ‘or Antiques which include Silver! several other items too many to mention. y

CLUB
On Saturday, Ist Decem- $f)



and «a very fine view seawards.
There are 3 good bedrooms with
bullt-in wardrobes. Large lounge/



MEETING





Ivory, China, Pottery, Clocks, Coins, and x LODGE OF SORROW
many other’ interesting pieces, Phone DARCY A. SCOTT “

a 25.11.51 3 satiate § Lodge of Sorrow will te held
SOL bh Govt, Auctioneer ¢ & be yr Bridgetown Household










by Li jiving room with 2 verandahs

= " 21.11.51—-6n @ + ‘ leading from it. The kitehen. is

Ginss, China, oid sewels? Ame shiver nae rm % Ginows at Liveces Comet Loage oe nen well supplied with titea oi

: ; . - > aie ds ; boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2
Watrcolgure, Barly books, Mave, Auto| UNDER THE SILVER % Hall, Boy Sunget. newt Sueday 2nd e ie ee Set ue ae

Adjoining oyal Yacmt cub nP HAMMER % memory of our late Brother i Oo NIGH T

setae: "3 10.51—t.f.n| _ By tecommendations of Liovds Agents % TOuMah a kd, 7 _ “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's

ries) we will sell on TUESDAY. the 27th at x Jonathe BS area a Music by Mr. Carl At 8.30 O’elock Coast.-A beautiful property em-

BED TICKING—Bright striped de-) OUT Mart High Street: S28 nesters 06 Neen . e bodying thé finest pre-war work-

% friends, and the general public
$ are cordially invited

OF DISTINCTION ’ 3 Hymn sheets will be used,

N.B.—Members of Fraternal

’,
signs 51°/52” wide. Usually $195 yard | 117 pes. Prints, 17 pes. Suitings, 7 B/dles Curwen’s Orchestra
reduced up to Saturday $1.16 yard. Dont| Clot. 21 Tins Ress. 2 pes. Cl. Pipe,
forget to visit KIRPALANI 52 Swan| 4, Bicycles Frames, 16 pkgs. Q. Oats, 64

Street. 25.11.51—1n | PR&S. Macaroni, 14 pkgs. Cornflakes,

manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,



: Chapman’s Lane, City
Dancing 9 p.m.



LLL ELLE ELLE LE







































































































5 pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
Ueland ne 35 Skeets Wallboard. | . Lodges will please take notic in support of The land is approx: 2 acres with
DIAMOND & JADE Eartings in plat-| Sale: 12.30 o'clock. Terms cash | AT. of the unavoidable change of e flower and vegetable gardens.
Sram Baemattite arEANG! me ' date 25.11. 51—in V. W. A, CHASE productive orchard and coconut
nt Stones $200 (Second- > ° . . on aie ms
: - 10. | urove One ocre walled garden
hand) At GORRINGES 25.11.51 1nj BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. be < 66666004 “3 ie vy be sold separately as building
—— Auctioneers. tototoet PO PEEPOCE < Admission: $1.00 Chairman— ee ree
FOR SALE @RLAMOND. Twin RING, Finest Cape 24.11.51—2n. | { |
famends ny $600 (Secondhand) at oe | Mr. J. W. Hewitt “CRANE HOUSE", St. Phili
. . . ANE >. & -
joni — = oe GORRINGES. Dial 4429. 25,11.51—1n UNDER THE SILVER FOR SALE } One of the most charmingly situ-
stone jouse excellen’ SE 4 f ate \ f this nature in
DOUBLE POIN } » ated properties o'
foasitien, o wedrooms. Modpen | aid of The Old SS 7. On Thu carte ne {Mes P. ( THAT Speakers: the Island. ‘The house contains 5
conveniences, Attractive garden. Poinsettia Plants in 1/- fr re - oF eS | large bedrooms (with hot and cold
se' jan n size pots at 26° Brench we will sell her Furniture at | F. C. Goddard spe
Reasonable price. rosy each. Also Flamboyant Trees at 2/- each{ “Good Hope”, Gibbs, St. Peter, Several Modern Houses in first f | . C, Goddar water), spacious lounges, dining
Box No. 8.8. in. ° 6—8 ft. tall, Apply: Mrs, J. H. Wilkinson, | Which includes ! class locations—Town and country | C. Malcolm ee conan * Dey aa
Erin Hall. 18 11.51—3n. | Upright and Arm Chairs, Tables, Couc's, \ embod dscor, y
| Sictebord all inn Mahogany, Glass Ware. You are invited to inspect pro- j G. Foster des, garases eo eens
7 aie a ae ans crossover | Dinner and Tea Services; Barrel Shac perties without obligation. | G. E. Elder bao hp ee raAsane ane ee eth
ng Ww amon shoulders (seeond-| Iron Safe-on-Stand; Old China Plates ty =
JUST THE THING hond) $250. At GORRINGES Antique | Double Iron Bedsteads and Beds; Cedar |( PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades —_—_—- , V. W. A. Chase pee oh eee ee te
Shop. 25.11.51-—1n | Press, Cedar Desk, Rockers, Mahog , From 88c. u :
For the small Flat p } stretch of the Crane Beach, large
a ARNG GUDIn eee | Dressing Table and Chest of Drawers: We are instructed by Mrs. I j coconut grove, gardens planted
The Junior General’ gue Rt O~naipn Beard = Lower] Deal Tables, Kitchen Utensils, Books, FLOWERED & BORDERED Packer to dispose of the follow- with flowering shrubs and shade
A compact little table Model Gas a9 2 ve a Ee nr eenen fe Plant and other items. Sale 11,30 o’eloch SPUNS. From 98c up, 2 NEW PIANOS ing Furniture and EBiéfects at j trees, also grazing land. The
ager wits § Boiling Burners and , 5 now in Stock, | Perms CASH. | : } “Kimbolton,” 2nd Avenue, Balle- coastal views could hardly be
n insula oven, Sato. : aa 4 | ville, on Wednesday 28th Nov excelled and the bathing is ex-
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with 25.11.5110] RANKER, TROTMAN & CO. ae Pgs in many \) By W.G. Eavestaff of London; at 11,30 a.m. REALTORS LIMITED cellent. Further information may
ease. Di OND SOL TrAIRE a Na, Auctioneers ades, rom $1.08 up. ) Several of these instruments have Viewing erning of Sale be obtained from the sole agents
SEE IT eDIAMe mb Pieewhi ot Gne 25.11.51-—-2n been sold in Barbados: and are | Btsinn «Pimms i sae. € or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.
At your GAS SHOWROOM, Sarah, TEPER Phus-whive 9090 (Supomd- > “"|(% FLOWERED CREPES — giving lasting satisfaction Dinite Chats, Serving ‘able, |}
Bay St. - neque snap Juan | Lovely Designs na ie, Pub Chas ding “HOLDER'S HOUSE”, St. James
3.1151—11)— From $1.09 Call and arrange for 4 Upright Chair, Tub Chair, Folding | An. Ratate bouse tilt of oles
oa nena u Chair, Ar Chai e back),
————— Wiunitde A Gkoocuees iy nckn PUMLIC NOTICES | p demonstration cone eee Sat Gotteh rosie with pine floors and shingle root.
Large attractive set in antique gold $80. ROMAINES at $2.12 i M TT | Tables, ant Stand, Sideboard, { 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
At. Gorringes, 25.11,51-—1n CECIL JEMMO | Water Table with Marble Top. ete., also garage and usual ont-
— JERSEYS at $1.34 Over Knight's 38 Broad Street Chiria Cabinet: Book Case (oper | buildings The house stands on '
ENAMEL PAILS—Ralph Beard Lower NOTICE : sepessecadocc sence ae front), Hit Stands, Stick Rack, fy FOR SALE Hdtv Crambesieh abecebedineel ae
Bay Street, for Hardware, Enamel Pails,} The Parochial Office at TAFFETAS from 60c. up. - Up | Mltehen | Sabie, neem. me Mec { oO | long drivewas Hunted witht eloshty
$10 ea. Enarn. wastas ae o ne Thomas, will be closed on WEI SDA \ in een ABOVE a aero AN | planted Mahogany trees, The out-
AUCTION Enam. Kettles Sudge Ware) 6 pt 31.50 eottber ios Udvidet cance chee ea SATINS from 88c Pair Folding Canvas Cho: | tes | oe here i te wien has
& , E * ; las the very lovely site which has
ea, 4 pt. $1.20 ea., 3 pt. $1.00, Galv F. F. PILGRIM, Coedea. Oca. “Samies, _ Furtsbl: BUNGALOW the advantage of being wall ele-
re from Say Su arce, Galy, Soving Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas. | ALL OVER LACE — $2.49 L neh § Seconda cane Wha: eaeieoe batinet 1 Partly stone and lath & Plaster. Vated and cool, with fine views on
s ea one 5 11.5120 y mM: j ry = Sapna , | Situated at Rockley, Ch. Ch. com- all sides. Coast is less than a mile
a le 2 an s ¥. * ¢ 8 G
|- 25.11.51—1n jatiecdnaliennabin = woh | Emb, ANGLAISE — $2.53 s a ere a ong are wo prising 3 Bedrooms, Deeeese So | away and town 6 miles
reese aera naar | oa . a ae ae ty Dining Room, Toilet and ath,
Brevpard, teas to at a ag FIREWOOD—By the ton, at Black- FOR ‘SALE \) SILVER & GOLD CLOTH | School pa aa ge BS ek Basta ge Mt Kitchen and spacious Verandah, “REMERSYDE", St. Lawrence
Slowing’ Pegiewc mee oe man’s House, St. Joseph. Apply; Mrs. \ $2.50 Stool, Single Iron Bedsteud with Servants’ Room and Garage | ~—Spacious stone built bungalow
Bungalow No. 1. Hall, ‘ohn Lee. Telephone a 4b bale = | -% SPRY STREET with shingle roof, very well plan-
St. Michael, TO-M w AERP sas oF MISCELLANEOUS \'} AFRICAN PRINTS — $1.24 Qh} ; ned with wide verandahs at front
at 11.30 GLASS WARE—Ratph Beard Lower) ——— pdbeohineotae } - Our Entrance Examination for ate. edtech " Guanes | and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
e— ' the yes 952 w \Ware. roo rs, j STON ING ] fi
Bay Street, for tigh Class Glase Were | __ TOPAZ BROOCH & RING. About 30| FUJIS, POPLINS Li apetaas hth trans aetee eae Tables, Pictures, Books, LARGE STONE BUNGALOW lnrge airy lounge and dining room.
- 4 carat, set in finest gold $300. (Second- wy », } a ‘ ec.mber a . acm : : . | Very attractively designed, situ- 3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
Small Dining Table, 6 Mahog. Freneh Black Foot-.d Champagne $13.00 band) at GORRINGES 99.11.51-1 and will last the entire day. Fridge (new unit with 2 yrs ee Navy Gardens, Ch. Ch ant. 3 earvants’ Too!
Dining Chairs, Mah. Serving Table, a doz. Goblets $12.00 a doz. Whisky $10.00 | and) at G abet n CAMBRICS ' Candidates must bring theit Birth guarantee), Phillip’s Radlogram, ; + ae _ . 2 iter cae Dene = wicapes "Wis a cae eareee
lah, Berbice Chair, Si Mab. a doz, Sherry $10.00 a doz. Cut Glass | Wh. Certifies ‘ Large T-day Clock (striking), i, ees pore Sietsber aneeneaes nae daca aati
ertificates and a testi: 1 f :
TOYS & GIFTS—Raiph Beard Lower ates ar monial from on 7 . | in Cupboards, Drawing & Dining pletely enclosed and there is direct
mit Vane Soaring, Dies win Tan aut ach wee tae al f ik + Ete! ' the Headteacher of the last school yin aap IE cond

Mattress, Morris Chair with Vases, Salad Bowls, Honey Jars, and | Bay Strvet, for Toys and Gifts. Walking tc! Ete! attended. The naive of siséene- Sewing Machine with Tabie, oe oo ie ith Ge os SCORES SD, HS SUS Wt, ae jath~
Leather Cushions; Cane Settee Peach Meiba Glasses, all at reasonable} Metses, Pony Express, Round-A-Bouts large Verandah, with Garage, ing.






Large Gas Clothes Airer, Pleted
Fish Knives and Forks, Plated
Fish Servers, Plated Fruit Knives
and Forks, Good Assortment
Plated and Silver Cutlery, Plated
Muffin Dish and Cake Baskets,
Plated Tea Set, Cruet, Sweit
Dishes, Card Tre), Silver Sweet
Dishes, Salt Cellars, Sheffield Plate
Entree Dishes and Meat Covers,
Silver Decanter Coasters, Plated
Tea Service, Sardine Dish, Silv
Inlaid Te Service Silver V
Brass Finger Bowls, Flower Bow!s
and Trays, Glass Decanters
Silver Inlaid Hors D’Oeuvres Tra

Ass. China and Glassware, Collect

5 ‘ i Ph 0. "11.51--in | Meehanical Toys, Plastic Toys, Dolls,
Betivene, Man brane iat Teleien soci o "| Xmas Trees and Decorations, Balloons,
-_e . * *

Dressing Table and Mirror, Cedar KODAK Precision enlarger 4.5 lens, ; ete. Phone 5010. 96.11.51—10

ful candidates will be published
Wardrobe, Chest of Drawers, Apply: J. Mahon c/o Singer Sewing | ——— -——— - ~
Birch Oce. Tables, Shoe Stands, Machine Co. 25 11. 51—2n TORNADO— International K.41, Beauti-
Standard Lamps and Shades, 2 ful condition, excellent equipment, good

in the Advocate of Sunday 2rd
December 1951.




|]| Servants Rooms, & Servants’ Toilet
and Bath. Standing on approxi-
mately one Acre of land.



SHOP with Confidence at— ;

THAN Bros.

Prince wm. Henry St.
Dial 3466.

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













Parents/Guardians of
tivy pupils are asked to submit
their names to the Headmaster
before Tuesday 4th December.

Entrance Fee: $1.50,

SUNCREST







Stone house, overlooking the
Median Brass Tray and Stand, PRAM—One Baby's Pram (twin size) | Tacing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00.

Book Cases, Mullard 6 tube Radio. and one Baby's Scale, both practically | No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.
(ms new), English Electric 64 new. Apply to A. A. Browne, Eagle IG1T es. f-8
eu, ft, Refrigerator «1 pr. old), Hal! Pharmacy. Dial 4004,
Medicine and Shaving Cabinet,
Larder, “iitchen Tabiés, 2 burner
ks. Stove and Oven, Ironing
ard, Elect. Gon snd Toaster,
Galvanised Jron Wash Pans,
Watering Can, Buckets, Brooms,
China, Collect, Books,
Pictures, Plants in Pots, Garden

Rockley Golf Course and com-

manding a lovely view down the



sta Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2





A, MeD. FORDE, with built-in Cupboards, Drawing

Headmaster

25.11. 51—1n BOOS PODPSBOS SOF

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
FREE SCHOLARSHIP OFFER

Two more free scholarships s
carrying an award of books and

and Dining Room, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Verandah Servants

|
|
|
| | Room and Gurage, d Servants
|
|















BUNGALOW, Maxwell Coast—
A well built bungalow with 3
bedrooms, large living room,
kitchen, garage, servants’ quarters.
A pleasantly located property for
sole at a very competitive figure.

PIANO—One Iron frame Estey Piano

% perfect eondition. Appr: Mrs. H. G

Hill “Ypres,” ist Ave., Belleville.
Pics 3224 for inspection



Toilet and =Bath Under hous
with enough room to duplicate
above floor. Standing on approx.
16,000 sq. ft of land




23.11.51—3n nsils, Stainless Steel 4






tenable for five years will be RE EMBER ad dl (FORGET Tier Steamer, Alum. Multiple || MURC ioe aise a
Bench, Rush Chairs and Tables, awarded, one to a girl the other § we an onot Cgoker, Larder on Stand, Kitchen {) SPEED SS tyr eer LEETON ON SEA’, ' sear
Pram, Doll's House, Child’s Hian to a boy, as a result of an %

. “ a ve e Bunga- Oistins—-A tty 7 -
z R ay iR bles, Ladders and Step Ladders attractive stone 1 attractive fully furn
Chair, Child's Rush Chair, Child’s examination to be held on Satur. & If you want a ily Goo um



* . " low, situated at Maxwell, Ch. Ch hec i

vants' Furniture, Child's Tea ished sea-side bungalow built
99999939999909999 6 “{ *, an ) € Som sir 3 Bed ms, Drawing ig n ri
Got and Beds, Baby's Cradle, Toy ones day Ist December at 9.30 am. always ask for Sere nee eet OR ee ene Waa Dining Room, eehen reliant ieettiane tein hae
Cur itid Misc Toys, Variowg Misc Candidates who will be tested XK . jum Lille Garden Tools, Car on : a a ‘ ; Le oii trent ieee eae
Items





n English, Arithmetic and
conor amore. SM TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM
(With The Distinctive Flavour)

e

pent
Misc

Tool Box



¢ 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS

ay ee is a wide front verandah extend-
ee ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
ome ‘3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail
titchen, garage and servants’
quarters,



LOVELY STONE BUNGALOW
Situated at Graeme Hall Terrace
ee

Y large Bedrooms, 2 witt
age of 14 on the day of the arg om »



examination

AUCTIONEERS

adjoining Toilet & Bath, and built



Cupboards, separate Toft! a
CANASTA complete with Cards These Scholarships for poor and AUCTIONEERS Bath “Dining Rosen Kite! ; * aie
and Instructions deserving children being educated le g ' :



John 4. Biadon



ferands) an Patio, 2 rvants
free in the school at whom there Verands and Patic vant

Again We Say...





Saattooncen vine i pra Standing on approximately 10,000
Marble Top Wash Stands ana ; Sq. ft. of land

}

|

!

















x
‘ " , * . ae é ad sepia + abe a bE Rooms with adjoining Toilet and
detains” Aathnh Soot on 0e Peeing’ Wiiecugh tues, basmyolsties : “SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT.” John \4. Bladon Bath and Gerege. Standing on KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
; e y the han- f the © issioner of Police who SRDTR, ASN qa. ft. of lane
& co. Seats -Sitase ike tad Gomer BIN des ede ares eben tes ° & Co. AUCTIONEERS and
A.F.S. F.V.A Makers Glass at— 2 | Christmas Prize-drawing which $)| Blenders... pe
. Boe . . . i provide the necessa finance 7 < wy " an * - Sw
Phone 4640 JOUNSON'S STATIONERY § | No strane Fee! 3|} JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD AES., BVA. REALTORS LIMITED VEYORS
jane ana HARDWARE L. AD LYNCH,” ° ° Phone 4640 151 & 152, Roebuck St. PLANTATIONS BUILDING
d f uo incipa , “< . .
Plantations Building 18.11, 51—n 3 Roebuck Street ++ Dial 4335 Plantations Building Phone 4900 Phone 4640
)
.554656565555096 909988 | 49996699696969699099699600"' = = ————— ee Ceili iltliteeidtlinad
t ‘
























SUN , . Ee . 9° - STINT , , ‘ ‘er : : ;
UNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE ®
FL ) PART ONE ORDERS if Ae EES LALECREP PSEC PESEDPLEELLSLSSOS
'
By AN OLD FRIEND ... . . IN A NEW SPOT
° ee oa 2 Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
FORM NO. 9 Sryackeae : The Barbatlés Regiment in Pr. Wm. Henry Street
The Representation of the Peopte (Mis. The fitipresentation or ine People (Mis-| . menage eprimete — — he - THERE'S CHRISTMAS IN THE AIR
ear rach toot (Seetton 15) ceNaneous Provisions) (Section 15) | 1. PARADES | A Visit to the Cosmopolitan will convinee!
. an Act, 1951 | AN ranks wit Ade on Thursday 29 Nov. 51. At 1645 hours for the prese |
Nomice OF GRANT OF A POLL | NotiER Gr RANT or A pout | by his Excellent ihe Ghovernar ot Bmcisdey”ecoations an Wein ah GIFTS!! BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!!
*E teby wive: arish of St. James j tO vohinteers or ex ta yo yer * ae Bon Ont, lec | NOMER is hereby given to the @lect-| Dress: Oficers:—K. D. J pokete and Trousers, Gaen Mewwne Seite diab sword Gifts for Some one Gifts for Everyone
ton a oo ee oe a Poll ofs of the aforesaid parish that a Poll | S.D. Caps Make the COSMOPOLITAN Y - Gift Centre iv ‘
vas been eras je election now has been grantéd for the electién now Other Ranks—K.D. Shirts, Shorts, Boots, Hétetops. Short puttees, Web ame ne Cum - oe entre’ this ‘Yeat

tor ecald
otoh Bolt wit th toanek ew ae that pending for the | said partsh and that Belt and Frog, Green Beret Phones 4441, 2041 —
of December, 195 mo on ie sath | Drums & Fifes:—Full Dress 5
crore fern nd eg cot seni he Ra Shape epee | NOTE: Mesa Slt Se worm Bat omnes 1 es unl et ever ge PAs CLARKE, COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY
till the NOUr Of sx In the afternoon In tN INE Howe OF eke ee ee a eee? | hould be made to arrive punctually at 1645 hours. There wil We io « rx 5 LS I i
“ ling : e afternoon in rth po g: .
oe. egg Pe earns in the the Polling Stations established in the | Training Sees "Taaede oe ae
the ‘said parish sue tat ont in he list the said on er meee comprised in | The Signal’s Course will be held on Mon. 26 and Wed. 28 Nov. 51. The course
attached hereto attached a - out in the list contin n the new year
And that the candidates in the above Band

parish are as follows :— POLLING STATIONS Band practices will be held on Mon. % and Wed. 28 Nov. 51. Practices come »
gan are oe ito. 1 CURE AEE. way] tinve_in the new year rl en p or mas


























(1) JOHN EUSTACE THEODORE School. Bacruite
No. nae x . . Recruits will parade for training on Mon. 26 and Wed. 28 Nov. 51 Training .

i a dre soneRe NER gaat Paynes Bay Girls ceedinaes CEE camer year : We have a wide range of

($) STEPHEN ALLEYNE WALCOTT No. _3 District—St, John the Baptist}? ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

4) ELLIOTT LISLE WARD | Boys" School. 3 DEC. St.

5) LORENZO ALEXANDER No. 4 District—Mrs Gibson’s House, Orderly Office? eut, T. A. Gittens

WILLIAMS _ Holders Hin Orderty Serjeant 81 Sit. Rovinsbn, V.N é ° -

ef which all persons are heréby requit- No. 5 District—Police Court, Holétown Next for duty
ed to take notice and govern themselves Station Ordetiy OMcer 2 L1H. A. Musbands
aceordingly. No. 6 District—Government Cassava Orderly Serjeant 234 Sit. Williams, ED. Established Incorporated

And that the counting of the votes Factory, Lancaster M. L. Dé ‘OX. Major, 1860
given to the several candidates will No. 7 District—Porters Factory. Office SOLF. & Adstrant, . . 1926
commence on the 14th day of December, No. 8 District—Buccaneer Ciib, En- ‘ The Barbados Regiment.

S! at the hour of nine in the forenoon dea ir PART HW. ORDERS —e
at tbe (Church Girls’ Sehool im the No. 8 DintrictRatvation Army Hall, THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Series No. 390 10 & 11 ROEBUCI: STREET.
parish of S ucy. ‘ Upper Carlton selina ek ER tame iaiindleieelee fecbctalligignenteminw

Given under my hand at Selah Boys’ No. 10 District—St. Boniface Infants’|1. STRENGTH DECREASE—Resignations
School this 22nd day of November, 1951. ! School. { 528 Cpl. Dorant, J Band rermifted to resign from the Regiment

B. E. BARNETT. ! No. 11 District—St. James’ Vestry Room vet 22 Nov. 51.
Returning Officer. No. 12 District—St. Alban’s Boys’ School/2?. LEAVE—Privilege Tew 4
. ; And that the canditiates in the above Lieut. T. A. Gittens H.Q, Crantet 3 days’ P/Leave with permission e
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS porish are as follows 1s to leave the colony Wef 22 Noy. 51 ; QUO
PARISH OF ST. LUCY Candidates 4 N ;
(To be attached to “Form 9.") ' (1) ELLESWORTH ST. AUBYN 1D rromoted L/Cpl. wef 23 Nov, 51

No. 1. Selah Boys’ School. | HOLDER| 4. LEAVE—Sick
No. 2. House occupied by Mrs. Inez! (2) EDWARD KEITH WALCOTT 236 Pte. Millington, McC. Granted 6 weeks’ S/Leave wef 22 Nov. 51 ? ?;

Spencer, at the junction of| (3) JOHN HADLEY WILKINSON M. L, D, SKEWES-COX, Major,





Checker Hall Road and May-j|of which all persons are hereby re-| S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
" cock's Road, quired to take notice and govern them “Phe Barbados Regiment
No. Half Moon Fort Junior School. | selves accordingly r : ;

Vestry Room (St. Lucey) And that the counting of the votes
St. Luey’s Church Girls’ School | given to the several candidates will

Ce rT
. ‘_ ’
Mrs. Laurene Boyce’s “Hill commence on the 14th day of December The monthly Mess Meeting of tne W.O8 and Sjts. will be held on Saturday, Are now at COLLINS PERFUMERY ! LOW-COST LUXURY
‘a ; - : . 1 Dec. 51 25.11.51—1n / , .
ep | VARDLEWS — Orchis, April Violets,







Z
§
23 ase













































































































No. 8 “The Lily of the Valley" Lodge} of St. James. ae
Room, Hope Road. Given under my hand at Sandy Lane ELECTION NOTICES Bond Street. { w Valve-in-head Engines (47 b.h.p, in the Consul; 63 bhp. in
No. 9. St. Swithin’s Girls’ School. this 22nd day of Noverber, 1951. ° - . : be
B. E, BARNETT. J. H.C. THORN pecuaiei Sais iso LEN THERIC—tweed, Miracle, Repartie. the Zephyr Six). % Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steet
aaesaae oe. Reruns = fa The Representation of the People (Mis-| The Representation of the Feaple - w Welded integral Body Construction. # Cencre-stury seating :
=m os 3 9 , Prov 5 M visi Sect ) »
23.11 51 “\“-. cellancous wreyetnan (Section 45) (Miscellaneous aeemaes) (Section Confetti ..s Pestful, relaxing. ¢ Coil-spreng Incepcade..c From Wheel
ET RT ae reer Be. 6 “THE PANISH OF ST THOMAS ~~ ae Parteh ef 8. Philip HOUBIGAN '- Chantilly, Quelque Suspension; built-in dowble-acting shock absorbers. ¥ Ins:aat-
P 5 : > PARIS : MAS \
FORM No. 9. een aut a mere: 46 NOTICE is hereby given to the electors NOTICE is hereby given to the_electors action, smooth-stopping Hydraulic Brake
The Representation of the People NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL of the aforesaid parish of St. Thomas| of the aforesaid parish that a Poll has Fleurs.
(Miscellaneous Provisions (Section 15) The Parish of St. Joseph that a Poll has been granted for the| been granted for the election now pend- \ ‘
Act, 1951. NOTICE is hereby #iven to the elect-| Clection now pending for the said parish! ing for the said parish and that such e i 7 r
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll | Of St. Thornas and that such. Poll will be; Pool will be opened on the 13th day of BEE THE 7 | ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSU? |
THE PARISH OF ST. GEORGE has been granted for the elsction now | OPened on the 18th day of December, 1951,] December, 1951, at the hour of seven in
NOTICE is hereby given to the] pending for the said parish and that; ®t the hour of seven in the forenoon] the forenoon and kept open til ie ney
electors of the aforesaid parish | such Poll ill be the 13th] 4md kept o 1 until the hour of six in] of six in the afternoon in the Polling - ma - 7 as - ne
that a Poll has been granted Say af Bibamber aon a ae the afternoon in the Polling Stations] Stations established in the various Polling - 7 . . — a . - ve \ \
for the election now pending for the|seven in the forenoon and. kept open| established in the various Polling} Divisions comprised in the said parish | '
said parish and that such Poll/ till the hour of six in the afternoon in| Pivisions comprised in the said parish] end set out in the list eee rarer
will be opened on the 13th day of|the Polling Stations established the} of St. Thomas and set out in the list} Amd that the candidates in the above
Detember, 1951 at the hour of seven in| various Polling Divisions comprised in| attached hereto parish are as follows EXCITING NEW CARD GAME:
the forenoon and kept open till the|the said parish and set out in the list nd that the candidates in the above Seer aoe ALGERNON
hour of six in the afternoon in the| attached hereto, parish of St. Thomas are as follows a) Mr vYN |
Polling Stations established in the vari-| And that the candidates in the above| Candidates CRAWFORD } ee y e
ous Polling Divisions comprised in the} parish are as follows. CUMMINS, HUGH GORDON (2)) Mr. DARRELL DaCOSTA |
said parish and set out in the list Candidates— HEWITT, JOHN WINSTONE GARNER
attached thereto. (1) ADAMS, GRANTLEY HERBERT MAPP, RONALD GRENVILLE (3) Mr. JAMES CHRISTOPHER } OFFICE 4493 PARTS DEPT 4673
And that the candidates in the above (2) COWARD, WILFRED RUTHVEN of which all persons are hereby required MOTTLEY, Complete with Instructions and Special itaes
parish are as follows:— (3) SMITH, LLOYD ETHELBERT to take notice and govern themselves (4) Mr HOWARD LISLE SMITH |
Candidates of which all persons ate hereby re-| aecordingh of which all persons are hereby required Playing Cards |
(1) BARROW, ERROL WALTON quired to take notice and govern them- And that the counting of the votes] to et a and govern themselves NIGHT 4125
(2) DOWDING, HERBERT ALLEYNE] selves accordingly the several candidates will] accordingly Also HOP
(3) MILLER, FREDERICK EDWARD And that the counting of the votes ence on the 14th day of December, And that the counting of the votes WORKS 4203
of which all persons are hereby required! given to the several candidates will| 1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon] Riven to the several candidates will com-
a the several candidates will com, SETS OF PATIENCE CARDS and BRIDGE SETS |
to take notice and govern themselves|commence on the 14th day of Decem-| at St.. Thomas Church Boys’ School in! mence on the I4th day o} pcember,
aceordingly. ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the| the parish of St. Thomas at the hour of mine in the forenoon at in Beautiful Presentation Boxes eit
And that the counting of the votes|forenoon at the Vestry Room in the] G under my hand at St. Thomas] St. Philip ag roa weware Phil PLAYING CARDS _
given to the several candidates will! parish of St, Joseph. this d day of November, 1951 Given under my hand at St ilip 4 . OOOO ,, oe, x
commence on the 14th day of December,| Given under my hand at_ Andrews D. A. HAYNES this 22nd day of November, 1951. SE ECOLES FOPFO SOO
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon} Factory this 22nd day of November Returning Officer, oO. F, C, WALCOTT, ~
at St. George's Boys’ School in the par- | 1951. Parish of St. Thomas. re sets ne, e ¥ - T “9
ish of St, George. J. C. KIN List oO )LALING s MRS HOU SEWIFE
Given under my hand at St. George Returning Officer List OF POLLING STATIONS PARISH OF ST. PHILIP . x d Ave
this 23rd day of November, 1951, ee PARISH OF ST, THOMAS ro be Wace eee) ROBERTS & CO BS
W. A. YEARWOOD, List OF POLLING STATIONS (To be attached to “Form >) No. 1 ‘he Ebenezer Boys’ moment . s >
Returning Officer. —— No. 1. Sharon Mixed School No. 2. Cotton House Club, Church MM Y ' Che
. : PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH No. 2. Welches Mixed Schoo! Village ; % eres our ance
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS (To be attached to “Form 9") No. 3. St. Thomas Boys’ School No. 3. St, Mark's Boys’ School No. 9 HIGH STREET oe DIAL 3301 % .
PARISH OF ST. GEORGE No. 1. St. Ann’s School. No. 4. Club Casablanca, Porey Spring.| No. 4. St. Catherine Club Room ‘
No. 1. A building at Locust Hall Plan-{No, 2. Bonwell School, MeKullocks| No, 5. Hillaby Mixed School No. 5. Bayley’s Girls’ School. g Select These Early
tation. : Bridge. No. 6. Bright Star Friendly Society,| No. 6. Government Industrial School, x
No. 2. Mr. Thompson's house at Sal-}]No. 3. Workshop, St. Joseph's Boys’ Welchman Hall (Boys)
ters (nearly opposite Mr. Thorn- School. No. 7. Southborough Boys’ School. |No. 7. Mrs, Beatrice King’s Residerice MIXED FRUIT ............ Pkgs. JAMS & MARMALADE
fon's). No. 4. Mr, Harbin Shepherd's House,| No. 8 Mr. Milton Bynde's Restdence, Evelyn's Tenantry CUT PEEL Bots. & Tins
No. 3. Thorpe’s Cottage, Bathsheba. Bridgefield No. 8. Mrs. Edith Reid's House, Farm . ef PEARS
No. 4. A building at Gun Hill, No. 5. Dr, Johnson's Bath House, Cattle} No, 9, Vaucluse Factory Rowd Do you wish to give a nice R RIINM ssvssonsstesserernsnens ; ‘
No, 5. St. Augustine's Boys’ School. Wash. No. 10. Holy Innocent's Boys’ School.| No 9. Shrewsbury School FUT iva vevskcuishiscnxbarecs PEACHES
No. 6. Workmans Junior School. No.6. Mr, EB J _ Bilackman's House No. 11. Lion Castle Plantation No. 10, Mr, Oscar Burke's House, Neat » PINE APPLE .. 4
No. 7. St. George's Boys’ School. Cocoanut Grove. “Ruby” corner sored for Nmas
No. 8, South District Girls’ School No. 7, St. Bernard's Boys’ School. D. A. M. HAYNES, No. 11, St, Martin's Junior Schoo! . BLACK CURRANT APRICOTS ....;.,...... #
No, 9. . Pullsing at Brighton Planta-] No, 8. Young Men's Club, Brags Hill, Returning Officer, No. 12, Chiming Bells Club, Marchfield ss SP si satscagpesicans , Bots, HAMS (Cooked) . ”
mat No, 9. Mission Hall, Coffee Gully. Parish of St, Thomas.| No. 13. St. Martin’s Boys’ School . SALTED NUTS
No, 10. Social Centre, Ellerton. (Mae 1D. Marshall, Pastor). 51! lo YOu CANNOT GIVE A R * 7 = ." %
No, 11. St. Luke's Girls’ School. Se eid ici al Cs 80 |. eae en ty MORE USEFUL % MANGOE CHUTNEY Bots. || MAC & CHEESE . ‘i
AROR Aa Seana tee male iy tees arom Pe a i iy no FORM No 9 No. 15, Astor Club, Foul Bay, (Messrs, GIFT THAN A OLIVES oe GOLDEN SYRUP @
e arish of St. oseph, y , .
No. 13. Casino at Greens. 23.11.51—2n | rhe bp agg oon Pen Tee: me Se Pl tie Major X KETCHUP ” OX TONGUES .... vi
No. 14. St. Luke’s Sunige School, ieniputiinnenieapde na wa (Miscellaneous kk os Wweetion 15 Returning Officer ? . |< CHERRIES . ” SHEEP TONGUES -“
No. 15. A building at Farm Plantation. ie . . in Ast scu ZEEE srxpeosys ee we npn "
Nee Paya le rom x0, 6 wong of GEA rons vin ee} Veritas Double Oven fis gerpmsces alkaswie
No, 17. St. Jude's Boys’ School. The Representation of the People fs The Parish of hi John s iv N, BU 4 scssadévatosss pf ; —? Or
No. 18 A building at Groves Agricul-| (Miscellaneous Provisions) Section 15 Che cen SUR Oe a ee ix LEMON BARLEY ICING SUGAR . Rae
tural Station. (Act, 1951) of the afo i . that Th t 1% f a GOLDEN ARROW RU
W. A. YEARWOOD, NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL | # Poll has Deen Granted for tie ereatacn WITH A ermometer | Sy WATER ’ "
Returning Officer, The Parish of St. Peter son pen oa =< en om oe me sa x
Parish of St. George. NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-] John and that suc |} r 'o ¥
22.11.51—2n | ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll] ot the 13th day of December, 1951, at e | % PERKINS A €o.. LTD.
eee (has HOON Branted for the election now bs hour of moe . the gg be 1%
nding for the said parish andj kept open t ie hour oF x in the | ,
FORM NO. 9, Mat much Poll wil be op ene di afternoon in the Poling Stations estab- N. BR. HOWELL % Roebuck Street _ Dial 2072 & 4502
The Representation of the People (Mis-| on the 13th day of December,) lished in the various Polling Divisions Is YOUR ss
cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15) 1951, at the hour of seven in the fore-| comprised in the said parish of St. Jqhn | gs
Act, 1951 noon and kept open till the hour of six} ond set out in the list attached 0 Lumber & Hardware —— Bay Street LOLS OOSPSOVOOOVOCPOOD 4
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL in the afternoon in the Polling Stations And that the candidates in the above ;
The Parish of Christ Church established in the various Polling Divis-| parish of St. John are as follows 8 ) t=
NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-| ions comprised in the said parish and Candidates i \
ors of the aforesaid parish of Christ) set out im the list attached hereto. oO. T. ALLDER, :; . 1}
Church That a Poll has been grantedj” And that the candidates in the above G. B. NILES Backache is usually the first of Kidney }
fon the election now pending for the] parish are as follows. J. C. TUDOR Trouble. The kidneys are the 's filters,
said parish of Christ Church and that Candidates— Vv. B. VAUGHN When order, instead \
sueh Poll will be opened on the 13th] (1) CALVERT CARLYLE E. McG. WEBSTER fresh they ss hacen —)
day of December, 1951, at the hour of CUMBERBATCH | of which all persons are hereby required every merve |
seven in the forenoon and kept open] (2) KENMORE NATHANIEL to take notice and govern themselves | muscle, your blood stream is heavy with | ,
till the hour of six in the afternoon in RHYLSTONE HUSBANDS | accordingly waste poisons and acids, Then you feel rotten. \
the Polling Stations established in the (3) FRANK LESLIE WALCOTT And that the counting of the votes! Half a century’s experience and scientific iu
vatious Polling Divisions comprised in| of which all persons are hereby re-| given to the several candidates will com- tests by doctors in famous clinics e that j f
the —_ peen and set out in the list) quired to take notice and govern them-j| mence on the 14th day of December, 1951 re Ki y Puls exi y rid Leb j {
attache ereto, selves accordingly. at the hour of nine in the forendon at Dodd’s Kidne quick! |
And that the candidates in the above And that the counting of the votes] the eater bathe in tee parish of St of excess acids and poisons. your | 9
patish are as follows. given to the several candidates wili! John blood is clear—your backache disappears | 66
Candidates.— commence on the 14th day of Decem- Given under my hand at Lemon Arbor and your tired feelin is replaced b robust |
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the} {nis 22nd day of Nevermber, 1951 Ao You foal dct - |
a) AUBREY WESLEY BIRCH forenoon at All Saints’ Boys’ School, in B CHEESMAN, heal . Pils .
(%) LLOYD BERESFORD the parish of St. Peter Returning Officer Insist on Dodd’s Kidney y 3/- JUST AROUND THE CORNER...
BRATHWAITE Given under my hand at St. Peter LIST OF POTATNG STATIONS for large bottle at all chemists, Ji4 7 }
(3) FRED CARLTON GODDARD this 22nd day of November, 1951 PARISH OF ST. JOAN
4) WALTER WALTON REECE Cc. A. THORNTON, (To be attached to “Form 9.) e pager
(5) CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA Returning Officer. | No. 1. St. Margaret's School 3 Ss ney $s
of which all persons are hereby re- N Codrington College }
quired to take notice and govern them- LIST OF FOLLING STATIONS Ro Newelatle Puantation nrediabhemins a sn Christmas is just there and |
selves accordingly. arish o} t. Peter N St. John's Church School " f a
And that the counting of the votes (To be attached to “Form 9") No. 5. Society School , " 4 now is the time to begin to 4
given to the several candidates will! No. (1) Farrs Isolation Hospital. No. 6. Mr. A., Browne's House, ORIENTAL get your home in spick-and-
commence on the i4th day of Decem- No. (2) Parry & Coleridge Schoo! Stewarts Hill F + :
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the) No. (3) All Saints Friendly Society. | xo 7. mt. Tabor School SOUVENIRS span order... we can supply
forenoon at Vestry Room in the parish No. (4) Boscobel Girls’ School. No. 8. Pool Factor’ *
of Christ Chureh. No. (5) All Saints’ Boys' School No. 9. Mr. E. M. Webster's House, Gall CURIOS ANTIQUES, everything you will need,
Given under my hand this 22nd day No. (6) Indian Ground Girls’ School Hill JEWELS, CARVINGS
of November, 1951 No. (7) ey Eee hae Y srastel View. No. 10, Colleton Plantation EMBROIDERIES, Etc
H. ST. G. WARD, No. 3) Saints tls’ Schoo: 4 dal Planta 1 ’ : ~
Returning Officer,| No. (9) The Alexander School. No. 18. Cherry Grove School ) Tike BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS No. (10) St. Peter’s Church Girls'} 9) 3. Claybury Plantation ; oe
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH School esas Be oe bene B. G, CHEESMAN THANI Ss e A. BARNES & CO.. LTD |
(To be attached to “Form 9") c. A 2 IN, Lee se or ° ° ° | a
No. 1, Miss M. Wilkie's house “Lyn Returning Officer Returning Officer, |j/ Pr. Wm. Hry. St, :: Dial 3466 ’ White Park Road,
wood,” Hastings, near Pavilion 23 11.51—? 5 24.11 512" \ ii a a
Court. 5
No. 2. The St. Matthias Girls’ School, aks
St, Matthias Road FORMS NO. 9% |
|



A. R. Toppin's residence “New- The Representation of the People The
haven,” Hastings. (Miscellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)
No, 4. A building in the yard of Mr Act, 1951 , MR. PLANTER !!
Ww. H, Grannum's residence, NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL .

PPPOE



i

“Ashton,” Wosthing Avenue, The Parish of St. Andrew

No. 5. Mrs. Lena Graham's residence NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-
“Rosenfath,” St. Lawrence Main] ors of the aforesaid parish of St. Andrew feunoeo 1900 temeres
Road. that a Poli has been grantec for the

No. 6. Mr. Cleveston Stoute's resitience] election now pending for the said parish



“San Denese," Maxwell Mainjof st. Andrew and that such Poll will

Road. pr | 2, oPened on the 13th day of December, The Most Progressive and Most Successful
No, 7. A building in the yard of r 13951, at the hour of seven in the fore-

E. L. Ward’s residence, Maxwell. | noon and kept open till the hour of six Correspondence College in the World?
No. 8 Mr. F. A. Waterman's residence} in the afternoon in the Polling Stations

“Montrose.” established in the various Polling Divi POSTAI TUITIO
No. 9. Mr. Cecil Keizer’s residence] sions comprised in the said parish of 4

Your PLANTS COME 10 TOYLAND

“1S ESSENTIAL!!






















“Silver Date,” ae ecg sininit St. Andrew and set out in the Hst attach- oS
No. 10, The St. Lawrence Girls’ School.] ed thereto. r T ‘ "gan * h |
No. 11. Second floor of a building in And that the candidates in the above ts YOu r way to SUCCESS in t 1%
the grounds of “Ventnor.” parish of St Andrew are as follows: > 2, 2 Bad w , > Fo
No, 12. The Lodge Room of ‘the = Coneiemes,: “ * waisnes career of your choice act NO . % WE HAS E
Matthias Combined Friendly O~ BOURNE, EDNA ERMIN’ teh ‘ ir i 7 P
ciety,” Lower Dayrells Road. GILL, LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN alt ieee a olka tr sobeclad te ae ST cated tak Ss ten WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED $ 2 TOYS (Plastic and Mechanical)
No, 13. The Vauxhall Combined) School: HAYNES, JOSEPH ALLEYNE individual — adapted to your personal needs and ability — and guarantees you tuition } A thi t of it DOLLS (All Sizes)
No. 14 The Christ Chureh Boys'| of which all persons are hereby required until you have qualified for che career of your choice, | ! ipment of - - - i% s
School, Water Street. to take notice and govern themselve % TEDDY BEARS
a ot, Soe Cis, Care Noes ON RS o. © ae eee ' PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS | : TRI-CYCLES
dation Scnool. nd that the counting o: e votes Ace . : ne
No. 16. The workshop at the Providence] given to the several candidates will com- Maicieae Exams. & oe ta cae | : PI RE KS
N ve Nur Caleaanls residence at the act ik stan in ha foceecee et eal saponin — ceteense 7 Radio service nS ¢
No. 17. Nurs ¥ 1 i Wireless ti ‘ + as Be .
“Little Hopewell” o the Chan- ae Alleyne School in the parish of St Qook-vecping tepeieute of Munieiogh pace Enert Warp for the i -aplegget or ve ae 4 8 GAMES AND
cery Lane main Highway. Andrew: tue Peines Enyineers Secretarial Examinations Everything for Insect Pests ight or Weeds.
No, 18, The Christ Church Vestry Room,, Given under my _ hand at this / Building, Architecture Journalism Shorthand (Pitman’s) ; _ . : 4 BALLOONS.
Oistin. 22nd day of November, 1951. Gark of wen ban uages Short Technical Courses Let us solve your problem. %
No, 19. The St. Christ her Girls’ Returning Officer arpentry and joinery thematics Surveyin fe : ‘ 5 ae tia (oh
a School. cc Chemistry Mining, All Subjects Teachers of Handicrafts ALBOLINEUM NO. 1 % Bring along your Kids and let them choose for
No. 20. Mr. Wakefield Phillips’ resi- LIST OF POLLING STATIONS Sy era tuts ~ uae werne eaicatens AGROCIDE NO. 1 ; es i 4
“ ” 2 ri : te
abet tee tae cae , Ra reg Og cag hh Commareil Art Overseas School aie | AGROCIDE NO 3 3 themselves From The Large Variety.
No, 21, St. artholomew Boys (To be attached to “Form 9") Diciet Engines Certificate € wi Tel int tend 4 < '.
School. ; No. 1, Mr, Leon Bourne's House, Shorey Oraughesma nD Plastics xamination vel = y | GAMMALIN . At
No. 22. The St. Bartholomew Girls seats soe dikes Grarithes stip, Police, Special Works Managers | ARSINETTE &
School (Armytage). vo. 2. awdens’ ool. » Course 1 J)
No. 23. The St. Patrick’s Girls’ School,| No, 3. Swans Factory. | i ; " | VERDONE ia
No. 24, The St. David's Boys’ School. | No. 4. Club George Washington. te you do not see your career above, write to us on arly subject, | FERNOXONE 1s
No. 25. The St. Patrick’s Boys’ School. | No. 5. Mrs, E. V. Rock's Mission Hall Pariiculars free, 1 D.D.T. WETABL: Ss
: " | | 42. T. D 3 Lin 1%
No. 26.'The Lodge room of the Civic| Cane Garden METALDEHYDE : Slu % ‘
Welfare Friendly Society, Fair| No.6. Chalky Mount Schoo! apa esha at es . - Direct Mail to Dept Dak ako clk } IDE DE (for Slugs) i ° e
Viev No. 7. The Community Hall. | Se y | 18 .
I nee floor of a building at St INo 8, Mrs. Agatha Dash's House, Belle- | ro Rew rire? | é | . (The House For Bargains)
Bartholomew's Church (near to} plaine | i fal RENWE & LTD. ae ¢ oe 1%
the West Gate) | No. 9. St. Simon's Mixed Schoo! . Ee a eas - ; 9 e
"Sic. wan, | Fa iNGRA SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND | LANTATIONS LTD B16 Ben ARNE ee Tee Sree
Returning Officer, Returning Officer ee ae ae 5 £ p> * ”
h of Christ Church Parish of St. Andrew EEG . ay
eae nes 11.1 24.11.5130 cae ~ LALO LLLP LLL ELL PPA,















PAGE TEN





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Not Guilty Of f Entering Building
To Commit A Felony

in Assize jury deliberated for



Grand Sessions yesterday a
Harts Gap, Christ Church, n«
ng house of Mrs. Weatherhe

ber 25 w ith intent to commit a felony
of the two alternative counts of wounding

guilty
tent and simple wounding.

Stanton smiled broadly when

Mr. Justice G, L. Taylor discharged








him. Counsel in the case were M

E. W. Barrow for Stant on and
\ W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor
C for the Crown, The trial
Â¥ started on Friday morning

‘clock ended just after 3 p.m,














reste: day
The Police were lleging that
the morning of 5
betw hours of
and | ock the
ton enter ng ft
Mrs. We went into a
bedroom which Mrs, Paynder
whe was poarder there — was
sleeping hit her with a brick
on her h tried to throttle
her after.
Having not succeeded in carry-

ing out his plans he then made
iood his escape thrcugh a window

ef the bedioom. Mrs. Paynder,
shouted screamed and Mrs.
Weatherhead came to her and

seeing her
Dr, Skeete.
Police Notified

fhe Police was then notified and
the accused was shown to Mrs.
Paynder who said that she could
net indcntify the room
was dark

When the hearing began
terday morning Mr. Reece, Crown

condition, telephoned

the man as



yes-







counsel, addressed the s Mr
Barrow had done so late pre-
vious day. In his address which
lasted for two hours and 18

minutes, Mr. Reece fi reneonen
the jury that the onus was alwys
upon the prosecution to prove the
case to the hilt. Up to the very
last minute that onus remains with
the prosecution and never shifts at
any time.

It was their duty to
evidence



look at the
and come to a decision
from it, remembering their oath
to the King and the prisoner at
the bar. They have a duty to the
prisoner, a duty to the people of
the island and also a duty to
themselves

Mr. Reece told the jury thet
the facts of the case were simple.
The witnesses of the prosecution
were few and most of the facts oi
the case did not point to the
accused directly but tnere was cer-
tain evidence to give a background
In that they had a background
which was necessary in order to
tive to them a full sense of the
case,

Position Of House

Looking at the evidence they
would see that it- was on Septem-
ber 25, early in the morning when
this offence took place at the house
of Mrs. Weatherhead. Evidence has
been read about the position of the
house and how it was the upper
room in which Mrs. Paynder was
sleeping.

it was seen that she went to
bed and while sleeping was a\tack-
é€d by a man whom—she told the
Police—she could not identify.
Shortly after two _ policernan
arrested the accused on Bush
Hill. It did not matter whether
they arrested him at the top
of Bush Hill or at the bottom
of Bush Hill, the fact was that he
was arrested in the vicinity and
could not give a proper story as
to his movements. Both of the
policemen appeared in the Court
and gave their evidence and there
was nothing in their actions that
would convince the jury that they





were prejudiced against the
accused,
Defence counsel in his address

submitted ‘that the two constables
Griffith and Murrell, because
they had received commendation
certificates for prompt action
which led to the arrest of the
accused, would come into the
court and stand on the witness
stand and be prejudiced against
the accused.

Certificates’ Award

The policemen in the island
have a duty to perform and the
wewarding of certificates to these
men was not the issue before the
court. Police Constable Ashton
Marshall who was commended
by the learned Judge on the way
he gave his evidence and an-
ewered to the rigorous cross
examination by the defence
counsel, told the court that the
accused made a statement to him
and signed it. This statement,
given by the defendant, tallied
with what Mrs. Paynder said.

All the most important points
were there. For an accsed to
give such a statement he must
have known something about the

incident in question before the
court.
The brother of the accused

took the stand — at the request
of the defence counsel -—- and
said that the accused could not

read nor write, yet the accused
in an wunsworn statement sald
that he signed ‘he statement
which was taken by constable

| They’ ll Do It Every |

ae “The SHOT OF A LIFETIME!” SAID

PHOTOGGER MSTUPPER AS HE JOYFULLY
FOCUSED A BULL MOOSE AT SUPPER



SHHHH!

TLL CALL IT

“JUST DESSERT.”
THiS OUGHT TO

MAKE THE COVER
, & NATIONAL

RAS A

Shits



Dears, tm worep punts warren J

35 minutes at the Court of
nd found Therold Stanton of
yt guilty of entering the dwell-
ad at the Garrison on Septem-
He was also found not









with in-
Marshall. This was a point for
them to consider when they
deliberated on the facts of the
case.
Same Evidence
In his statement the ccused
mid that there was a
the bed when he enterc
Wentherhead’s place. This woman
and he got afraid and
witl brick Mrs



said that she was in Ded

turning when sme got
on her head. The same
given by Mrs. Paynder
was the same in the staternent of
the accused.

From this it shows clearly that
the accused was the man in the
room with Mrs. Paynder that
morning. Ending his address Mr.
Reece told the jury that it was
up to them to say whether or
not the statement made bw the
accused did corroborate the
evidence of Mrs. Paynder

Den’t run away with the idea,
he said, that the arguments be-
tween the counsel in the case
had anything to do with *e case

In the court of criminal
no matter how hot counsel
they, the jury, would have
if the case had been proved
the accused beyond al!
able doubt or whether the
prosecution had failed in _ its
duty, in bringing a case against
the accused.

King’s Scouts To
Head Barbados
Contingent
TO JAMBOREE

SCOUT Commissioners met at
Scout Headquarters on Friday
afternoon to consider the method
of selection of the Contingent to
represent Barbados at the Jam-
boree in Jamaica next year. A
selection Committee of five was
appointed to interview the Firs
and Second Class Scouts who had
applied and to recommend the
names of thirteen for final ap-
proval of the local Chief Scout.
The Committee is as follows: The
Island Commissioner—Major J. E.

Pay

nder
was
blow
idence











Griffith, The Hon. Secretary—Mr.
L A. Harrison, and Assistant
Commissioners The Reverend L.
C. Mallalieu, Mr. L. B. Waithe
and Mr. C. D. Spencer. The Com-
mittee will meet the Scouts on
Saturday next, Ist December at

Headquarters at 2.30 p.m. All First
and Second Class Scouts who have
applied are required to be present
in Uniform. The three King’s
Scouts H. Lewis, N. W. Smith and
G. Mcb. Rudder were selected by
virtue of their qualifications and,
provided leave can be obtained,
will head the contingent of Scouts.
The Contingent Leaders, selected
by the Island Scout Council. are
the Island Commissioner and the
Honorary Secretary and it is
hoped to be able to select two
more Scoutmasters to complete the
list of Leaders
Executive Committee Meeting
The Executive Committee of the
Islind Scout Council will meet at
Scout Headquarters to-morrow
afternoon at 5 p.m. This will be
the first meeting of the new
Executive which was elected at
the Annual Genera! Meeting on
29th October last.
Notes From “The Scouter”
Are you averse to change?
Here’s what The Camp Chief has
to say in his article this month
“Then about this whole matter cf
change: the Movement seems ‘o
me to divide itself into two fa-
tions, those who do not want io
change anything and those wh92
want to change everything that
happened before 1939. The first
group give somewhat bogusly as
their reason the fact that B.—-P.
is dead and nothing must be
altered; they are largely the 1993
diehards, most of whom—I must
say a little unkindly did not
start Scouting until about twenty
years after that date. B.—P. suid
clearly that “This is a Movement
and not an Organisation.” H+
never suggested that we shouid
change everything or that nothing



should be changed. If we change
nothing it means that we refuse
to learn from the mistakes and

experience of the past, and if we
chance everything it means we
throw aside the established tradi-
tions and the success of the
past. The job of any H.Q. in a
Movement must be to steer a very
steady course between the
extremes and this, I believe,
dividually





in-
through the Commis-
sioners and Senior Staff at I.H.Q.
and collectively through the Com-

mittees, is being
good purpose.”

done to very

Time

Bey Cered US Paten: Often

SILENCE WAS

a |



Bur ERE HE COULD CLICK IT. THE
SCARED THE MOOSE BACK’ TO HOBOKEN «

CHURCH

Adviser Goae SERVICES

fos"on

Mr

. Tdad .

Adv






M. Woodhouse iser

the

an



he



use is to have diacussions with
Mr Forrest D. Banning, an
American engineer, in connection
with a proposal tp revise the
buil g codes. The experience
of t recent hurricane shows
that existing structural! practices
need improvement: Mr Banning,
who was chief of the Building
Code Committee of Miami has
had considerable experience of
hurricanes.
.
On Caribbean
r .
Variety Tour
1¢ Gypsy Caravan Troupe of
Barbados comprising the Mighty
Charmer, local Calypsonian,

Be Bop Sam
left yester-

Madame Bellegrade,
and Madame Phinite,







day by the Lady Joy for St. Lucia
on the first leg of their Caribbean
Varie tour which is scheduled u
last for about one year

They expect to visit Dominica
St. Kitts and Antigua after whict
they il go on to Aruba and
Curacao and probably Puer

Rico.

JAMES STREET
HARVEST FESTIVAL

The A






nnual Harvest Festival of
the James Street Methodist irch
takes place today when a special
progra entitled “God’s Gar-



den | be rendered at 3.15 p.1
by members of the Sunday School

This year’s Festival will be the
‘Harvest of the Seasons”. Service
11 a.m. and 7 p.m. will be con-
ducted by the Revs. J. S. Boulton
and R. McCullough, respectively

A cordial invitation is extended
to all members, parents, guardians
and friends to all these services





Lacks Adequate
Representation

@ from page 7
for rice next year, $2.75 more
per bag than British Guiana

had offered to sell them at in the
first place. “The Government
will accordingly have to spend
an additional $330,000 of the
taxpayers money next year for
rice alone,” he said. “You will
have to pay 11 cents per pint
beginning from the Ist January,
but if the Government had han-
dled the situation the right way
you would have had to pay no
more than about 8 cents per
pint.

“This is a momentous election
that is coming and I appeal to you
people to wake up. Do not make
the mistake of filling the hous>
with twenty-four men of the sam>
kind. The Labour Party is going
back to the House because the
have done good work, but seni
men like Mr. Mottley and myse't
along, men with brains and me.
who are fighters.

“Before I sit down
mind you of the words”: “The lives
of great men all remind us, We
can make our lives sublime and
departing leave behind us, fo
prints on the sand of time.”

may I re-







Our Keaders Say

Nomination Day

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In the Nomination
proceedings in St. Philip, i
quoted as saying that every
cialistic measure which had been

Day
was

so-

introduced in the island and in
St. Philip was introduced by my-
self.

What I did say was that there
was hardly any socialistic meas-
ure of any importance introduced
in the Assembly in my time to
which I had not made my contri-
bution.

With thanks, etc.,
Yours truly
W. A. Crawferd.
Lucas St.
23.11.51.



ee

YESTERDAY'S
WEATHER REPORT

From CODRINGTON
Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 5.84 ins.

Temperature: 75.5 °F.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.876

By Jimmy Hatlo |



29.886











BROKEN: A JET PILOT

ANGLICAN

rhe LEON ARD’S—Sund: next before
t. 8 #.m. Holy Communion. 9 a.m.
Choral Bucharist. 11 Matins and
~ on. 3 pm. Sund s oo. 7 p.m,

Evensong 1d Serr
ST. MARY'’S—Tr XXXVI 7.39 a.m.
i Lita 1 Low. Mass





Com-
First Communion for the newly
3 am. Solemn Mass and
Sunday School, 7 p.m
Evenrong. Sermon and Preeession. |



Mor 3pm

METHODIST |
ET? EL—11 m Rev M
Oras Rev. B. Crosby
DALKEITH—ii1 am. Mr. PB. Deane
pr Mr H. Grant
BELMONT—ii am. Mr. G. Bascombe.
pam. Rev. M. A. E Thomas.
SOUTH DISTP"CT—S am. Mr
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers.
PROVIDENCE-—1i a.m. Rev. B. Crosby
Tpm. Mr. E. Browne
VAUXHALL—9 a.m
7 pan. Mr. C. Jones.
JAMES SPREET CHURCH HARVEST
FESTIVAL DAY

A £

7 pr

D F

Rev. B. Crosby

1! am. ‘Rev. J. S. Boulton, 3 p.m
Children’s Service, p.m Rev R
McCullough

PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Mr, Reid,
om. Rev. J. S. Boulton

WHITE HAId--9.0 am. Mr. Perkins



7 pam Mr. J. Layne
GILLMEMORIAL—ill am
ore, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott
HOLETOWN~—8.30 am. Rev. F
rence, 7 p.m. Mrs. Morris
BANK HALL—9 am
Rc 7 p.m. Bethel, L.P
SPEIGHTSTOWN tl am
Lawrence

Lawrence, 7 p.m. F
SELAH —1l am. Rev. R. MeCuik
7pm. PM

BETHESDA—9.30 a.m R
Cullough, T pm. PM

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET: 9 am. Morning

tvice; Preacher: Fev. E. BE New: 7
ro Evening Service, Preacher: Rev
E. E. New

GRACE H.LL:; 11 a.m. Morning Service
Prexeher: Mr. O. R. Lewis, 7 p.m. Eve-

g Service, Preacher: Mr. W. Deane.

F he LNECK
fol & the Holy Commuzsion)
Rev. E. E. New, 7 p.m. Evening
Preacher: Mr. W. Swire
MONTGOMERY 7 p.m, Evening Ser- |
viee, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper.

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur.

DUNSCOMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 p.m. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. O. W ekes

Mr

Fr

M
Law-

Rev s



Rev Fr
eh.

Rev M





BAPTIST
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST

7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon. Preacher:







Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th. Activities for
Youths during the week. Conducted by
fev. L. Bruce-Clarke and Mrs Olga
Browne
THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 pr Salvation
Mecting
Preacher:Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
lL am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Cempeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting.
Pr-acher: Sr. Major Gibbs
SPEIGHTSTOWN
1l aw Holiness Meeting. 3 f
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Sal
Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop
CHECKER HALL
ll am Holiness Meeting. Th es
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Sa
Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid
SEA VIEW
il ar Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
Meeting
Preacher; Lieutenant Hinds.
OISTIN
ll am Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation |}
Meeting

Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons
DIAMOND CORNE®

ll am Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. |
Company Meeting. 7 p.m Salvation
Meeting

Preacher: Captain Moore.

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD

RIVER ROAD--1L a.m. Service. 4 p.m
Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service: Rev.
R. Summers, Minister in charge.
BANK HALI--11 a.m. Service. 4 p.m
Sunda School. 7 p.m. Service: t2v
M. B. Pr.ttyjohn, Minister in charge. |
ECKSTEIN—11 am. Service. 4 pm
Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service Rev

R. H. Walkes, Minister in charge.

COX ROAD—11 a.m. Service. 3.00 p.m.
Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service. Rev
E. W. Weekes, Minister in charg

tee. 3.30

FITTS VILLAGE—1!1 a.m. Serv -
Cc

7 p.m. Rev

p.m. Sunday School

Nurse, Minister in charge. >
SHERBOURNE — ll am Service:
Preacher: Rev. R. H. Walkes. 7.15 p.m.

arvic The Pastor in charge

C.D.W. WANT £54,291
GRANT
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Noy. 22.
Government has a motion
before the House asking the
approval of an application of the
Secretary of State for a free
grant of £54,291 for Colonial
Development and Welfare funds
for the erection of a suitable
building to house the British
West Indies Public Health Train-
ing Station in Jamaica
approximately 75 per cent. of the
recurrent costs of the station to

be spread over four and a half

years from January next.
(C.P.)



MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26
No. 1. Rex vs. Owen Ewart
Thornhill







Tasty Terry Towelling

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FANCY COTTON TERRY

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COLOURED BORDERED TERRY TOWELS
In Blue, Green. Gold, Peach. 24 x 41

Size 24 x 48. Each
e
WHITE TERRY TOWELS.

©
BATH MATS

10, 11, 12

11 am. Morning Service |

and |

FANCY TERRY TOWELS
Pink. Blue, Turquoise, Gold. 24 x 42

CANDY STRIPED TERRY TOWELS







Nazareth Holiness Church
Merges With Nazarene

Today, at the quarterly meeting
of the Barbados District Church
of the Nazarene, being heid at
the Halls Road Church; the
Nazareth Holiness Chureh under
the superintendency of the Rev-
prend Kenneth G. Jones, will be-

come part of the world-wide
family of The Church of the
Nazarene.

By both groups this action is




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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951










ciiiniinmieaiasiiniie

a fa.
-Cassons |

considered a divine amalgamation,
and through their united effort
the future prospects for an effec-

tive christian ministry is out- LU XURY.
standing.
The Church of the Nazarene

expresses a deep gratituze to ‘ STOILET SOAPS

Reverend Kenneth Jones and his
Directors, for the gift of build-
ings valued
$12,000.00.

at approximately

CENTRAL
EMPORIUM

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OF
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and
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OF
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ORNL TET

TER




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

pe

Here is part of one of the four huge factories employing | He
over 4,000 skilled workers where the Phillips’ Bicycle is



DEA

to write a letter home

eral wars ago).
The Letters of Private Wheeler
1809-1828 Edited by B. H
Liddell Hart. Michael Joseph.
18s. 287 pages.
MR. AND MRS WHEELER,
th, were probably worried when



tare so
powerfu





can be other

€SSi













faithfully
r tinental
foreign

ways



woman who would be better
made. The Phillips is better built and longer lasting. th > should; he lose
Every model has the renowned Phillips guarantee that his mn. His parents need

covers. the Bicycle for as

Phillips.



]. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

long as you own it. For good
looks, fer long life and complete reliability—insist on a



have worried,
Private Wheeler's letter
trong insu

s breathe

firm











» .
p es and rejudices
Oo way to Po he saw-—
least descr e British
y in an edify ay moo



a Sailor si , reading
to his shipmates, while others less
would assemble in
sequestered spot, offeri
p and singing Hyr
I to the Creator
Redeemer.” Could he have pai
a more reassuring t

nment?



careless







Kes

picture of hi





& oy a ma



: Its churches glittered with costly ~ uah re (nowt The New
| ornaments. “Better the money iy Wheel 467.15 pom uM 40M
| was laid out for the poor.” pinionated id- News, 4.10 5 Interlude
Tempted as he was by pretty ist ‘ss : t
ly have been hard to beat Sunde aur, 5.00 p.m. Composer
faces. Wheeler wrote home st : He ve b ea : $15 pin Lines ene
| MO T OR Cf Y CLE T Y RES “No doubt there are many tS t 7 co us arcely be persuade ‘ Olser, 6.15 p.m. Over To
} in having a lovely young woman . oe. a COSors stripes, yet ¥ ‘ Programme Parade 6.50
for a comrade, but there is an cae veristically hints that in oking. 7.00 p.m. The News
| infinite number of bitters attending ~° ae yee + bean Voices wey ey ,
a ; ) . .
it. A soldier should always be abi anes ? 15 pm 2M 4M
to say when his cap is on his family CHILDREN OF THE ARCH ta Mantovani, &18 p.m. Rad
is et ee : BISHOP. By Norman Collins. ° € : Peligtous S.rvice, 9 00
n those days wives (to t! mpt yO ra, 10.0 ,f
ber of six per company) 1 S. 15s. 512 pages 10.10 p.m m the Exitorials
\ with their husbands Tt S afraid of the Big Bad hacen ces aes
were the most expert of loote Not Mr. N an ¢ t BOSTON
but apen to criticism in at a apable I L. 11.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Mc WRUX
respects. When r€ a {
2 ' A ; ,
thised with a weeping . ae ‘ yteece ae 1951
one battle is comrade Xv gen-tent 5 10.20 p.m News
Marshall retorted, “She |} irchbishop h pat 435 pm. Canadian Prittic
si . haat in ‘ Mes 35.40M
oom n Ws He nis rt har MONDAY, NOVEMBER isnt
t Was an exa ration ) ’ ; 1 A
ran was a widow IVE 12 12 10
} ’ A
since the battle « V
m as : bo , ‘ i pw ‘gM 1M
%, fe r T a € ‘ »
> T News, 410 p The
| Private Wheeler's eauc if « ervies, 418 pal. MM topttions
| have cost his parents t ) m. Cop pose ‘. 1
nt it 1 i At the Gpera, 6 ,
| country ne thing. But d the Sotl, 6.15 p.m. Gracie Sings
master of a vigoro art ors (45 Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's
or xX ra style. His reading 2 vernor F ie, 7.00 pw The News, 7.10 p
extensive, but it inch S Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd Day's Pla
th r ae 3 i€ eg ’ n Wost Indies ve Victoria, Review of la«t
peare, the Bible, and Tristr anititione ne penis Neek’s Cricket and Monta Liter Quartet

Reliability

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

Distributors

CININAAADAAALDAAAAS

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING C0., LTD. ES rr
|




















swarming



Protestant principles — “What a
pity they are not otherwise er

ployed when their country de-
mands the servic all he s.”
mands the service of all her sons.

ey




























Shandy. Armed with these mode

he paints a vivid picture of war
in the Peninsula and at Waterloo
—and a lifelike portrait of himself
2 self-respecting British soldier
or hardy disposition a

His letters kept fo
in his family and first s
utside eye in 1948

most capably edited and will n



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A FEW tips for the Nation















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

MOTHER

the mora-
, tres onfident his eye on
stop-wateh, the public raises
cheer of these who have got
ae hat they expected. They are wit!t

: ao im to the tape.
“= i. One point. Im representing the
5 ES talk of lower - income greup
BO , ’ eharacters. Collins reminds
Bde n -class actor struggling
: ckney” His people
> m t n Oras Litera
. GEGREE ; ummy “bowanarrer,

* 1

owes ore to readir

Serviceman on
Private V

how um he end of

f sev-

a





eler (






a

ee

















, reasons to seek distant scenes and MALCOLM THOMSON -
the relative anonymity of a red a SPEAK MEMORY. By Viadimir
coat. J Nabokov Goliahe?z, 16s, 25°
MAKE THE Whatever they were, Private bec n f a military = nages
Wheeler of the 5ist (now King’s EXTRACT from these reminis-
Own Yorkshire’ Light Infantry > British Army, $8id cen Nobokovr’s boyhood tn
PAVILLIPS BICGYOLE ; was the result. He was off to Wellington 4 moment of Pal- Tserist Russia and his youth as an
fight the Corsican Ogre, and the doneble taho s composed yré in Exropx
letters he sent home reflect his Of the = scur { the earth.” The author that interested me
FOREMOST desire to calm the anxieties » Wheeler was equally cil “Tt was naturally Sirin He be-
thad left behind reporting is impossible for any to give ged to my generation Among












themselves u t sit he y writers produced in
tion.” Yet I { w rot ex e turned out to be the only
above trifl with oted major one his unusual style, bril-
brandy bottle recision, functional imagery
\ ss the dark sky of exile. Sirir
When the Brit Arr ke a meteor and disap-
welcomed ir M i Vheeler’s eaving a vague sense
prejudices Ist t ? easiness.”
cu rr Extract from blurb for Nabo-
c st now I am kee'’s nor The Real Life of
wrt t e kisse by Sebastian Knight, published 194
th Their | 1 o Poetry London)
Z isoned garlick, For a time in Europe
1 istt é well stif Nabokov] used the pen name of
fened wit veat, dust and snuff. VY. Sirin.’
W ke ing t roon Dr. Jekyll, I presume!
shed into one ‘ WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
I tomy f the Battle ‘ LES
ilerio â„¢



pio an note BL BLC. Radio
Bie xvii hae St Programmes

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 3 Wt





er me Parade, 11.30 a




















. +.4a—
the orphanage determine: - rept:





clean—-with broom and b p.m. Jungle Child, 8.00 p.m. Piano
t at t 816 pm. Radio Newerce!
r ) Survey, 645 p.m, Com
; ' 108 9.00 p.m. From the
Third F re 6.00 pm The News
‘ or From the Editorials. 10.15 p.7
I et ~ 2 2 m. Tip Top T



CBO, PROGRAMME
‘DAY, NOVEMBER 26. 1951



2 k siidian Ch
W ) nt T2Mes 25.60M

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~* © Banishes perspiration odour
* © Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
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daily baths. ex is ideal for family use.









This non-stop existence puts a big strain
on the nerves. We live “on edge’’ and
sleeplessness is a common result. Here is
a simple and safe way to get to sleep
THE HEART without lying awake and waiting for it to
come—take a couple of ‘ASPRO’

mn OR tablets at bedtime. The soothing action
of ‘ASPRO’ settles the nerves and com-
STOMACH poses you. {t helps you to go straight
to sleep—natural, refreshing sleep. Many

lose sleep during hot nights—they need not, if they avail
themselves of this simple method. Next day they feel the full
benefit of a good night's sound sleep. By relieving Pain and
dispelling feverishness and sudden chills, ‘ASPRO’ wili help
you again and again. Keep it handy.



W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGCTOWN

Ca)





12M 44M

10.20 pur News

PAGE ELEVEN

B.B.C. RADIO
NOTES

As most of our readers are ful

aware the BBC broadcasts every
Sunday a programme of current
West Indian prose and poetry
under the title ‘Caribbean Voices

which is on the air at 7
in next Sunday's edition of Li
weekly ne there will he
a variety of styles represente
The half-hour broadcast beg
with a short story from Trini
Cloudburst’ by Kenneth New-
ton who has been heard previous
ly in this series and continue
With a poetry section Repre-
sented will be Owen Campbell of |
St. Vineent, a very frequent
poetry contributor, Neville Dawes
of Jamaica and A. M. Clarke, the
well-known Trinidadian
Also refeved to in this section
will be Daniel Thaly, one of the
best poets writing in French
has recently died. Local writers |
are reminded thet contributions |
to ‘Caribbean Voices’ are alws |
welcome These should be n |
to the BBC, Box 408, Kingston |
Jamaica, B.W.1 |

}
Co-Operative Series }
We remind our readers that the
current MSCUSSION series ve |
4 I hs







poet ".

who |




West
indies trom London dealing with
Co-operatives and Me eutu

comes tO an end on Wernesday
next, 26th inst. In this final pro-

broadcast specially wo tne



gramme Messts Figueroa, Dow

and Bonner who have bee AKIN,

part in these programme \ —the supreme heer

sur ip the thre yrevious pro- ; - :
scdiamns te seme at tos eotte \% 3 or each and every occasion
For those who have not li ~~ Sse

teni the series deal f artis ete

wit! re Summer School on Cx

peratives which wa recent!
at the University College o
West Indies. John Figueros
as beer interviewing various in-
aividuals including L. C. Dowd
Jamaica who is attending the
Co-operative College at Lough
orough and visited Denmark f
the International Co-operative
Conference in September last, anc |



the

Wangs



Arnold Bonner of the Loughbor
sugh College who visited Jamaica
to lecture at the Summer Schoo!
Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m. o
Wednesday next, 286th inst

The Queen of British Variety
Gracie Fields, begins a new series
f programmes in the BBC's Gen- |
eral Overseas Service in the cor i

g week. In this series ‘Gracie
Sings,’ she will be iccompante

Gracie Fields Returns |

by the BBC's Northern Variet
Orchestra condueted by Vilen
Tausky, with the pianist, Ber
Waller It is said that , chil
Gracie wanted to become a secon
Adelina Patti but after
the music h



a taste
ills decided to become
i second George Formby instead
The series will be on the alr 4
6.15 p.m. on Mondays starting on
the 26th inst

H. G. Wells’ Stories

Another BBC series which be-
gins in the coming week is one
o? six dramatised versions of short
stories by H. G. Wells. In them |
his gift of vivid narrative is shown
to best advantage and the stories |
have been chosen to provide
something for all tastes. Tne first
is Mr. Ledbetter’s Vacation’ whict
you can hear on Thursday, 291
nst. All the six stories will be on |













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PAGE TWELVE



By Dr. H. SUMNER-MOORE

Feeding and giving your dog a
comfortable drjughuess place to
sleep is not all there is to owning
and caring for him. A lot, of
course, depends on what you
intend doing with him as to how
nuch time and trouble you will
have to Gevote to his uporingu
but there are certain essentials
which just have to be done such
as grocming, exercise and general
care. Unfortunately I see far more
uncared for and ungroomed dogs
than correctly well taken care of
ones. And the old excuse, “Time”
would be given as the reason for
this which in most cases is rub-
bish, for the real reason is sheet
laziness gnd lack of love for the
animal. Another prevalent excuse
is “oh «my dog _ hates being
groomed, he just won’t keep still
and fights me all the time”, rub-
bish again. Like most things, with
your pet, until he is used to some-
thing new, he is usually a bit
suspicious and frequently naughty.
With a little patience, care an’
understanding this can easily be
overcome; I groom my dogs regu
larly every day, they stand per-
fectly still, turn around when
erdered to do so, sit down or lie
down, give me their paws for
tick inspection and allow me to
examine and remove ticks from
their ears or any other parts of
their bodies without the slightest
trouble, Your dog will do this too
if you handle him properly and
start at an early age.





In the list of dog pictures you

wiil have nuticed that most of
the breeds shown were of the
shert haired variety. There is a

good reason for this — they are
to keep clean, in par-
ticular to keep free of those vile
little creatures the ticks.

far easier



7

COCKE

What-ver the breed of your dog
may be, he should be thoroughly
brushed and, if with a long
haired coai, combed once a day.
Start at the head and ears and
work» down from there to the
Gind quarters. Use a stiff bristle
brush—!I find a whale bone brush
works very well and, if a comb
is to be used, then use a metal
cone. The long haired dog needs
combing. The tangled and matted
hair must be carefully disentan-
gled. Do not get hold of a comb
full of matted hair and pull but
work at it gently trying all the
time to hold the matted hair at
the root end so as to prevent the
comb from pulling too hard and

Gardening Hints For Amateurs,

THE GARDEN
NOVEMBER
More About Chrysanthemums

Poinsettias. Asparagus Fern

Many people wonder what they
should do with their old Chrysan-
themum Plants once the flowering
period is over. If the room in
the garden can be spared, the
ideal thing is to leave them
where they are to sucker, after
having cut out the centre tall
stalk. As, each old plant should
produce dbout five healthy suck-
ers by the following June July
and August, it will be seen that
it is not necessary to leave all
the old plants, but only enough
to provide fresh plants for re-
plantn:. So if your beds will
hold one hundred Chrysanthe-
mum plants, keep back twenty—
or a few more for safety— of the
old plants to sucker, and fork up
and give, or throw away the rest.
These beds can either be rested
er used for other annuals until
they are needed for Chrysanthe-
mums again,

If however every bit of space
in the garden is needed, the old
Chrysanthemum plants can all
be taken up and roughly re-
planted in a back bed, or any
odd corner and left to sucker
there,

Another alternative of course
is to throw out all the old plants
and depend on begking or buy-
ing fresh suckers when the time
comes round for planting. This
last method is not recommended
however, as the suckers so ob-
tained are seldom as healthy or
es uniform as those that are
home grown.

After the old stalks have been

IN

cut down, collect the = stakes,
clean them off and store them
until needed again.

Poinsettias

Poinsettias are being cultivated
more and more, and are becom-
ing increasingly popular as a
Christmas decoration.

These most decorative plants
which flower so obligingiy at
Christmas time, make a lovely

splash of colour in the garden or
verandah (when in pots) and
nothing makes a more effective
decoration for the Christmas
table than the cut flowers.

But care must be taken when
using the cut Poinsettias to plunge
the ends of the stalks into a
bowl of boiling water as soon as
they are picked. This seals the
ends of the stalks

cut and so
ensures them lasting fresh for
sofhe days. If this is not done

the cut Poinsettias is apt to droop
most disappointingly and so has
got the name of being useless
when picked. But if the simple
trick of the boiling water is used
it will be found that these flow-
ers last as long us any other cut
flower
Asparagus Fern

There are several different
kinds of Asparagus but the most
beautiful and the one most ex-
tensively used is the Asparagus
Fern (Asparagus Plumosus).

This lovely Asparagus grows
rasily from seed, and as the vine
seeds periodically a number of
young plants are generally to be
found under the vine,

Asparagus Fern is a slow start-
er, but once it settles down and
starts to grow it will soon cover
a fence or fernery, throwing up
long graceful spires which wind
themselves about finding their
own support and seldom needing
help.

Asparagus Fern likes a sunny
spot, but the position must be
sheltered from excessive wind

and be kept reasonably damp. A
situation to the west is therefore
best.

Cpinions differ as to whether
this vine should be cut down
each year or not. But, as a
rule, it is in such demand and is
so extensively used that nro
extra pruning is necessary. After
seeding however, it is a good plen

ALL OVER THE WORLD

.



Good mornings begin with Gillette

The Basques who reside

in the

High Pyrenees

Now shave off their beards
with the greatest of ease ;

Yeu also should share

the

improvement they’ve made



R-SPANIEL.
causing pain. When all the hair
is free, then brush vigorously

keeping your brush as free of old
hair as possible. Whilst doing this
keep a sharp look out for ticks

and sore spots. Remove all ticks
at once with a pair of rounded
nose tweezers. If the spot from

whioh the tick has been removed
bleeds, just swab it with a little
alcohol on a cotten swab. The
large tick is difficult to remove,
he holds on tenaciously, put a
little alcohol on a swab hold it
on the tick for a minute or two
this will make him relax his grip
and he will drop off. Having fin-
ished your grooming now care-
fully examine the insides of the

to cut out all shabby and with-
ered bits, stir up the mould
around the vine and give it a
good application of manure.

November has so far been a
month of rain, and while the
planters are rejoicing, gardeners
are heartily sick of it and are
longing for the weather to make
up its mind to settle down to be
fine and cool, 2

Most observers of the weather
agree that the seasons in Barba-
dos have changed, and we can
no longer count with any cer-
tainty on cool weather, wet
weather, hot weather, or any
kind of weather coming when it
should.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

KEEPING A DOG |

ears and remove any ticks, also|
see that the ears are clean. If they |
are dirty clean them carefully | }
with a spirit saturated swab held}
ecurely in your tweezers.

lear and free from discharge. If
here is a mild mucous discharge
1 drop or two of 10% Argero)
dropped into the eye with an eye
dropper will frequently clear this
trouble up. If however, the dis- |
charge persists, call your

nary
to any discharge from the ears

Unless you have had a great deal |
of experience, it is far wiser to get
expert advice.

Next in importance are the
nails. Unless a dog gets a great
deal of running about on hard
surfaces, the nails are inclined to
grow too long. This is bad for
their feet, it tends to throw off
the weight on the wrong portion
of the foot, makes their toe:
splay out and goes far to ruin
the gait. The quick in toe nails
which have been allowed to grow
too long will have extended duwn-
wards, therefore when the opera-
tion‘ of shortening the nails is
undertaken, the greatest care
must be exercised not to injure
the quick. Far better take off a|







little with your nail clippers. |
Then in a few days time take
off a little more. I have found

that a narrow piece of wood about
an inch wide by 6—9 inches long
an inch thick makes a good nail
filing implement by attaching to
one surface a strip of sandpaper
with 4 drawing pins. Using this
about every other day the nails
can be kept in good shape—the
quick slowly recedes when once}
the pedicure is properly taken in |
hand. Dogs sometimes are fright- |
ened of clippers whereas they
seldom fear my nail file.

During the very wet days, time
is wasted in the garden, as very
little can be done when beds are
rain sodden.

But getting up weed off the|
lawn can be done between show- |
ers, as, when the ground is soft |
itis easier to get the weed up
without breaking its roots. This
digging up of weed disfzures
the lawn considerably, and the
bare patches must be re-moulded
as soon as possible. Grass vyvill!
quickly grow again and cover the

small re-moulded patches but!
any large patch will probably
need some grass planted in to

speed up its recovery.



Farm And Garden

ANNUAL EXHIBITION
(By AGRICOLA)

THE dates fixed for tnis year's
Exhibition are December 5 and 6.
It is greatly to be hoped that
growers of local food crops of all
categories will turn out in full
force with their exhibits, thus
giving a really fine display to the
public who face the import situa-
tion with grave misgivings due to
steadily rising prices and factors
beyond theip control,

The exhibition authorities are
sparing no pains in the staging ot
the Exhibition, while the awards
are substantial, not only in money
prizes but in numerous challenge
cups offered by commercial firms,
private individuals and by the
Agricultural Society itself. This
is the one hundredth and first ex-
hibition sponsored by the Society
which has a record of achievemen
to be proud of over this long
period of time. Vicissitude and
success alike have generated
courage and determination hardly
equalled in colonial history — a
truly magnificent effort solely for
the benefit of local enterprise and
covering a wide range of activities,
both agriculturally and industrial-
ly. We bespeak the whole-hearted
support of every member of the
community for the 1951 Exhibition,

Exhibitors should provide them-
selves with copies of the catalogue





Never
\ forget them...

and prize list so as to familiarize
themselves with the conditions ana
rules. There are a few changes in
some sections and these should be
noted in particular by habitual ex-
hibitors who may be relying on
previous catalogues. We give be-
tow a few general hints whicn
may be helpful to those exhibit-
ing for the first time.

1, Each exhibitor should obtain
a copy of the conditions of the
compecitions and make himself or
herself familiar with them. Prize
lists are obtainable from tue ex-
hibition secretary at Queen’s Park.)

2. All exhibits must be put up
in a tidy manner. Uniformity
quality and appearance are threc
very impor.ant factors. j

3. Fruits and perishable vege- |
tables should be placed neatly 10}
baskets. Exhibitors must be ot}
pains to see that the specimens are |
clean from scale invects, fungi, !
bruises or other disfigurem2nt;
Stems should be cuc short and ne

pulled off. Careful packing to
prevent damage in transport is
essential.

4. All fruit must be in a stag
of ripeness suitable for exhibition
purposes, Unripe or overripe fruit
are likely to be disqualified.

5. Exhibits showing abnormal -

ties, such as great individual
growth, etc., do not, necessarily
@ On page if.

Next! #
look at his eyes which should be | H

veter- |
expert in, the same applie gy














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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER





PO),

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any of these pains ? Menstrual Pains? Then ‘ANACIN’ will
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25, 1951




And ‘Anacin's’ Quinine acts



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ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN
GET SOME ‘ANACIN’ robaAY!

Don’t do it, Binkie! Bad dog!’

‘Poor dog, you mean. I don’t
suppose he enjoys it’.

‘Well, it makes me so angry.
Seratch, scratch, scratch, all day,
| and everything covered with hairs.
Why does it have to happen to me?

I’ve noticed your Raffles never
scratches’.
‘Not like that, I must admit.

Before I had a dog, you know, I
used to think they all scratched
} naturally. Thank goodness Bill
knows about dogs. He just wouidn’t
put up with it if it scratched. ‘For
the occasional tickle, yes’, he says.
‘But constant scratching, no. It’s
| painful for the dog, and it can cause
| bare patches or even skin

| troubles like eczema’.

*Soyou bought some miracu-

| lous non-scratching animal?’

‘No, of course not! Bill told

| me to give Raffles one Bob ~



BOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any age or breed.
From all good chemists and stores

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*ANACIN’ is sold in Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANABIN'

As one woman
to another...



Martin’s once a day right from the
time we hai him—and I must
say he thrives on it’.

‘Bob Martin’s?’

‘Yes, you know, Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets. Apparently a
dog’s ordinary food just hasn't got
enough vitamins and minerals in it,
so his blood gets out of order, and
he starts this scratching business.
These vitamins and things are all
in Bob Martin’s, so Bill says’,

“You are /ucky, having a husband
who knows about dogs, though I do
adore mine, even if he does only
know about archaeology’.

‘I won't hear a word against
your husband! Anyway, you try

3ob Martin’s. You'll find
Binkie’s much hetter in every
way for it, as well as not
scratching like that and hav-
ing a better coat. Mark
my words!’

LOCAL AGENTS;



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| application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right.

Dusseal

seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new

| surfaces, and at the same tiae provides a uniform, non porous base

By using the wonderful

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NOVEMBER 25,

SUNDAY, 1951

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Startling Predictions

Man About Town In Your Horoscope

Real Life Told Free
Poole Pottery in Nursery Liberty a name denoting all Your Lif

i > » | Would you like to knew without any
ie Eee eae pm Lee for | that is finest in Silks and Linens. east bel Oe Stars indicate for you, some

PAGE

More beautiful?

Of course! No other nail polish, at anyprice,
lends such beauty to your nails as CUTEX.

THIRTEEN



ee













@ To-day his grand-
son explodes the myths
about the actor who












Cutex contains an exclusive new ingredi
the kiddies this year? At Y, de|Who has not heard cf it? And of your past experiences, peas eres one ent, Enamelon, Your nails will retain their
; * oul a Ye , weak points, e' ere c m “7 crack. pee
= eae Gey acctan, Smears Mes, Sav, Sueno o0M Oar) Soe Faas Se aueeea Saerc;| | er foie Cone romiberaany lore
a . SILKS * , ndia's mi us. . aT a.
ee : penniless a eft :




and Drinking Mugs and anima’! squares, Ties and myriad belts of
rich colour. A fascinating feature}
in Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd. is}
their very excellent display in|
Fiying Ducks, Seagulls and Blue-|Liberty’s Art Corner. This novel}
birds. For ‘the table, Poole Pot- | feature invites a closer inspection |

tery offers Butter & Marmalade |and, inevitably, a purchase from)

hes built wp an
applying the @

}.
Hf

fashion shades.

crowds weeping in the
streets...



SS UR
ssi ay

Plaques, the latter in the form of

trving in The Betis



by Bevericy Baxter, MP



which is a lot of words—and has

out tremendous force of character.

where you'll learn Drafting, Pat- |

|





]
Dishes and very appeal Crue |the well stocked shelves. You! i Za ,
Sets. Prices are most restenabs jmust really come in very soon Try Cutex Lipstick —

LAWRENCE IRVING’S massive the most skilled of professions. of the play but you ruined hisjat Y. de ‘s on Broad §t. jand see these beautiful materials tion, } jor true lip-app« al.
biography* of his grandfather, Sir Without influence and without hel» career.” . . 7) | * © ¢ ee - | Vew, smooth, lon
Henry Irving, is priced at 50s., he made his way through such dis- In rehearsal he was relentless} Réal Estate in Barbados — : Remember the Singer Sewing 1 oiteries, i la mg renee fare
which is a lot of money for a book, couragements as would have yet patient. No one was allowed |topic of vast interest to those plan-|Academy’ (Ph. 4927), This is) Changes, aaarns Cras. Me
It is as long as three novels — broken the spirit of anyone with- to speak a werd. He would i

88 illustrations

Style Adaptation
to entertain the His marriage was unhappy with- ed even in a minor situation. long-standing in all property mat |@nd, of course, the making of the |
eye. out perhaps being unfortunate. No for money, he had the es ters are John M. Bladon & Co |Dress. In the term, each pupil
To save time and to borrow doubt the innate respectability of the true artist. Money was ome-|with offices in tations Build- |has two classes per week and York believes
the legal procedure of Alice in Florence O'Callaghan appealed to thing to be spent in production, ing. Fully surveyors an¢ | Thursday is given over to YOUR _ tess some sort second: |
Wonderland I propose to give the him and he found pleasure in her not to be hoarded. He made for- widely acknow- |sewing problems. This Inter- aina aay yar eee Interpreta- |
verdict first and then cali the infatuation, But after marriage tunes and died penniless, which al and integrity is wel |nationally famous course is right tion toa forward him your full name
evidence. This is the best she resented his mode of life, for was what he intended.

biography I have read for years.
The author makes Irving live and
die before our eyes.

By some miracle Mr. Lawrence

Was the link between sheer melo-/thru’ John M. & Co, make |dress-making ‘independents for| You ye YA ye
Irving has given us a life that could smoke a cigar at seven arama ana the Snaw-ibsen chal-Ja long list, indeed. 1952. oar hiaka, Write now as this offer
rings with truth. Never once does o’clock in the morning. lenge of tne play of ideas, Above - * * . ® ® | may not be made again, Addres: eo |
he intrude his own prejudices upon The struggle of the normal ail ne regardea himself as Shakes-}] The most gorgeous Ladies | Socks and Ties — soon you'll DIT A ey of tadia, Portiue
the controversies that involved the woman and the artist husband is peare’s chamberlain. He played]Dressing Gowns ang Pyjamas oi |be looking for these and you'll ae toms 4 cents : . |
most famous figures of that time as old as the caves, and eventually mamiet, Snylock, Othello, Henry}/Fuigi Silk are here from China. find no wider choice than at R, H. }
including critics, fellow actors, these two parted without a divorce V and even took on Romeo when[For Men, too, in the finest o: |Edward, Litd. on Broad St. The |
politicians and even the Roya! although two sons had been born.

Family.

where Sportswear abounds. Have

Just A Ham Actor ? Irving always desiring respect- Terry as Desdemona, asked him}Oriéntal Shi on the corner oi|you seen the colourful Shirts?

AN ACTOR, unlike a writer or @bility, agreed to live at home What sme could do to win back} Roebuck an High Streeis. A|'They’re in all kinds of patterns

painter, can leave no enduring @gain. But one night, after a suc- the love of her lord, she did it sO}branch of the Surti United Co. of} for Men and Boys. R, H. Edward’s|
evidence’ of his gifts. When he cessful premiere at the Lyceum, he beautifully wnat real tears poured |Swan

has spoken his last word upon the
stage it is doubly true that the
rest is silence. At best he be-
comes a legend, subject to the
vagaries of time and taste.

More than anyone else Shaw
was determined that the Irving
legend would not go unchallenged.
From the moment that the Irish-
man transferred from musical to
dramatic criticism he set about
Irving wih wit and venom, and did
it so Successfully that most of us
have come to believe that Irving
was nothing more’ than the great-
est ham actor of his time, pompous,
smug, without conscience, and
selfishly playing the ogre to Ellen
Terry as the damsel in distress.

Irving had served a_ harsh

repertory apprenticeship in Glas- yndoubtedly in love with Ellen ete Se ee on the stage)" re see at . 20 Ltd, |you'll "Te em, . Roberts A On.
gow, Edinburgh and Dublin. As ‘Terry and suggested marriage to ®24 living only a few hours. He , . . Ve nial
John Henry Bredribb he was the her batt although ohe was Simkin was buried in the Abbey and his|. Among Bicycles, the name] A new shipment of Vanguards

descendant of a long line of sturdy,
unimaginative West Country farm-
ers who were on the earth, earth-
ly in mind and body. Hig mother
was deeply religious, and to the

if pro- as like the burial of Nel enthusiast. Drop in and see them | cars and already there’s a substan-
end of her life predicted that her oie “a ey “~ was like the burial of Nelson. 1g sa ’ a ie
unfortunate son would come to a Saree = ean ~- be amer- With this book Sir Henryjon the floor. Prices are well} tial list of names ownitiog their |
‘ eness disciplinarian. m One Irving emerges fr sts,| Within to-day’s limi's hej arrival. And coming on the same
ar 2 ye y $ : 4 ges from the mists. ay’s limi's and the} arrival. 1d ce¢ g s
bad end. Yet undoubtedly his geension an actor came on drusk

force of character came from her.

They Jeered And Hooted

Irving loved to stay up late after
the play and enjoy good company,
good wine and; especially good
cigars. Like Mr. Churchill, he

When success began to come

gave a party for his friends and
was flamboyantly exhibitionist
despite the warning glances of his
wife.

Driving home. in a brougham
at four in the morning she said
he had made a fool of himself
Without a word of protest he mere-
ly s opped the driver and got out,
never to return to her, But he
always sent her a box for his first
nights and she always hoped that
he wout@® Wave a failure. His
friends said he never acted his
best when she was present but in
the name of respec'ability he
her to be there in full view.

Irving was not a passionate man,
preferring in fect the cool glades
of companionship with older
women, In his own way he war

marrying someone or another she

did not add Irving to the list.
The Man Who Was Drunk
IN his long tenure at the

Lyceum as actor-manager,

and hopelessly spoiled the scene,

elie take up residence on thit

ar hour to achieve what he want.

tful island. Specialists o

known by ee fay
Hi removed from dos. In fact

s Tears Were Real the names of neweomers to the
IT must be remembered that helisland who acquired homes

he was in his forties. One night]|Satin and forming only a part ot
he played Iago, and when Ellen|the rich cargoes unloading in the

) av St. the Oriental Shop is full
down his face. nS of interesting and different Xmas
Then with the improvisation of]Gift ideas. For instance, Em-
great actor he pretended that}proidered Chinese Handkerchiefs,
they were mock tears amd made|jrish Linen Table Sets
fun of them. The critics hailed it} sheets and — well drop
as genius. ‘ see for yourself !

Crowned With suecess he ‘*
stormed America and _ carried The asily diges
everything before him and like a]iy the henna aoe non
good trouper he took in oy with added Vitamins! With Vita-
as well. Back in London he adimins A and D it now helps ra
pore So powerful 2 figure thatipuitding resistance to sickness.
© trince of Wales trequentlyiLACTOGEN is the easiest of
Sata’ rund "Sina «Then ] Vitamin foodstuffs to prepare, just
oie nat » a matter of minutes and there you

Chancellor of the Exchequer, ac- 5
tually was one of the crowd on{Have it. Remember, too, LACTO-

the stage and was spotted by the GEN is pure Cow's Milk modified
audience—which was not what] Provide a complete, balanced
Gladstone intended. nourishment. On sale at all lead-

He died es he ing Druggists,

and
in and

* *

would have

ashes were laid at the feet of his|B-S.A. is one of ‘the bes:
beloved Shakespeare and at the]in the world. |
side of his fellow vagabond David |*@ve arrived in quantity

streets and wept unashamed.

No doubt a film of his life will|high quality and finish are both| boat,

now be made and certainly it]typical of B.S.A,

tern Making,

here in

Barbados and

conducted

in a well laid out room, large and

well lit. To enroll in

the Singer

Sewing Academy is to ensure your |

price is always right in this store

have many

and the
tempting
greys. W

ceéssories,

an interesting place to shop,
* > -

CRACKERS!
CRACKERS! !
now for

stores
Made by
ihey’re

seeems -a
kind can

sole distributors, James Lynch &

Co. Ltd.

of Crackers véry soon, don't forget |
to ask for Mansell’s and if you}
want to have a quick look to con- |
the distributors| Vince yourself first, here’s where

known]}and Maytlowers are on the way.
These fine machines| They may be here when you're
at Red-|reading this, at the Chelsea Ga'- |
Garrick. Great crowds linéd the)™an & Taylor's Garage Ltd. and] age Showroom.
It}offer an excellent choice for the] modifications on

really
in dozens, a few very, very special

what



fine quality woollens
Tropicals are most
in soft toned fawns and
ith their many dress ac-
R. H. Edward, Ltd. is

CHRISTMAS)
New and in the}

the first time. |
Mansell’s of England |
beautiful, Boxed

-shame - to- pull- them
only be had from the



You’re bound to think |

There are a few)
both makes of}

dyou think —— th

(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date
of birth all clearly writen by yourself

No money wanted for Astrological Work, |

postage otc., but send 64 in British Posta)
Order {or stationery, testimonials ete



Irvi i tt 1 1 workmanship.| whispering miracle of automobile: '

‘ , rving stoppec he play and offers ample material for one.| TWist-grip controls, new rear| the Jaguar XK120, Mk VII, Sedan

tN enh sutonee aid Not apologised to the audience, and But the fim should be made in, brake action and re-designed han-| This world famous car is @ sensa What a dream of

leave the verdicts to the credits. then made the inebriate play the England, and with an actor|@lebars are a few of the many|tion, You'll see it (maybe bu . 2

Young Brodribb wes jeered ot scene all over. Next day Irving cepable of portraying the pom-}new B.S.A. features \one) soon, a figure... yours on

hooted applauded and foryotten. summoned the whole east and posity that was often only a pose

But he never became embittered or tashed them with his tongue. and the relentless realism with {SS = - | * .

discouraged. “You were disloyal to your pro- which Irvi . ee n | 2

; A ae ; aaa 5 ; ving floode s A- JS

He knew that he was ungainly fession,” he said, “in not telling tion in fore id, 28s Benen iRON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS itll C)), OV. '

in his movements and that his me that this fellow was drunk. ab oS

voice was sometimes muffled, and
he realised that acting was one of

By your misplaced kindness you
not only endangered the success



How A Great Man Selected His Wife’

But dan’t ask who it is until you have read to the end |

IN 1925 he had reached the age
of 38 without having paid any
attention to women or even given
them any serious thought.

He now decided that it was time
he got married. Having made
this decision, he set about the task
of finding a wife with the same
methodical thoroughness that he
gave to any other job.

As a first shot in his campaign,
he went off with a party of friends
to Dinard in Brittany. In this
gay seaside town, he hoped to
meet his ideal woman,

sports of ski-ing and skating.
With his usual flair for leader-
ship, he took over the organisa-

y exercise his passion for leader- Wwtce There is a : hal
By the spring of 1927 he found ship in the running of the home. a - Maiden Foun

As a start he took some lessons himself violently in love, and in It was just another job of plan-
in ballroom dancing; he felt he the summer they were married. ning, and who could be more fitted THE for every type of figure. THE ORIGINAL SHAMPOO IN A TUBE
should be proficient in some of They set up home at Camberley, to be the chief planner? VITAM s- + i
the social graces of which his to be near the Staff College, where His early staff work was not a i .
mother used to talk _ he was an instructor. success. His lack of knowledge |

But none of the ladies in A New World led to results at times more amus- '
Dinard took his fancy, so he Marriage opened up a_ new ing than helpful. , ; y
packed his bags and departed to world to him. Up till now, owing His first plan for heating the j R. y
Switzerland. 4 to his difficult nature, he had house brought in a supply of fuel Only the best that money can buy is & f |

He went to Lenk in the Bernese een starved, or rather starved which overflowed into the garden good enough for you. ALTRA Cod
Oberland and there threw himself himself, of love and affection. nnd other odd places and was \
with great vigour into the local



sion was one for which Mrs.
Carver had the greatest dislike

How could two people with
such different interests find com-
mon ground upon which to build
a life together? It was through
the boys that he got to know the
mother. He taught them ski-ing
and skating and spent a great
deal of time with them. The boys
in return became very fond of
him.

Mrs. Carver lived in Chiswick,
and when they all returned to
England he called on her.

He had come to feel that he
had to fight his way alone, with
no one to turn to for understand-

* Published by Faber. 1
World Copyright Reserved.

—L.ES. BUY

done more to help and encourage
him in his career.

He on his part, though intoler-
ant and forceful on military sub-



‘Staff Work’

But he could not forbear to

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there's more foam in



more suited to heating a factory
than a private house.
On August 18, 1928, his happi-

jects. was modest and unassuming
in other matters.
He was always ready to listen
and learn, when talk in the home
among their friends was on sub-
jects like painting, music, or ALT
books,

Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of
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high Potency r

I , ing and real friendship. ness was crowned by the birth of strength with that of any other cod coD LIVER OIL
tion of the sports at his hotel. tn consequence, all his affection, his son David. And he set about liver oil and you'll ses ALTRA gives

&
Here he met Mrs. Carver, @ gs well as

widow, with two small sons,

Hatred Of War

Her husband had been killed
in the war at Gallipoli, and this
had left her with a deep hatred
of war. Her main interest, apart
from her children, was in the
arts. She painted in oils and
water-colours, she sculptured and
was interested in pastels and
weod-carving. He was wp against
a tough proposition, He had. no
knowledge of art and his profes-



ee

Sh
a




3 mye j Jitional I

$ we can do for you. F Reaisnd— ;

5 * . .

3 KNOW THOSE “KOO” PRODUCTS? Yes, they're good, but the cheapest also of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
> § ”

3 and such a nice assortynent of jams and fruits. Ever re the en. ore aie finest shoes right round the world.

23 “TOWER” Jellies—delicious, I can assure you, and those jellies are only l4c. ile a s - N

% on the subject, don’t forget that nourishir’ “APIE” Peanut Butter, the right spread Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New



is tireless energy, had
been lavished upon the Army.
this was now changed.

He was no less devoted to his
career, but when his day’s work
was done he could go home and
relax in the joy of family life,
shared with an _ understanding
wife and her two boys. He was
to spend ten years of perfect hap-
piness.

His wife’s love for her husband
softened her dislike of military
matters, and no wife could have

All

SSRN EO


YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts
to make something out of nothing.

SO LET’S HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll see what

Alor those picnic sandwiches.



arranging for the care and up-
bringing of his son.

He soon found himself out of
his depth and said with great
seriousness that he would not
have another child as “it entailed
too much staff work.”
AND WHO is the man? Well,

these eatracts come from a new

book: Field Marshal Viscount

Montgomery; The story of his

life, told mainty for the nger

reader; by Lady acock.

(Hutchinson, 7s, 6d.).













you twice the value.

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PAGE FOURTEEN

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| Bible
Sunday

}

Tt
i











h ) or t lank for the

Second Sunday Advent (tm
year, December 9th.) to be ob-
served as Bible Sunday Th
celebration i ponsored by the
British and Foreign Bible Society
amd the day chosen has for tne
appointed Collect thi beautil
petition;

Hiessed Lord. who hast caused «
hoiy Scriptures to be written for our
learning; & that we may in such
wise hear them read, mark, learn

inwardiy digest them, that b

' and comfort of Thy hol
‘ we may embrace, and eve:
ine fast the blessed hope of ever-
“ (iife which Thou hast given
Saviour Jesus Christ

The purpose of the Socie y is
to help in the fulfilment of this
prayer through the provision of
the Scriptures in the mother
tongue for people the world over.
The Society began in 1804 when
\ihe need for a Welsh Bible was
|made known to the Religious
Tract Society. One member made
{the eager response; “Surely a
Society might be formed for the
purpose; and if for Wales, why
not for the Kingdom; why not
|for the whole world?” Thé sug-
\ gestion was hailed wih enthusi-
jasm; and out of it came the Brit-
‘ish and Foreign Bible Society,
which during the 146 years of its
|existence has issued over 550,-
000,000 copies of Holy Scripture
jin some 761 languages, all of which
jare sold at less than cost price.

The Society first sent Scrip-
tures to the West Indies in 1807
and since then there have been
regular shipments in increasing
quantities with a record distri-

bution of 79,000 copies in 1948.
A Barbados Auxiliary was
formed around 1816 and since

ihen there has been sustained a
keen interest and ready support
for the Society. At the present
time His Excellency the Governor
is a Patron of the Auxiliary, His
Lordship the Bishop is President
wih Mr. J. G. Pile as Treasurer
jand Mr. V. B. St. John as Secre-
tary.

CANCER TREATMENT

TORONTO.

A new cancer treatment centre
has been opened at London,
Ontario. Main feature of the
treatment is a cobalt bomb, the
most powerful radioactive source
used for peaceful purposes. One
!ounce of cobalt is built into three
and a half tons of concrete for
treatment of cancer by radiation
destruction.



@ From page 12.
secure a prize, but rather
which meet commercial
| ments.

the
require-

eee eee

SUNDAY,



Douglas

(left)

and Warren Wilkins study the route with a __City policeman.

das Bepress Servin

Two Students Plan To See
Jerusalem At Christuras

TWO young Canadian students
of political science, Warren Wil-
kins, 23, and hig 21-year-old
brother Dougla from Toronto,
have transferred their studies from
university to re) life by going
round the world |; a British car.

They arrived in London recent-
ly after working their passage “0
Sweden in a ca:yo steamer and
driving through Wenmark, Ger-
many and Belgiu:n. Soon they are
going to France, {rom where they
will drive directly to Singapore.

Warren and Douglas, who hope
to enter the Canzdian diplomatic
service at the end of their studies,
are veteran traveliers.

During the past three summers

they have worke! their way to
Europe and hitch-hiked in all
parts of the Continent, taking

colour films,
“Last summer we were arrested
four times for taking films—three



FARM AND GARDEN

clear bottles or |:

*s of equal size,
Exhibits of this

iature, of good

times in Yugoslavia and once in the
Russian sector of Berlin,” said
Warren, “The arrest in Berlin
was the most frighiening, but the
Russians let us go after confis-
cating the film.”

They uged their films to illustrate
travelogues in church halls and
clubs throughout Canada, saving
the money they earned for their
present adventure. J

After lecturing during every
holiday in the past year, they
bought a Land Rover, tools, and
5,000 ft. of film.

From Paris they intended to
drive through Switzerland,
Austria, Yugoslavia, Greece and
Turkey, then via Aleppo and

Damascus to Jerusalem in time for
Christmas.

After spending Christmas in
Jerusalem, we'll decide on
next move,” said Douglas.

“We would like to see Egypt,

our



rangements made for their
water and general comfort.

feed,
Birds

but if the
makes that
go straight

internationa’ situation
impossible for us we'll
to Iraq and Persia

Pakistan, Malaya

“Then we'll drive into Pakistan,
across the Khyber Pass to Afghan-

istan and on through India,
Burma, Siam and Malaya to
Singapore. From there we shall

work our passage in the cheapest
possible ship to Darwen.”

By then they expect their money
to have gone and they hope to get
jobs on the way as they drive
across Australia.

Afterwards they mean to cross
to New Zealand, and work their
passage later to San Francisco or
Vancouver.

They expect to be home by next
September and then they will
back to university.

20

—L.E.S.

disapproval of the Judges’ de-
cisions. There are many factors
which have to be considered by
those who undertake the onerous

25, 1951

NOVEMBER

Housing

In the

Caribbean

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 16,
Aspects of Housing in the Car-

tbbean, 240-page study of the
problem as it exists to-day, has
ist be published by the Carib-
bean Commi on
Tne work cevers many different
ingles of the housing problem,

and includes exhaustive statistics.
There are chapters dealing with
aided self-help, finance, sugges-
tions for construction, recent and
current developments in the ter-
ritories, andthe relationship be-





tween housing and health. A finat

chapter, analysing the data pre-
sented, deals broadly with pos-
sibilities for housing improvement
that might be considered by gov-
ernment and individuals. It sug-
gests that solution of the Carib-
bean housing problem lies in the
availability in quantity of cheap
construction materials and in the
evolution of financing, techniques
which will not necessitate the ex-
penditure of vast sums by terri-
torial governments, An extensive
bibliography is-appénded.

The study was prepared by the
Commission’s Research Branch,
and edited by Dr. Eric Williams,
Deputy Chairman of the Carib-
bean Research Council. Collabor-
ating were the Consultant for In-
dustrial Development, Mr. J. E.
Heesterman, and the Information
Section, whose field correspond-
ents assisted in the gathering and
checking of current housing data.



The magnitude of the housing

problem in the Caribbean is
stressed by Dr, Williams in his
introduction to the study. He
writes: “El Fanguito in Puerto
Rico, Jon Jon in _ Trinidad,
Trench Town in Jamaica, All
Buoys in British Guiana, Carring-
ton Village in Barbados, Irish
frown in St. Kitts—these are, in

the field of housing, some of tae
realities hidden behind the im-
posing grandeur of Morro Castle
and Brimstone Hill, the historical
associations of English Harbour,
Trafalgar Square and Mont Pelee,
and the splendid beaches of
Montego Bay, Maracas Bay and
Silver Sands.

The seale of expenditures,
metropolitan and territorial, gov-
ernmental and private, are note-
worthy: the eight million dollars
B.W.I by the Planning = and
Housing Commission in Trinidad
from 1944 to 1949; one and three
quarter million granted by the
British Government. for housing
programmes in Jamaica; some

i , ; , j i yhich ex- twelve million dollars U.S. spent
6. Such exhibits as starches, quality but badly shown, might should be placed in comfortable duty of judging, of which ex by the Uni ates e

a hibitors are often ignorant. »y the United States Governments

meals, flours, ete., should be*put easily be overlooked. coops, so made that the Judge can in Puerto Rico, apart from a

jin decent receptacles (trays 01 8. See that the correct quanti- readily see the exhibit. 12. Do not be discouraged at further eighteen million by the

shallow tins are satisfactory, not ithe ae eatchtn
|pieces of cloth), to show up the the Prize L iat are goaded to . habits specimens of freaks, by careful observation and learn jlar appreciation by the Govern-

jarticle at its best. ee ; wheiher animals or vegetables, why certain exhibits have found ments of France and Holland of

7. Jellies, jams, oils and fluids 9. All live stock should be with the idea of gaining a prize. favour with Judges and why the urgency of the problem in their

8

| generally must be in good clean, clean and well g-oomed, and ar- 11. Never attempt to express

others have not.

| : Seren ’

_ MACLEANS
| DAROXND)S TOOTH PASTE

keeps “DAA El Well
| and healthy

Caribbeen territerie



















if you want
to start in
good time

(UR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW (PEN |
AND THIS YEAR THE ASSORTMENT IS

BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT POSSIBLY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL, f : las bees
GIVE YOU ANY ADEQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL ae —

RANGE OF - - - : |

TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, ETC

NOW ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM.

COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF -~-
YOUR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED.

Among hundreds of other gifts for Children you will find - - -

Ai








rely upon a Smith Alarm clock to
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BREAKDOWN TRUCKS

PEDAL FIRE ENGINES

PEDAL MOTOR CARS

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DOLLS’ TEA SETS }
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SUNDAY,




The Defence Of The Child

By DAME MYRA CURTIS

NOVEMBER

25,

1951

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

S
(ey

wx for.

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If you are suffering from a Cold,
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There's nothing clse like



PAGE FIFTEEN





——_—



|. WHEN BUYING CUTLERY

Insist on



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| COLDS, CHILLS § the tonic Vitamin By i d
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GENTLEMEN!

HERE’S GOOD NEWS FOR YOU!

|
eigen eee Co ne play-rooms The new standard ing system of these certificated Tor Colonial | You can now obtain your XMAS Requirements
Curtis Cormmitine on eeiuels the has been set. workers should have a steady effect - Me y
Children Act of 1948 was in reais enrds bat tyes . ‘ :
based The. there is the ereation of the cf subctiiute home, and I am glad Committee | at prices that won't throw the budget
THE Chrildren Act of 1948 had Childiens Officers, who already to see the statement in the Home |
two governing motives — one the Mave their own precfessional asso- Office report that the effect is | out of kilter
desire to fill an administrative gap, Ciation and meet in conference to already apparent. 7 LONDON, | |
the other a strong emotional deter- “iscuss their problems. These ap- ; Appointments have now been}
mination on the part of the public Pointments are a good example ot I think one might say that so made for the Conservative Party's
that certain ugly things that had the well-known administrative far as legislative and administra- Imperia] Affairs Committee and e@
happened should not happen again. principle: “If, you want a thing tive arrangements can secure the regional sub-committees dealing
The first and more pedestrian of Gone, make it somebody's job to we'fare of children in the larger with Colonial and Commonwealth]
these must not be despised, There oe = aan a requires each oe ae “A onde ke rs affairs, ret
vas ¢ " of ciassifications, Local Authority to appoint a official advice is followed, of a 7 ee | ae * ee :
srt ence Action te a bldenedâ„¢ Children's Steer whose single sia of small oe owe! oie fe peer recs teks ARROW SHIRTS White & Striped All Sizes
is diffic . Acie a duty it is to be its executive in these should now be set well on PCC alienate btn rege
2 ae Poet oe ee ae performing their iunctions under the upward curve of steady im- ber ut Parliame nt since 1945, on CONSULATE SHIRTS—Collar attached—All \
E athe Act, and who becomes a focus There is much to be WS chairman from 1947-50 of the

stances in which a lost file may
affect a child’s welfare more than
an unkind action. But that side of
the working of the Act—the in-'

a . e1sons i . é d. and 5 ials is removed. The “8r he served in East and North

crease of efficiency — is for the Pe:sons willing to lend a hand. and materials i . ay

administrator to judge rather than The Care of Children Committee other type of home—the private ASTER. Solid Colours—All Sizes
the man in the street. What the ¢f 1945—6, over which I was priv~ foster-home—is not so easi y reg- Another M.P., who has always ’

general public wants to know is ileged to preside, was most anxious ulated by statute and committee. taken. a keen interest in African Life can be fine after forty :

how far the second purpose has
been achieved, how far the child

whose home has failed him is ¢ncouraging in them and their acter, If well chosen it is very mittee, has been appointed as energy, high spirits and a sound digestion. Don't Plain Colours

better protected than _ before = on existence * still not so ee flag eae, Soe Vice-Chairman, Evidence of the let the years pet you down! Ifyou think you

against dreariness, fustration and We snown everywhere as it cpportunity to the child, but there enhanced interest in African affairs : Leet 7 Ba avai catemt te Ss .
plecsage ae! should be, The people in each is always the risk that it may be js the fact that his new appoint- nto. Hegennmee CO. Mel your age. CONSULATE PYJAMA Striped

It is as well to remember that

the Act was not designed to and that anyone who feels ug- of Children Committee said of the work of ta East and West African that your nerves are steadier, your appetite ¢ £ TIES il derfull

prevent the home from breaking easiness about a child or wants two types of substitute home: “On Committees. a dimen are im ying, and your of ao—dall wondertu inexpensive
down — if indeed any legislation to help a child should go to her, the whole cur judgment is that 7 wae ani nod ity asus “i ; Y Pp

could address itself to that end. She may sometimes have no statu- there is probably a greater risk Bernard Braine, member of | energ) PAPA anager * 58S ' ‘ty ’ ” .

It was intended to improve the tory right to take direct action, cf acute unhappiness in a foster Fiarliament since 1950, and Ronald} a of life steadily increasing, . tiene CHUNCH LEATHER SLIPPERS

treatment | of children whose but she can get into touch with home, but that a happy foster Russell, M.P., since 1950 and re-| aA a

homes had already failed them. the various agencies . through home is. happier than life as gen- search secretary of the Empire} SOUTHERN PRINCE SHOFS

They do fail, unfortunately, in which something may be done. — erally lived in a large community.”

Britain as in other countries, 1t

as a sort of by-product it has pro-
vided a basis on which some
greater protection of the child who
is in his own home can be built up.

will not have gone unnoticed that | Another thing the Act has done The Committee did not advise PX 9 i Pan & White Nylen, Full Brogue Oxford—per pair $18.29
a number of the cruelty cases is to provide for the training ct pla ing for safety, but i:ecom- ‘Chairman of the Far Eastern L

which so shock the public con- staff, both the “house mothers” mended the foster home with Sub-committee “Walter Fletche: ats a , 9 i ' A ot \\ Tan Oxford *. De 16.48
science ae cases of cruelty by cealing directly with the children prope: safeguards in ali suitable 4m M.P. since 1945, has travelled} for ta« 1es CRE over -Lor taes {

parents~to their own children, and the visitors who inspect the cases. The Act makes it the duty ©xtensively and is an authority on| ee ——+ > ———— ts~S Tan & Nylon Casurls 16.48
There may also be neglect, or foster homes. This is a provision of ths Local Authority to board Far Eastern and colonial affairs. | - Ne ithe ’
desertion, or the incapacity of which is suspect to some people. (yt a child whenever possible, and Re id aisles f th :

parents to maintain the home: and particularly the warm-hearted we are told in the Home Office ,, Re-appointed Chairman of the) SANTA . 5 des Brown Suede 2-tie Gibson , 19.68
it is after one of these causes has Veluntary worker who thinks that jeport that experience has con- os ae oe ; Says \

made it impossible for the child professional training will produce firmed the view that this ig the ©. H. Keeling, who has been an| P hite P ;

ta ya ich up at home that “Government officials” insisting on best way of providing for a large M.P. since 1935. He isa barrister, | DELIG HT Tan & White Perforated Oxford ” 16.99
the Act takes charge of him. It detailed regulations and rigid number of the children in care, Member of the Westminster City) y

is already apparent, however, that s.andards. That danger must ve \,any children by this system have Council, and is on the Executive |

; t by a story of a child beaten or ter since 1945,
For the “deprived” child the lieve that a persen who starts with jil-used by a foster parent and
Act has done some vitally impor- a readiness to look after unfor- asks, “What after all have we ac- Julian Amery, M.P. for Preston | we offer ae)
portant things. It has, I think, tunate children will be a more complished?” The answer I think since 1950, has been appointed} ro :
changed the whole atmosphere of valuable visitor or house-mother js; that we have accomplished a Chairman of the Commonwealth JIG-SAW_ PUZZLES FOR ®
if she understands the conditions

Local Authority action—and it is

the Local Authorities whom the which brought them to this pass, easier one. The choice of foster M.P. for Winchester since 1950,| STORY-BOOKS

Act makes ultimately responsible knows what can be done for them pa;ents is more carefully made, has been re-elected chairman of the] NURSERY RHYMES OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPARTMENT
for receiving the child “into care.” by public authority or by volun- by better instructed people. A West Indies Sub-committee. CU T-OU r Ut

There are no “Poor Law” children tary agencies, has had some hints cjoser, though not an oppressive, | DOLLY BOOKS has everything you need for your

now, as distinct from children
thought by the courts to need care

or protection. They are all one equipped to judge whether _ the | believe to be specially strong in inese 5 T int. Plant s New Building one Lower Broad Street MTN TTINGCHFON arte ia

group of children, with whom the eT tek een a oe te meine this country, is itself’ an added Chinese Reds Train antations New Bu ee iaia ANZ’ LUNCHTON SETS (13 pes)

local Childien’s Committee has to are ealthy for is y and safeguard. But one must not shirk ‘Le 7S

deal in such a way as to “further spirit. facts. There are outbreaks of Children As Spies po oe es per OMG ioe ils si akitiisnicnakens $7.20 to $10.95
their best neaieee. ae has That 4 . « . human wickedness or madness, HONG KONG, Nov. 23 | 7

been a new impulse towards pro- nat is wha e@ courses in fortunately rare, in natural parents * “ See : NR} s +

viding for these children accommo- child-care set up by the Home as well as foster parents, that can- Press dispatches from Canton A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor INEN BREAKFAST SETS (3 pes) per Se! 5.53
dation that would be good enough Office aim at teaching the students, not be foreseen nor completeiy Say that 1,500 children are being

for any children anywhere, and a
number of Children’s Committees

have opened with pride and cere- ; in the armour. The part of the versation and spy into houses to ° ‘ Be A ete sete lap each 7.00
mony their new residential nurs- ing I can testify that they absoro protectors of the children is to report on citizens who listen to A Mobile Power Plant
eries and Children’s Homes—not it with the utmost enthusiasm. It make certain that no carelessness foreign radio broadcasts. The

so many, certainly, as would have





for all questions of child care in
her area, and a link with the vari-
ous voluntary societies and private

to see such officers appointed, and
I have already seen much that is

Local Authority area should realise
that they have a Children’s Officer,

guarded against, of course; too
much emphasis on theory as against
practical experience would = spoil!
the scheme. But on the other hand
it is surely common sense to be-

on how to notice when a child

is unhappy or unwell, and is

and from what I have seen of
various groups of students in train-

provement.
done, but the will and the means
are there to do it as soon as the
handicap of restrictions on building

In its very nature it is an inde-
pendent unit with its own char-

ill-chosen or, like the natural
home, may break down, The Care

teen placed in homes where they
are flourishing members of fam-
lies. On the other hand, from
time to time the public is shocked

great deal, in this field as in the

watch is kept upon them, Public
sensitiveness on the subject, which

provided against. This, as some-

one said of murder, is the chink




British Empire Producers’ Organi-
sation and of the Joint-East and
Central African Board. During the

affairs, ©, J. M. Alport, formerly
the secretary of the Imperial Coins








ment carries for the first time

esponsibility for co-ordinating the

Economie Union, are joint secre-
taries of the Imperial Committee.

of the National Trust

The chairman of the _ East
African Sub-committee — is

A. E. Baldwin, M.P. for Leonmins-

Mr

Sub-committee, and Peter Smithers

trained for night service as eaves-
droppers. They will listen to con-






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done so but for building restric- 18 a not unimportant result of or laxity on their part contributes, and 15 are being recruited from |
tions—but even as it is these the Act that child-care has become jn however small a degree, to the Communist operated day schools MEH fos ahs. hee each 5.38
: v ; ; e rofessional openings sufferings of a child victim. and from families of the city’s;
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SIXTEEN





BUBBLE GUM

But Peter Ustinov is superb in' Quo Vadis’
by R. M. MacCOLL

Nero (played by Peter Ustinov counters a ‘small boy running
h—the only success of the whole through the streets while Rome
picture) whips off a few hot conflagrates. “Better get out
licks on his lyre. here, son,” he advises him
Buddy Baer (Ursus), who is a Debby starts to leave the room
brother of the former world in a pretty huff. “Hey, hostage
heavy-weight champ Max, plays come back here.” calls roister-
a giant who is very attached to ing Robert.
Debby (as who wouldn't be’). Ahd just before the final fade-

In the smashed climax these out they make Battling Bob say
soldiers have got Debby roped to a Roman general: “You must
to a stake in the Colosseum, come visit us in Sicily, with
see and the so-and-so’s turn Drusilla and the children.”
















, a > lose a wild bull. Oh boy. It’s real club-car stuff, and [I

mee S Pee Seer But Buddy’s right in there to kept expecting a basketball

NEW YORK, Thursday. keep her from harm. scandal to break out or Paul

S.x mullion dollars! Oh, what Bull Gets Hi Whiteman to start playing “Whis-
este! “Quo’ Vadis,’ the super- u ets His pering” at the orgy

allest, fantasticest, most Buddy must have belonged Ss i
rlative epic to énd all epics to a rodeo at some point. He xyive Me Air
, probably done that all right) grapples with that little ole bull,
ever made, is the most boring, folks, and breaks its little ole I think, though, that the hel-
absurdest piece of anti-climax 1 neck kerrunch—just like that. met is doffed to Peter Ustinov.
even sat through. That got ‘em. He winds up butchering himself
The darn thing runs for threg’ Yes, in spite’ of all the money, to make a Roman half-holiday,
solid hours, and if my adding the time (12 years in the works) but before that we had been
machine is ‘right, that works out anda the effort (one man travel- treated to a riot of inspired
at 2,000,000 dollars an hour, They led 35,000 miles collecting the, mugging.
should have given the money ‘to various. ‘Animals, including two Sometimes he threatened to
the Marshal Plan. cheetah8) despite the cast of overdo it a bit, and I felt we
You all know about the story 30,000 and in spite of some lovely were watching a fugitive from
—hbeautifui Christian slave girl colour, the thing is about as the Crazy Gang, or maybe a
(our Debby Kerr) wins! over Roman in atmosphere as a pack fifth Marx Brother. But on the
roistering Potert Taylor playing °f bubble gum. whole he was superb.
Marcus Vinicius, to see the error No Whiteman Not so Britain’s Pat Caffan,
of his ways in-ancient Rome. Some of the lines are unbe- who was about as much like my
Rome is buried down ‘whild lievable. Roistering Robert en- idea of a Roman Empress as a

GIRL GUIDE NOTES New Deadline
































Training Camp to be held for and even a beehive.

Guiders at Pax Hill from Friday, The revellers, some in blue

4th — Monday 7th January, 1952, jeens, “hot” shirts and “hotter” ROME, Nov. 23.
are asked to send their narnes as skirts joined in the side shows. Atlantic Pact leaders have
soon as possible to their District The main attraction was the abandoned all plans to get a sin-

Commissioners, ha stack (lucky dip), some of the gle German soldier available for
thers being ‘sap wiaiaians well, Eisenhower's Western Defence

Qommissioner Visits in ios tal ? forces before 1953 at the earliest
Companies Pi cectine sibsdaden and: the authoritative sources said Friday
f : ; : and the new deadline of 1953

On Tuesday, cui November The highlight of the. evening jpg ‘ ert ast ,
Nivs. F. A. isisn0p, M.B.E., visited was the Barn Dance staned by ontieioticn LOCK! eae ste 8
ath Guides (Carrington’s Village the Rangers and their friends. The disclosure was made on
Giris’ School) und 28th (St. Giles The Rangers would like to thank the eye of the meeting here of
Girls School), Mrs. Bishop spoke the boys who gave up their time political and military leaders of
io the Glides 6 Lolth Schools on 19 learn the Dance and everyone jhe Atlantic Pact countries.
the Patrol system and on Christ- who helped in any way to make US. Secretary of State Dean
Mas in relation vo Guiding, ee such a success Acheson arrived from Paris ao
The ap has The proceeds of this dance will day for the meeting. Genera
mae arn Dane ‘e the first contribution to the Omar Bradley Chairman of the
all at Pax Hill, Joint Chiefs of Staff already was
here,

A gay- ar colourful crowd of
people were ap-djueen’s College
or. Thursday, la November for



the Barn Dante organised by L ‘ 4 on ‘ ‘ ; Ms ae

s to : nd 7 wl rp. fhe German situation, Euro-
bo "4 tee eo s Piste ndi e pean economic crises and the
ie lee eee Mrs. Randall, AMSTERDAM. bogged down military production
the = Heatimistvess, Mrs. E, B. A 21-year-old British amateur Schedules in the Ui > States

Williams, the Island Commission- fier this week astonished all have forced a fundamental
fr, Miss M. Laborde, Commission- flying Dutchmen by making , revision = in Furopean defence
et tor Rangers, Miss N, Burton, clever emergency landing om a Plans. The new “Eisenhower plan”
M~B.E, Commissioner for Camp- Dutch dyke. On his way from Will be placed \before the 12
ing. Miss M, Pemberton and Mrs. Klocke to the Hane, 6nd) ine Atlantic Pact Foreign Ministers
A W. Scott, District Commission- to make this landing, he area and defence leaders here,

Fond Diss (us ene is down his Auster on to an ex- The Eisenhower plan which the
aa by ehterns all) was light- tremely narrow dyke — causing Supreme Allied Commander him-
e y lanterns hanging aloft and no damage at all. An official self will present to Foreign Min-

the stage was appropriately tro ister
; a 5 Y fror ypor ster’ Monday calls for concentra~
decorate to ropresent the “Fain: m the. airport at the Hague '% ye

LET IT RAIN
From
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SOUTH
EAST and
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Gets Arrested

By R. M. MacCOLL.
NEW YORK, Sunday

Thirty - eight - year - old Dr.
Gwynpe Nettler was known as}
“the best-dressed professor of the
campus” at the University of
California’s branch in Santa Bar-
bara.

As professor of sociology, he ran
a cla% in crime detection which
drew @ big crowd of students.

Now the crime professor has
been arrested on charges of having
burgled. many a home in the
surburb of Montecity.

Emtharrassing to others besides
the professor himself — because,
not long since, natty Netiler was
elected a fellow’of the Division
of Personality and Social Psychol-
ogy of the American Psychological
America’s ROBERT TAYLOR Association.

clippie. (She was called Poppaea, Cali
and any moment I thought Nero NOW you can dial the telephone
would call her Poppy instead. coast to coast, or about 3,000 miles.

No, it just wouldn't do. In spite The mayor of Englewood, New
of ail sorts of British accents Jersey, started the dials spinning
—isn’'t that Felix Aylmer over When he chatted with the mayor
there disguised as Plautius? of Alameda, California. Eighteen
and Finlay Currie playing Peter? seconds elapsed from the moment
and Norman Woolland as Nerva? the New Jersey mayoral finger was
And Leo Genn, giving hirrself a inserted in the first slot to the

reverse blood transfusion? — in time the Californian voice answer- |
spite of all this, you come away ed. |
feeling you've been watchng a

bathing beauty parade in g drug- Memory

store. MRS. AMELIA PROPPER, of |

the Bronx, has this motto for}

What say we drop down to the a long and happy life: “Keep

corner of a banana split, gang? busy. Doe good. Like people.
A banana split costing six Be careful.”

million bucks? Even the ranks She has lived up to all this |

of Tuscany can searce forbear in every respect. For years she

to jeer.-—L.E.S. : worked among the poor of Ala-

— bama, then among the Indians

fof the west. She was an active

eT

IT’S ABOUT AS ROMAN AS “ne Pref |



° nurse until she was 85, Her
For German shiniest memory: Meeting Presi-

e dent Lincoln.
Guiders wishing to attend the ‘ard” with rabbits, ducks, straw Soldiers Lincoln? Oh, yes — Amelie

was 103 yesterday.

divisions, all ready for combat by Flag

the end of 1952. There will be

approximately six American divie ONE of the more pointless fads

sions, ten French, four British, of recent years — ana it has swep:

three Ttalian and five others. tne country — is to attaca a Con-
The chief problem in forming federa.e (the South in the Civil

the divisions is that of getting war) patie flag to your motor-
weapens and officers and non-

“commissioned officers. . '
commissioned office m@torists who have never seer

Dixie have them.
aes ‘ But when one synthetic South
|} lying Dise rher parked his car just outside
- Washington's Capitol (parliamen.)
PARIS. yufldings, a special —policenian
A l4g pale green dise in the made him lower hig flag. “That’

—U.P.



sky, flying rapidly from east te the only one we fly around here, |

south-west, was perceived by buddy,” he explained, pointing
several inhabitants of the village aloft to the Stars and Stripe
newr Epinal (Rast France) around

midnight on Sunday. These wit- Nature ius

nesses freard at the sume time a LAST MONTH'S stoi left the

terrific noise, like the howling of Wissahickon Valley, just outside
the wind. Scientists do not know Philadelphia, litereq with blown-
the cause of the phenomenon down trees. The suburb of Fair-
mount Park gave George Ciuki-
WAGE CLAIMS reseu 4 contract to cut up and re
ADELAIDE move the trunks.

Latest record wage claims are Now Fairmount Park is very
from “wharfies’ in Adelaide. angry with George. It alleges
They want 11 guineas a day for that,
holideys, a minimum wage of £20 away the trees which nature had
a week and attendance money of already dealt with, Mr, C. and









44s. a day. Mours reduction from his merry men had helped things |

8 a.m. to 45 pam. to 8 a.m. te along a bit by cutting down lots

took the flier back there. tion On the creation of 28 to 303 p.m, is also sought. cf standing ones too.

car radio aerial. Tnousands ot

not content with hauling !



we ee ee ee eee ware Te

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
eS





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It clears the head in no time. The wonderful effervescence is cleansing an
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'

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a



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVENTEEN

——— ee



MICKeY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY





BLONDIE







DON'T TRY TO

AD IN THE DARK--

JLL RUIN YOUR yr
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> Pon

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PAGE EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE









































GREETINGS

ae

TO OUR NUMEROUS FRIENDS

CUSTOMERS & THE GENERAL
PUBLIC.

Once more we have the pleasure of offering thanks year our effort to offer better merchandise and service
our numerous Customers for their unstinted support has been fruitful,

curing the year. We unhesiiatingly say that our Success ae
| re E mr Pee We assure you that we have the goods we know you

depends on you, without which Success, we could not
, ¥ r want, and so we ask you to shop early, so that we can

srovide you with what is easily admitted the most moder. ped
wavee 5m We Y serve you efficiently as has always been our wont. Here

and Best Stocked Store in the, island, offering Servite : R .
is our Shopping List for your guidance covering ths

period Monday 26th November to Monday 24th Decem-
This is our 17th Xmas in the Trade with you, and each her:—

unsurpassed.







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signed Tropical Borders and other ranging each from $2.00 to $8.00.

designs and also plain shades,

priced from per yard 70c,. to $1.55 LEATHER BELTS in Gift

Cases. Each from $1.11 to $1.96.



BED TICK from per yard 84c.
to $2.34



PLASTIC BELTS each from
Sle. to 70e

GENTS SHOES:—It will pay
you to see ours before buying else-
—-- where. Our prices are really



CURTAIN NETS.—Just what
you will like to adorn your home
with for Christmas. Prices per
COTTON VESTS, each $1.64] yard 80c. to $1.06.

Vn,













and $1..74 AMERICAN PERCALES in the | ceea
. _ . 3 ; Per * a SPPOO ROLTCOUN | PRTRIOR COE BNF cece ttetenrneenatntchdguiinpipeeniecntahitaisares
NYLON WHOLE SLUPS,| JAPANESE SILKS: The Ja- » fro rs '

each $9.05 ‘| panese have made it possible for|®®™M¢ frem the U.S.A. at price

r rare the poorest woman to wear a Silk ranging from per yd. 78c. to $1.00. See our Haberdashery Depart-



JERSEY HALF & WHOLE Dress for Christmas at the mod- | -——————___————— ment for a complete range of

ss ‘ : Zips, roilet Soaps, Powders,

a aiid a1 est pri 2c. yd. $1.2 r
SLIPS each from $1.68 to $2.20. aa _ of 72c. per yd. to $1.20 NYLON NIGHT DRESSES Tooth Paste, Costume Jewellery
Ts ET AS ar Slee this tine each $4.00. Ladies’ Handkerchiefs, Edges,



HAND PAINTED NABTA, —— ee ear, Saree Flasks,
guaranteed Sun fast and Tub fast.| LADIES’ DRESS MATERIALS: | PLASTIC TABLE COVERS oilet Paper, etc
hemes aie oxeahien + rie oe We carry the most exquisite of |in several sizes, Priced each from] @Y¥JAMAS AND BOYS’ SHIRTS.
phage a ate 44 : ide at | [2ese in a full assortment inelud-/$1.46 to $4.17 FOR GENTLEMFN:—We have
partioulag saste.. J0 in. “Wise ing Jewel Princess, Nylon, Water- added to our huge stock of Suit-














per yard . -ss++ $1.32] eq Taffeta, Crepes, etc. Prices ings, Tropical in Fawn, Grey,
from as low as per yard 84¢. to SEERSUCKER, that most use-| Brown and Beige. 56 in. wide
‘ ‘ CRETONNE suited to any col- | $4.70 ful and serviceable material in| Per yard ... $5.53 to $7.29
Secu ae Sc “ olhs icittinatsincheinsash ties . }our scheme in your home—36 in. | —————______LLL_L... | lovely Flowered and Plain pat-
} — wide, priced from terns, 36 in.. wide. Per yard $1.24.
N. £, WHSON AND HIS COURTEOUS STAFF AT YOUR SERVICE per yard 84. to $1.68



FROM FRANCE comes a beau-
PARSONS GREY—3_ shades | tiful assortment of SCARVES,
Per yard ...... $5.56 and $10.81] Priced each from $3.00 to $4.52.
— | a

PIN STRIPE in Brown, Biack | COTTON BLANKETS:—
and Blue, 56 in. wide. Per yard, 54 in. x 75 in. each ...... $3.70
from ; $5.60 to $9.44 66 in, x 86 in, each .... $5.00











PALM BEACH in Grey, Beige
and Tan. Per yard es $4.30

PLASTIC RAIN COATS in
Pink, Blue, Green, White and









gs | Cream, each ....... aie dies $3.74
SPECIAL PRICES FOR COMB AND BRUSH SETS,
# WHOLESALE suitable for Christmas Gifts.—
1% he Each from $5.00 to $10.53

JERSEY NIGHT DRESSES— CUSTOMERS a
CO PRUE oer BO. BO te BG. OOS acct encasetonsesiiisivimittenntananianrnnnienith BEACH BAGS — each from

$2.50 to $4.20 each

LASTEX SATIN BATH SUITS LADIE: ;
t LADIES HANDBAGS—
each from $14.88 to $16.40 ie 2 T CREATIONS —

EST PRICES





SATIN & NYLON FABRIO
BATH SUITS, each from $10.00
to $14.00.



ULTRA MODERN SEWING
MACHINES, each ...... $63.85
SLEEP IN COMFORT FOR
CHRISTMAS in BEDSTEADS
(complete) .



COTTON BATH SUITS in all
sizes. Each from $4.63 to $7.00.

































LADIES AMERICAN GAB 26th November. 4

PANTIE GIRDLES, each $6.76) ARDINE SLACKS Size 30



BATH CAPS to match—up | Single . . $20.16
from 60c. Double $38.71 and $48.00
. CHILDREN'S BATH SUITS in| ;wpIAN MOHAIR RUGS in as-| HERCULES CYCLES, Sports
two-picee. Bach .......... $3.41. sorted sizgs and patterns, pric-| 4nd Standard Models. A fine Gift
——~| ed each from $1.25 to $5.1% for Xmas. SEE THESE
BEST eg BRASSIEK&S <
in Ny Satin, and Cotton and fed caidk | te -c¢..| SUIT CASES, each from $4.40
Lace. Also Strapless. LADIES’ CHILDREN SHOES:— te 82 98.
Priced per pair from $1.00 to We are well known for these
$4.00, and so we offer you a complete ee eS
new range for Christmas x i
ey Secure yousr early
CHILDREN’S’ VEST AND . iving y «“
PANTIES, each from S00, to 19¢. " Ta eeernny Ce ere ea |
CHILDREN’S SOCKS. sizes 5—? insist on getting a Callendar « |
pK EPRASUIPT GINUEES, coon Peto Per. Wate “toon: Be. $0: OA0 for 1952 as from Monday
}
|







* fand $9.00 each. Each $6.76 and $9.09 CANNON

INTERIOR SHOWING HUGE DISPLAY OF MERCHANDISE FOR CHRISTMAS ” nese ge els ~

)

N\

N Kk Wii @ ON Cc as THE ULTRA MODERN STORE WITH TOP- »
W

4 4 & NOTCH MERCHANDISE FOR CHRISTMAS:

eS Ed bh * y

31 SWAN STREET. PHONE 3676. x
BELEGIGLGLLLS9GIGGLGSGGYGGUGDG GSO OD S9D9DOS9SGSP OSE OE tgEe gpg GegogGGGGEGyGEe Ges G Tes L24LbbGG¢G%4GLGL2GGDG¢GGGGGG¢+—L



Full Text

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•INIUV NOMMBER 25. 1*51 %  •I Ml \\ \IHll( \T1 PA'.l l.l.l MS JQ£L4/e MOTHER B.B.C. RADIO NOTES fO^* fACTORttS A f F.U ..* %  a letter home era I wars ago). The Utn af mw Hlmkr IM9-lttS MlU-d k> B H ...daWH H*n. Michael Jeaeaa IB* ?7 aaaw MR ANT) MRS WHEELER. Bath, were probably worntd *: %  aagp 'listed for a sold:. William had power!... at lor as tah a> %  -ism* Love of a ami ere can be of reasons to seek distant scene* and the relative anonymity of a red at end of the moraaMaM his eye on public raises *ho hav %  EM E MALCtlM (McaSQII *BaW THE rtituips BicycLe FOREMOST readers are fully awarv ihe HB. bSWSaSOasei even auiay-waick. the ptaUic raise. Buntlmy proTanma of t-urrem "'.^2 x!HL £1 *•* %  "<. Proa, and poetry 'SaJSnr In representin. the ?* %  *•. •* •' lUh oflowar income grau* • ?•" Sunday %  sdJUos %  %  trugjling %  vanel> of itylea repfeeenteo e. jart • naif-hour tnwuea* Ui a ahort loi . >-i more to reeding ton who has been he two ; tiuruj. this aeries — and *"" r. ,„..., .. MM SSL'JfffoSJ'S, Oollaaet la*. ... s Vincent, a very frequent poetry contr .1 .-naira and A M Claike. the I ssaM Here is pan of one ol the four huge tavtone-. cmploving over 4.000 skilled workers when: the Phillips Bicycle h made The PHIlip-. r hener built and longer lasting. Evenmodel has the renowned Phillip* guarantee that covers the Bicycle lor as long as you own it. For good look*, lor ktni life and complete reliability—insist on a Whatever thev were. Private Oeewne one of the Ri r ish mttlt W he aato at UM 1 -now King's cl***". Own Yorkshire Light Infantry. The I waa the reeui 1 t of perfight the Conarmn Ogre, ana the dn-i* ir mpo-cd letlera he atart home reoeet hu of the Kiim ol the earth. 1 %  % % %  'mpoeai-.tr . v ... *m raseartr, a Bsst LoeeJ wrtteri what he se*. thetne! i neti produced IP •'* „'**?^^ J^* con !lOM it fall Into Continental twn Yet he hui r turned out to be th* nnly **' VBrtotaton votewr are iwi" ways, pick up with same foreign above innY unusual style feari a..uhooa1 a.,,1.^,0,,,, Tl; .. - %  did hu vm*. msa. AUrt ntr ,, aaat was MI Mr be! wrt .P or, f.* 1 These should I |. PHILLIPS A CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES woman who would be no bettei N ^he should; he muht sM his religion Hia parent* need lot hen the Bi I has-e worried. Private Wheeler'* totteea breal %  '.. insular pride. BlTI prmciplea and nrmer prejudices can On his way to Portugal he saw— writing Iwaa to be kissed by it deaenbed—the Btr th waa ping S I woned wuh 'a aeilor anting on •• sun. reading I \ %  v inwri the pen name <.f %  to his sfcipm.i'' %  wutild aaaemblc in %  mm it was like having a I red apot. rffertng ip pushed ink prayers and all praiae to the C r e a l o r ; Redeemer. Could be have pan layV flght I* a more reaaBurlng picture of •M B Usbon. .warming with trlan "" and monk,, was a shock |o I Protestant principle. — -Whai ployed when their eotaMry da> J mands the aervlc* of all h-. sons." '"' Its churches gllttared ornaments. "Better the RWney was law out for the poor.' 1 ted as he was by pre' faces. Wheeler wrute home MaMLy '>".! v 9*n baM No doubt there are many sweet.t Itinetienal'imagery '" *• ,llM " x *" Kmgstoi ih. ^at%  *aplo-trsseratise Sen s in having a"lovalv young woman ** uk for. comrade, but there u -m c h act# infinite number of bitters attends l h !" but %  to say when his cap is o' ( itiuikt \ 01 mi I It 4 n HI^IKfp Ri Narm.n rolllll* W rem.nd oui iea>ler> that u* %  ang *nh UVSBJ .iIKl lAc i UlUlv%  an end ei Wednesday neai. nih mat In thai final aeuaramtsK Mesars ilguvn•tM B*ni part %  ahaaa p4"^r-1 sum up the three previous proKor those | irning the serie* deal | %  Wi : % %  • •John Plsnaara tiaa baec interviewing various individuals in.lulling 1. C Dowot %  1..!> • B| %  M a %  -i aaaaaart I %  M> ViL • iperaliv. pternbei last. , irnold Bonner of the la>uahbr -f "*£' T a tU *' J-rn M '' -lay nest Mth inat. rieaef from bhseb for Kabokr %  aoeet, The R.*a %  i.-bastuiu K-ight. pnhhshcd I94> Petry Iixidon' •For m time in B Jekyll I pr<-.: I RHRI fttmnvio li.li.C. Bmtta Program nws TENKENTS I.AGER ^-Ihr siipn-mIwrr ^^ inr each nfiil, i.-rv ocea*on II N %  M i : !>. -..,1 Us. I: • 12a. ill pagea For Extra Reliability WKVm ESTATES & TRADING (0.. LTD. (ZCKSTEIN BROS.) Distributors In those days wives r ber of six per compan> > r their husbands. They awar e the m<>-t aaa but open t^> erti %  thised with .1 weeping one bat* >' Marshall ret "8 %  npaign I It wax an exaggeration The poian was %  *u* parents Uttai Sweetie t to be the niegieoutitry nothing Bu: ''e grand-daui; t .1 vigorous tiarra'. L| %  %  %  •* ive but it Incli m Bible, and with it*-** models 1. 130 pin Pii*1oua i is. MBC s.miH-i,,. ( ( B.I )•• f m r-. I* 10 p s> FTM (M blMPfUU Laaaaa ror. nu ^ r iBTOa 1*1. M m ate wai*w 11 r Mr wm t.r...i. fields Returnorpi.. fall in !%  i %  r-iS ^Jrt?> rTtSST 'iTiat -and a lifelike portrait of him a self-respecti... -.. or hardy dlapo-ttlon and I rsi in hia family and nrst seen by an ompiair. """"V. outs.de era m :iMb most eapably edited and will %  Vi Kmy The Queen of Hnti-i •ABB, begins a new series of fxroiramnses 11 • Big week In Sings.' she will I H e IIIU s Northe,, > Vila.! %  WaJlM It ia aaid that I C'raele wai %  f the mu % %  .'! %  i ^Tnw Thr %  •*• %  < %  b 1 I p m on Mondays atai I the :'Wli tost 'mmPiaa*. • ss r n Tada>"m II 1. Wxllv %  „• %  ., %  1. . nni' "'"ri" .1. A ml IM %  .. VKl~rn IW>I< .' I." .-. , M-... i4i. *|...- Aiioiuvi UIK aciMai -i.nii 1-. H-HM ,ihe ramaag week is one • six dramatisad versions of nori i laja aSI. M MIMH • s... 1 %  •> i 1 fraaramir. IM p m I-. %  *>. v riom UH aanoeHi* MU ll."IHMI f II 6 Wells. In Uatm > Ivantage and the storks have been thueen to paWksB -iimething for all last.-. is Mr. Ledbettei \ 1 you ^d waiting for it to IM> r.l*Mf\f (omc (afc# a eoupU of .ASPHO" OO tablets at bedtime. The too'hmf, acton "** *l -A^Pon.— r— ,r,e nerves and comSTOMACH of 'ASPRCV It helps you to go straight 1 to go to sleep—natural, refreshing Jeep Many lose sleep during hot n.gh-s—the/ need not. if they avail themselves of this simple method Next day they feel the full benefit of a good night': sound sleep. By relieving pain and dispelling 'eemhnest and s.dden chills. 'ASPRO' you again md again Keep If handy. U*SL SPEEDILY! DISPELS. W B HUTCHINSON A CO. MASHILL STSEET >SIDC:TOrVN rRicfl ) tiblett lor 1 10 • -. tor 1 6 aitiut.i Diiimii (I a in #/ hours In 1492. *hcn Ci.iumbuv made hu memoi.ibic \o\^ze. and the New were months apart To Pan American Airway-, tr-da;. ihe World 11 .inc. and immcuv..Iiatance* by sir are menMirexl in hours. Operating BBKC from a 90 mile local shunle M:; n DCs! lYsatssl oi Their Clippers ire renowned ovw all the lands y:id •ceans of the world East and Vs. :. on their global network Shell supply PA A fuel. PgtOCX£5S't / J itnitNKS US*



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, MivrUBER 2J. 111 slMIVY \nvoi VII ru.i i ii TII N YEASHITJ \ The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, Gathering winter tu-u el u juduu Emrais MTVR^ SO"""""" T>JV> If you ire tuffrnnc (rom %  < olJ, CWII llc^Uhr.-r Smrhin %  < B M taking YE As I v ll | T.baruAl o\. i aasfjoptd H the d stakes 10 you VoiuP i %  %  %  Kt mUvh bStON RELIEVES TOUR MIN %  nd MAKf NER£ PAINS }"--'•, COIDS. CHILLS ]' % %  %  jnd PI* * MUUMTIC \W!& PUNS > 1 %  '' 4U"*Ilia, and i I toner, tool WHEN BUYING CUTLERY Insist on Stnrkwi hi/ till # rfli/illf/ \/##f'\ J. W. Potter & Co. Ltd.-Agents 7Y.e Defence Of The Child YEAST-VITE B. nMr MVB i i Fi-livipal of New ham coll** C.mbr.u." ., -i i-, CUfU. CWilrultk* itl f'hl)dr>t Acl .. %  < nipped pla\-!oti.* The The thara Is tha < tattoo ol ihs THE Chiildren Acl of 1948 h ul l ' -. who already two governing motives — one ihe have their own pre fesslonal a*sodaairatorUI .m administrative gap, elation and nect in conference %  •> the other a strong emotional detereiscusi their problem*. These apmlnation on the part of the publi • POllttmeBU are a good exarupn. i i that certain ugly thinks that h.id ""' well-known BdJlUrdatratlvS happened ahould not happen agan. I" m,| ll" 7' %  want %  ihing The llrst and more pedestrian of li '" 1 mebodjr'a job to Of %  \M not he despised. Th-;o ,l '• ,1C Act r *QUin was a Jungle of .... *] Authority to ippoinl %  uthntitU-5 and duties to be clcji. OmVcr who* It is dim.ult to Uef.Ultiu in .1 OUtir 11 is to be itexecutive in mi Idle; and than an ur.-uin-P cr or "'"v their IUDCOOI •uiur, In which %  loaf ill.' III.IV •'"" Al <;""' wlM iecomea a focui affect I child's welfare more than !" •' ll < %  M chUd cam in -n unkind action. But that side of hcr arm 'an(l %  I,,lk w,tn ,nc va "the working of the Act—the in voluntary societies ..nd priv^'e crease of efficiency — Is for th* P*"ns willing to lend a hand. administrator to judge rather than Tht < ,rr < "I Iran I'ommitl.'C the man in the -tierl. What the '' l94S--fi. over which 1 waa prKgenerul public wants to know is "' ,| how far the second purpose hi.* '" "•''' %  * opeari appoUiiad, and been achieved, how fur the child hava 'hearty %  ten much that is whose home has failed him is encouraging in them and Uatli better protected than before •* Then existence is .till n.n %  ngalnst drearin. ;l known everywhere* as U III Mtaaa should lx\ The paOQM In Men Local A.I I... It ia as well to remember that thai UstJ hava .. Chlldrea'l Officer, the Art was not designed to and that anyone h. feels unprevent the home from breaking aaauMM aboul a child or wants uown — if indeed any legislation to help a child >h it Id go to hcr. could address itself to thai end She may aomaUmaa hava no atapi. It was intended to improve the tory rlahl to take direct action, treatment of children whose hut .he can art Into touch with homes had already failed them, ihe various anemic* throuKh They do fall, unfortunately, in which somcthini: may i* done. Dritaln as in other countries, it will not have g ne unnoticed that a number of the cruelty cases which >>. shock the public conscience are cases of cruelty by Another ihin. the Act has don* is to provide Tor the training of taff, both Ihe houc mothers" iltint dlrectlx with the chddi parents to their own children, and the vUitois who inspect the There may also be neglect, or foster homes. This is a provision desertion, or the incapacity of which Is suspect to some people parents to maintain the home: and particularly the warm-hearted it Is after one of these causes baa voluntary worker who tiunks th >t made it Impossible for the child piofeaslonal training will to be brought up at home that Oovi amont ooVJaia" i nthwlng on the Act takes charge of him. It detailed regulations gi is already apparent, however, thnl sandaids. That danger must of as a sort of n-product It ha pr-.guarded .use; Ixi vlded a basis on which some much' emphasis ontl greater protection of the child who practical txpoi '.tld IDOil Is in his own home can !• built up. the -cheme. But un the other hand It Is surely commo: For the "deprived" child the lieve that '.irts witn Act has done some vitally Impora leadiness to look after unfoiportant things. It has, 1 think, tunate children will i>e a mo-e i hanged the whole atmosphere of \aluable visitor or housc-moth"r Ixxal Authority action—and It is If she understands the conditions the Local Authorities whom the which (nought them to this pass. Act makes ultimately responsible knows what can be done for them for receiving the child 'into cue by public authority or by VolunThere are no "Poor Law" children tary agencies, has had some hints now, as distinct from children on how to notice when a child thought by the courts to need caro is unhappy or unwell, and Is or protection. They are all one equipped to judge whether the Kn*ip ot children, with whom the conditions in which he la living local Child %  < n.itt.e ha' %  > are healthy for his body and deal in such a way as to "further spirit, their best InteiesU." There has been a new impulse towards proThai Is what the Qtui \idlng for these children ai commochild-care set up by the Home datlon that would be good enough Office aim at teaching the students. &£2SFcffiAKcSiSSE• *wh " — have opened with pride and cerevarious groups of students In trainmony their new residential nurs|ng I can testify ih.it tht %  tries and Childri Homes—not it .. with the utmost enthusiasm. It no many, certainly, as would have „ done so but for building restrlc no1 unimportant lewiU Ol tlons—but even as it Is these • Act that child-care has become establishments are opening In town one of the pro!. %  flat town. With then bright gailythat attract the educated young TinconUnua ion Into tha home, an I the visit* li a) thest i 0 kers should t..t I .is I . %  itatainanl lo Ofhce report that the effect is already appa cut I mil k ana might say that so far as legislative and adminlsirativo .oijiigenienU can securr ihe %  t children in U %  Mat UP. where IWIowadi of i I -.11 %  !: I.il'lil' iii! am i" t wail .11 • of steady hnpiovemanL Thara li much to be dolM, but the will and the mean-. .ne thara to da it as soon as the handicap of restrictions on building nd materials is removed. The I of home—the private fcater^homa—is not o easily reflated by statute and committee. In Itl vary nature it is an Independent unit with Its own charBCtar. if well chosen it is very loodt tad brings happiness and %  pportunity to tha child is always the risk that it may b* ill-chosen or, like the natural home III.IV i real dow n of Child/an Conunlttaa Miti of tha two type of %  ubctttuta hoi at ur judgment is that than prababb graab hih %  f acute onhappiness In n foster hi but thai a happy foster borne is happier than life as genirallv lived in a large community." The Committee did not advirc pla Inn for safety, but mencad the raanar home wltn propa.' safeguards In al suitable taaaa, The An makes it the duty al Aiithont> to board lid whenever possible, and the Home Office i eport that experience has eonhrmcj the view that this Is Uio of providing for a large > umber of the children \ a,, children by this system have %  aao placed In homes where they are flourishing members of famiii'S On tie other hand, from time to lime the public is shocked of .. rliil.l inl-used by a tosfan ml an i :..• ..itc: .di havt answer I thmK is that vve have accomplished a i as In the iiie choka of foatar more irafully maae. Instructad paophi A watch is kept upon tin • Wet, which an add ^ i Hut one must not shirk facts. Thl human wn kedncv. or madmss .'. natural paioni i i iita, that can•ivnccfi nor complete^ provided agalnat This, as some' the chin'; In tha armour. The part of the •if the ctllfdl %  '..m th.it nn i.. Or laxity on then pan contribute*. M stnall a degree, to the i hlld victim. Tory Colonial Coinmiltee lXJNl>ON. appointments have n made for the Conservative Party's Affairs Cotnrn.' regional lub-commltteM daaling it and coinmonweil'h affairs. C.l. A. D. Dodds-Parker that k tad Chalnuaa A ream* I IMS, ;ie r man from IMT-M or the British Fmpne Produosra* Oraaala %  aUOffJ 'tid of the Joint-East niv.l Central African Board. During tha I Africa. Mr who I eat In African affairs, C. J. M. Alport. formerly ry of tha unpi bean appointed tg i tin A 0 iv the fact thai hi' new appointi... tha iiist limo o-ordlnatlnf the worh of Bra-East and West Atuc.-i Commltb 111 an e. iv.. IBM, and It nal MP. sum(MO ind rasearch secretary of the i Union, anjoint sei-rcIha [mpai lal Coenrnlttee, Chairmao of the Pi I i M WaHai Ptatehei in MJ travelled and is an authority on 1 % %  j Ra-appOintad Chairman of thm • Afi i Bub-con aiittaa V. H K. M 1' dnce IBU, !(. %  i .. larrfstet. member i>f the '.' Cotimil and is on the KxacuthC Of the National TTUBt bairmao "f the i:> I African Sub-committee Is Mr A t. Baidwln, M I' rat Leonrninhter since IMS. Julian Amen Ml' for Preston since IBM. has been appointed Chairman of the Commonwealth %  mlttee, and Pah i I M P fo, Wtochaati In i ItM %  li. rli ted chaiitnuii Of tlH West Indies Bub-COnunlttei Life can be fine after forty! Life can be line after fort onergv. high spirits A:I< I .< i,( th ie.it. gal rou dowtaj n NO,, iblak you are beginning to feel four aga Pfll/U 'H/' Ifvnu tul;.' PhTllo 1 thai your n i ,: i and dhjaaUOB alt) I'H'ikv >uA< apa ki i tor en nl iii" iteadil n Inafaaal i • ..% %  rift iorii e. ttc over'forcies AM .'/'1> J'Mi SANTA saysDELIGHT THE CHILDREN we offer JIG-SAW PUZZLS8 FOR %  HILUUKN ANUfiHOWN-l'l" BTOR1 BOOKS NI'llSF.HV IIHYVKS CUT-OUT DOLLY BOOKS OMnefe Rods Train Gliildn-n As 9piei HONG KONO, Nov. Zt Press i Canton uy that 1.500 children in trained (or night a They will listen to convcrsatlon and spy into lUMH | • %  road ti i children, most of them bef and IS are being recruited from Communist operated da. and from families of the rity* pKir.—L'.P, H. rUnUliuiis Ne P. HARRIS < Ha.bin. %  — 111 At IDl. & CO. Lower It... Tha FINEST MMesncdWiervsts A tonic lotion Aiiinioian-lhr lamowi H....*cd **W miMlotu ot hoiwi ti. K lm tbr p*tlt w*wr-ilt*tiT. ••! '<" lc'i1 "••. banuhlns tmaj odour*, %  "•i ...rUeuUrlr tnvlforatinS In lh b.th n#f ScrnblN Ammnna InHanUT intnl bttr %  !"! •!"> %  SW 1 UBei M aaaa e>H of tid '' Indlipcnubhi tor • hou^ho'a w-^>|Wlc. Uncan* •"* BJlwo* that grooms and feeds your hair! SiKikrinI otion with Oil is J complete hair ireatmcni in ilscii It tupplhii lisf natimil nisi irhirri itp hah lacks; Kaou alt diaaila| as *cll as a hcalth-Kiving lotion; ll conuins Pure SihiLrin. Ihe hair \ natural food. A few minutes' daily massage with SiKikrm Lotion with Oil will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and *ill Veep it perfectly groomed throughout the day. "Wm SCRUBBY : > ."."•' %  "-.-~ Hi. A CLOUDV AMMONIA' F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. BrUclovn, BartadM. B W.I. Silvikrin LOTION WITH OIL A 4-Wheet Drive Tractor A Delivery Wagon A Mobile Power Plant %  aapas Mifh *tr.ri^T,o. f %  Capacilr 1S*4 I r LVvalop* mart than SO U M 1' ti-T. r.il-haft tuiai aasfcssMst. BjtosSMSSl -|.ln SMSrwaih High iMiaU*. non^onodlbh* budget out ol killer *RROW SHIRTS -White & Striped -All Siien CONSULATE SHIRTS Collar attached—All BBM 100 SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS Solid Colours—All Sizes JEA ISLAND COTTON PYJAMAS Plain Colours CONSULATE PYJAMAS—Striped NYLON SOCKS. SILK HANDKERCHIEFS 6 TILS—all wonderlully inexpensive '1 'CHU'.XH' LEATHER SLIPPERS SOUTHFRN PRINCE SHOES T.in A' Wliltr Ntl. n. lull BnCt* llxfartl [irr I' I Tan Oxford 1S.I8 Tan A Nlon i .... I6.IH %  Ml Surd?lliQlblM 19.68 Tan A WhlliIVrfotalrd O.I.M.I 1G.M LADIES! OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPARTMENT has everything you need for your Dream Home. • i DNCHEON BETS (13 pea) per Set $7.20 to 310.95 INEN BREAKFAST SETS (3 pes) per Sei 5.53 MBPOIDEHED LINEN TABLE CLOTHS 46 x 46 e ach 7.00 /LOWERED LINEN TABLE CLOTHS 45x45 each 5.38 :00 Inch MOSQUITO NETTINC per yard SI.32 $1.49 & 1.64 '0 Inch MOSQUITO NETTING per yd. I 24 \ (Otll'l.rMFM HI A BEAUTIFUl HEItM.W A TAYLOR'S GARAGE I. W. MADEIRA WICKER 4 Piece DRAWING ROOM SUITE Prices : Irom 557.00 to $93.00 per Suite SPRING FILLED CUSHIONS — 24 x 23 31ue, Maroon and Groen DUNLOPILLO MATTRESSES Sizes : 3-11.. 3 It. 3-ins.. 4-ft. 6 ins. FEATHER PILLOWS each $4.13



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SUNDAY. NOVKMBMt 25. 1M1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE D\ THE KITCHEN IMIIMISS Ml/All* III VMM IIAMI II Nan Diehes f us who 1 ipeB. !" lt*i I got the iuuk after it". And day after day v.. I tiling, ue grumble, we M) that Ihe n.ew. isn't what It used to be eat ag is an art Bui ha.< /erythtaaj elae it ia also practice I BMBJ Baftoa4ttgfl bflBMI tkegl i* always a good leg of pork ot a shoulder for the week-. more or leas always roasted or eaten aa chop*. Tier day I had a small I %  .. til MOg ll And then I renit-mbered a re%  a friend of mine once ti-v— THU •wUmHi STL nicture Ilia i ion... i i •upon%  %  %  s; development* of a nnut child have been treata pity tnat falr> godmutiurs ad at kcwp*. "The frtnee has, fj in need ol one. m a headline H ;.a4 of O'B" _Ai faweaSBr* toy. vara a" *-iuu %  M-wMBpar ii, an exclusive lor>. -u a ferrety bear like erery healthy child, •pri'iee Chor-h-a alrpt most of !>•' h ow my* < 'quark quark. n mlhing -i ; hm anreag ot in.' ariVj make wtuit promise* to %  gruelling life so very %  His View HUM WISH to a uu ha pot —and not pt k i itill *aii i a Ikesjggtl to Ihe Hunpa he haw I. mothet could idd *o BH He has the mo-: )' "• 1 txap. pao*! Hc hmt hc-ps ol lhl | -.rt. tricycle, woolly elephant on ll(l i,v, mat uni> a two-Dj upar inter-locKing brlca ial k t v in „ lvll r uai t blue, DUiOUl model (Win with ^i,. ,,-uow. pale coffee u. %  anj other Jog, gpap powdera of Amei Lille boys to show them oil lo. k "No, on w ,.,. n amfn 11 you can't ride it. in a grand pi >%  miner. He ha the best vie* h from his nursery window—over St. I ...kr. gad new %  chains* to Main Mas luller-ekatrig on the |MI1IS round it. The ducks are at his back d< > never a chance to feed Uv ic it a bridge that leaning over -and never niig. .dl ins Ufa, when he > itop and lean over it. day under •iee In his own splendid He .-. double-breasted coal*. eight-button eoats, with round at la %  anonal appeaiancea. Ai. I Jgj I I rti and dungarees—when | looking. Four Meal* 'I, three Mils oi ehuia | . in sold, |>tl ;"_' .; blue. He has a mug ol Ba> twei with flo*er B OB IL HO haa InUi more-than-good meals .t OBJ lit eight, one, knil> tklll| thirty. !( % %  .M.l tea to drink n>or, V lhan —ti:„ v _. u ^ ,/ ^ EWING CIRCLE PENNY Mil \\ ANN MISfJRAVi; Alterlne Sleeve* mg necessarj alterations, in the he size of the araalk la BUI have been decreased by taking in Ihe shoulder seams for One of the most common probsloping shoulders or by taking in 0 Jre*s making is fitting a Uat underarm .scums of the bodice plain sleeve for a large arm. because the %  anneal was loo big ..i-ms are large just at the around the bust. Having made ba( K base of the sleeve cap in proporeill ei oi both of these alterations j he arantl to ehmb it He h.i .i private cin< '. BJM three ,-i't sail his boats on the Hound 1'ond All iiver the world more and more people wilt call him Your StaftMaB,** hut %  arc uiii can him Charles. No Tantrum MCOrlD WI3H all tin** *mtf u formttmm perimp xtui'y hagVanlj .... AUvady St'i laarnad to n-ara UOnteiy to ^^li^ll^. %  : eonie to kM kOUM, without lumlo the cook: "ptaaaa coo %  have fi i.n glad ot honnj I .. parly wtthOUl the rtCfc km, an,) JoU i %  When he ObB choose he p chicken with tarrol and a itrawber'y fool, M and vanilla ice cream. H. I I w and nunn* and abun has atones and Irull o atari v r. ry d > \ U'lI'lOUt Ing Ins jjgjgfc goes ieadil> a I'hout any nudging (rum the reai. He iraiki Ion Q aankat in* i public occasions, withoni Veal rutlels. salt. Pepper. Flour. UOO to the size of the armhole. >ou will Bad it clifl Baiter. Marsala ll used Ram In Ihis case adding on to the lam In arWlOUl fattari unless instead and H was vary awesleeve width at the sleeve seams >ou alter HW if eesaful) Water or Light Brelh results in gathers in the sleeve have decreased the siz,. of Uiu veal cutlets, beat when W oat into the tnnfaoia ..mder seams a --ihem. seascn them with aalt nri H the armhole is increased in corresponding amount may be ""•"> \:,U M dolmen \i^ 'nour "*" X *ding the une amount taken out of the jtaava a, the g^gj"^ • %  ; %  •*"* | Put some butter in frvmar "" h underarm seams of the same place by laying a fold in the '* >'n !md Whei it h 0 lu ^** " b^use will be loo pattern right down the centre of greets o,. |g, wltfcout tUttmg gl %  •in it and let them large acroaa the bust line. However. ,f the arm % %  iklrl r .,.., ...,!, bath sldei AI ^Lias E Tl,c P'oblem is to keep Ihe is large .d the K. e o, the %  he I his part) ,e a.mhnle and the same cap this would .. idl In the throwing laatrum rum (about OTM tahlMDOoniul and measurement around the sewing sleeve being too small there In Already ha can i a half)\nd krt toafliciltor an'•" ' *ieevc cap whde intbH case king the with. .,,, cope, cooUy ereai.ng the width of the cap at P |..r, t .hout |fj its base to a comforuble size for it* entire length make the fold in irony. the arm. First measure the arm the .shape oj %  dirl having its But thank goodness he hasn't let cumference one Inch below the point at the bottom or the .sleeve. U),,. ,ob get him down. He put nix i'more .-mpit. Add two inches for ease In this way you have decreased tongue oul at a phot". mutm Pour IWTIK2 m-rMhr ' n "maasurement If the palihe length of the --<— "— -"euHMiTLnS ^ '" %  for a short sleeve slash sleeve cap withoul vuilew .^jerve. lh(i ttern from thp b^on, of width of the i-.tl.an ol the sleeve. ^TUm^VLflL ^ C .. CU I' lh* locve to but not through the H 0U have deceased the size sewing line of the sleeve cap in of the armhole by taking m the three or four places. Spread underarm seam the same ..mount these slashes until the bottom ot may be taken off Ihe ileeve at Ihe sleeve measures the same as seams unless this would make the arm cireumferer.ee plus the the iklW loo narrow for Ihe arm .vo inches ease. By this method nt bottom. In that ease measure .> increased the width of in from the sleeve seams about the sleeve and the width of th two IsWhog on either side and %  leeve cap without chaaging the take two dails in the pa Hern the proportions of the nrnihole In nrcess.nv width -•! 'he -Icevc .| relation to the sleeve cap. atwbsg line running to a point a Remember in setting the sleeve the bottom Ol the sleeve. mite. Take them out then, and arrange them in a dish. Add 3 or 4 t iblespoonfuls of water 'Me frying let* In flour Just before you are to fry them. 2. If the •-line k not thick i nough add another l.>Me*poonful ind let it cook :< Any clear aoup will be good as broth. ALiltleTrip nut in nursery news item r > grumbling about' And PM a Prince a DalrlJ ll forgaal litei at koine no 11 %  no babv talk, no high ehafl i round ll • i,. . ,. hen .i open ti door at Prince Philip's study a/hi %  %  %  '<••• %  tinder the km Ftnal Hlesainu Bui %  ; I gild gtre hnn one In l blcaalng ..not he loo grand !"•• vmuu: For, %  %  trdngg %  in. die %  I I '..ill Of hi I are shn.uded in grandeur -1 kn'-\s what the Princess it golnfj to Ive him," sayU .. foot rid the upstairs rm I. % %  hut ['n. not goal to 'ell And Hiarently among the iiBiy Hi, u, a |)IIOITin en < tinMtrs' State secrets are the TITSfaSythf ^ '"" b ">Kle> .... Ho aked atom bomb, the new Bu ,w, thff yueeu to hold his sucked dls| Ul tTOOpa at Suez. loffee at a recent children's party ,,nd U lima I'rmre Charles gOM He dashed down thi primrose t„ | M vl that photographer Baron tried to —L.E.*. IN kUAJg] the hotels are idling Ihe gratilyuig oul-ofmto the armhole that some of the ..son rapidity. In the woods of ease goes in the bottom of the If you realize Ihe w England ana Canada there sleeve. Putting all the ease these alterations only after having ,11 ut the sleeves it is best to alter gen and tecut the •hesr lire reducing aHerauoni you can lay jroui .'llered pattern en the %  i have alread recut them by the pattern. Before cutting any sh-ev | new sort across the top of the of huntsman, tough-looking chaps result in gathers. ..i h battered noses and cauliflower To lu ,ke this tvpe of alteration ars, whose aim is none too good. ,„ „ long %  leeve cut the sleeve And In Puerto Rico, the Virgin across the width about nine Islands, and Nassau, tlu: shea from the top of Hh cap and alter the cap as for a .. ,t hapnetUjtgl Well. It's short sleeve. On Ihe bottom seethat new registration demand for tion of the sleeve slash from the sure to take thu aim cireumler' n purposes on all the edge you cot hum the top to but encc measurement and add the naUon'i bookies Seem they're a ">t through the bottom of the two inches for ease. Sleeves cut mitfh v shv lot And %. now II l*ve and spread lo match thi wide enough at this p vou want lo phone %  hot i, p '..n •P"-'* 1 "' > h >"P ' the gleam, altered n M the unih." .h.rri -,i u.ii„m, p,ra vL'r. I*ui the two pieces back together hole but if they are cut too narSi^SJrJSS^mSSS'SS •* '"< %  •" %  ** %  '" Eg row Lhasa w,n rvnitre piecing. Lutnr h! It w ?!£!' , ,L slashes just where ,l is needed. Altering .DejnH pattern lo recut rn . but Max hagone iw.v on Anomer comtnon munf prflb yU ^ c ,di„w you to slash lem with sleeves arises when the and ipread or dart or tuck %  %  iaeaaassar m ~ 1 \ aimhole size %  chnnged by makwhere necessary before reouttlng. I •" i I YOURSELF from the BONDS OF CONSTIPATION with "'MORSE'S SPILLS %  %  m ••%  an • • •—..1 TOSIi—a.nBARGAINS Hinhi before Xmas Timcl\ Renu ndveTti *• THUITEO HMEDr | roa ovu 50 lun BEWAREOFWORMSI i t i. i LOVELY GIFTS OF 4711 Colognes and Gift Sets Suitable for XMAS I'RI MMI'nc.il l„ Sc-ll ('. (ARITW BROWNE Whaknb & Ke(il \BCCF\ WALLBOARD fflJlty gives To Handle vou To Cut extra To Fit room! From 16c. per sq. ft. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD. M EVENING DRESSES Beautiful Styles. A nice iisMirtment of colours. Only small sizes available. Reilured from $.15.0(1 and 829.75 NOW $18.00 LAWKS' ri'UOVERS U ..<• 11.-11 Pulliivcr. in ; %  lilii' iissiirlmi'Ml of i*..%  1 shades. Ill siiii 32—3H A iiifl at a Gift price $2.88 LADIES' IIANHBAGfl A scnaQiional bargain—Imiiatinr. Leather handbags in assorted colours also white olark REDUCED TO $1.00 NYLON STOCKINGS 31 gauge—3 pairs in each IM>. Lovelv shades—all SiMS. I HI all three pairs .... ONLY $4.50 LADIES PETTICOATS Tea-rose and pink. Such u low prire has never been offered before. ONLY $1.54 PANTIES Belter in J Inv Locknil Panties. All Sliea. Tea-rose and white PER PAIR $1.00 M(.HTI>KES k ES Ladles' Nightdresses . Taffetas. Jerseys. gaBttVaV A Fine assortment. Onl> small nnd medium. It<-.iil..i Price $575 NOW $4.32 W* ^Modern ZDress Shoppe BROAD STREET GUN: Obilinle cam p la i nli rcllevadl bf Sufft'rtrs fri-m rhcumstlstn tll be Intcreated in the eipfrlT %  > relat*l Ll man's latter % %  NtUSCHfN I fr>>l rl tn my arm* and shouldor K na ~tarle-d in lh> small of my n. f a r ea alM uatll th. reallv -vevare. I bought a hot i la of Kruscheu and was nurprlsantmant than Krua.-haa Raits. which cleanses all tha ll organs, stimulates thrm to riormal hoal'liv BOfi raatores freahnesa and rhrour. All Cbamlsta and Storea sell Krusohan. UN outline eowora %  coafatr Ml D**afcrtera: L M. B. M.,*v. at Co Lie*., P O. 6o 17/ BVitff.fr., IF YOUFEEL LIKE THISTAKE WINCARNIS TONIC WINK >^ AND FEEL S§fjr~ LIKE THIS! BE HEALTHY _alC & HAPPY. THE FINEST RANGE TO IN ALL POPULAR SIZES CONGOLEUM SQUARES AND RUGS %  BaWaSaeaSaWj GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS XMAS PRESENT THE CORNER STORE





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[\U.F SIXTEEN SINTlW \DVlKATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER M, 1*51 ITS ABOUT AS ROMAN AS BUBBLE GUM Crime Professor Gels Arrested But Peter Ustinov is superb in Quo Vodis by R. M. MacCOLL I* i i bg NM Ustinov —the only success of the whole picture) whip* off a few hut i' hir Buclny Ba*r (t'rsu*), who Is ;• :rthei u( the fortnti world hMvy-wdfllt champ M a giant vno i" T\ attached to Debby (as who wouldn't be'). In the smaahed climax these out they make Battl .soldiers have got Debby roped to a Roman general a 'small boy ruMi through the streets while Hi conflagrate* < • here. son he advises Mm IWbby start* to leave the ro IK | hoat .... n.B Robert. And (ml liefoir the final lade11 b BOJ You muit hoftaW Britain > PCTtf VRTINOV SM\. YORK Thursday. .-. au^ion dollars: oh. what QUO Vadw,' the Miperfantasticesl, must I %  16 right, thai works out at 2.000.000 dollar^ an hour. They %  V gi'-en Uit monev to Ifec Marahal RUB Rom now .bout th. atory 3, V ,U " nrt i ..uiifui Christian bve girl '"" (our Debli\ Ken, wins over PotCri Taylor playing Marcus vim iu>, to see thai error . %  '-it Rome. By R M MacCOLL NEW YORK. Sunday Tn;rt. right year old Dr. Notllar *a known as iressed professor ot th campus' -i the University of branch in Santa Barbara. :' -or of sociology, he ran crime detection which i-v. a ii.. crowd of students. NLV, the crime profeaaor hai *on nrn-sted on charges of having urgU-d many a horn' urburb of Montecity. Eml)ai idssing to others betid?! v.e professor himself — because. not long .uce. natty Net ler a • %  lected J fellow of the Division Of Personality and Social Psychology of the American Psychological Association Call NOW you can dial the telephone coast to coast, or about 3.000 miles No 11 iut wouldn t do In suite The mayor of fngiewood. New of all sorts of British accents Jersey, started the dials spinning •hat Felix Aylmer over wheni he chattedI with the; mayor folks, and breaks IU little ole I think, though, that UM I %  U IWitu? S^^""^? 1 !" ?''^ E Mch kcuunch-jun Ilk,H M to Pete, Ustinov. n( i Finlay Curne playing Peter" wconda elapsed fr That got em. He winds up butchering himself nd Nornian WooUand YOB, in spate of all the money to make a Roman half-holiday, And Leo Genn. giving hln\*lf ti v tin,, 12 yoar* In ihe works] bul baton thiii ara had .fusion mid the efTon (sue man travelhealed t<> i tint of inspired hp ne nl all this you come away led 35.000 mile collecting; the mugging. feeling you've been watering %  rfkug animals, including two Sometime, he threatened to bathing beauty parade in „ dmgheetal despite the raM of overdo il a bit. and I felt • store. :take in the Colosseum, iee and the so-and-so's mm Oronilla 1M a wild bull. Oh bar. M Boddjnj right bl t*er* to kept Keep her from harm. BOUdal Whltem Bull dels Hi* i#r|ng" Buddy mut have belonged tn n rodeo ft some point. Me ierira\ ROIMRT TAYLOR In Matty, and the children al club-car tufl, and I xpecting a basketball to break out or Paul clippie. (She was called Poppaea. m to start playing "wnfcv and any moment 1 thought Nei at the Off) would call her Poppy Instead. Otft Me Air moment the New Jersey mayoral linger wa inserted m the first slot to the in time the Califomian voice answerspite of wmr lovelv "e watching a tuffUvn from the thing is about a the Crazy Ganst. or maybe a n atmosphere as a pack fifth Marx Brother. But on the r %  R um. whole he was superb. A No Whileman Not so Rrita Sumc of the lines are unbewho w k about Memory MRS. AMKL1A PRI1PPF.R. "I Die Bronx, has this motto fot | Bfl II Ki. | people. I Rome is burned down while! Ifeeahle. Roistering Robert ,,l. : <,I Ml (...III ." I Mill ll .. > I pr< ei.t wo* Ml lliitio:,!!. it*. is'lfr-rt Mi. I B tiM Island Con i rbank. comml iton> Rang" rt :;. liutbm. i i un i M nei r-.. Campel ihM rtoo ami MrA W fcon D D Hacketl %  lha Hall) wall ers being the wishing well. j.u ting on the pig's tail and the ndvi i Using competition The highlight of ;:ie evening was the Barn Dance stared by the Rangers and their mend*. TW Rangers would like to thank the boys who gave up thoir time la learn the Dunce and rvervom••ho hi'ipe-ii In gay araj to nakf Ihe dance lueta %  *• %  'Hie pfo c oodi nl tindanea I 111 %  %  the Hrst .nntnbiiiioii In Utn ...II at Pax Hill. Soldiers woHbrd among the poor of Alabama, then among the Indian -Of the wet. She wai PII activr nurse until she was B$, Hit gh In lest memory: Meeting Pier;lDOOt Lincoln. Mnrela" Oh. ws — Amello was 103 yesterday. ROME Nov. 23. divisions, all ready for combat by Atlantic Pact leaders have The end of 1952. There will be abated all plans to get a sinapproximate!* *U Amort .. %  .. Otrn u -i.ti.-i i Sank tot [ tg rrenrt • %  W I I Eisenhower Western Defence threeTTal an and five olh, tSZZ ba*tr.MS at the earliest .The chief problm. .n form mg authoritative aourvOl -aid Friday UlO JlvWom that of getting and the new doadUna ei M* llUtaatl of 1952 may itself bO optimistic. The disclosure was mathon tag iva ol tinmcating ban %  •' political and militaiy V the Atlantic Pact countries. U.S. Setielary f Siau D.;... \>iieson au.vifl fi Part rrt1^ i: rauu iij rmtn east i Kkag itid nonI —I'.P Flying DiarC %  M I I.a titling AMSTERDAM \ rT*year-oid itriiisi. I'n r ifn • tvtti .. %  tonlahod all itymg Dutchmen b> IUVI-I osnacgoajt] igaagoai on %  Dutch dyke, on hia aras from Klncke to the Hague, and hjrvtnl to make this landing, In* broughl %  town his Auster on to in OXIrOmOty narrow dyke — causing no damage at all. An ofticiul rroBl the airport ut the Hague t.w.k the filer buck there. .lay lor 1 U O. j £T -rcolvad b) g JUv Ctoylrmanal Uk i(f K Idi-ge '"*"mull I The Oernwn situation. Burn"• %  / heard ' f •""' *at> a .,, : .,ii the iftH -lap, !>!;• %  tt"howling ol boajtl dowa mUlUri production I I 1* k '" %  diadulc in the I Butt* lh< .o %  of ii piienoin ein.ii WAGE CLAIMS I, %  nhoam plan ADFLAINK will be pUi-ed vbefoie the I? |,,, | ,. Atlantii Part Foratgn Minlstei f,,.,,, ,..,„• )(( Adalakli %  Bg) IMfancg laadai They want II guineas | r Tiie Eisenhower plan whuji the hulldtya, %  minimum waojeof £2: Supreme Allied Commander hima week and attendant. ..•If will present to Foreign Min44'. n day Hours reductta from Wart Momtav oatta rot concentra8 a.m. to f> pm. to 8 n m t< :ion dn the croaUon of 28 to 30.t p m la gfio Bought ONE of ihe more polnl of roaanl years — anu it I lue cuuntiy — is to atiacn a Confedera.e (the South in the Civl. If/ai) batiie flag to your motorc*J i MHO aerial. Inou un,i. ol maii>i'ists who have novel Dntohave ttiem. B ii whm one aynttatl rill't parked Mg ( .i, ,.t oUtaitk I Waa'ongton's taplloi (|RNi l,UOl arou Budd) he explained, patnttni alofl to th, Bun nan H Nalur. i u.s LAST MONTH'S ll i left |hi | b n Valley, |ust o it kd Philadelphia, ii ter.-.i with blownilowi tree" Tha tabui. %  %  ill..'. ..'. and nova H" 'iunau No i-Miinoiint pan bngi> artth t:e.ir*e. n ucgi that, not con ten; with hauling away the trees frhlch Datura bad D> .ill Wllll. Ml (' all' %  i men had kuApOd thlngf loni .i btt by cotilni down Iota i • landthg on A glass of sparkling ENO'S first thing in the morning is genxi lor the liv. It clears the head in no time. The wonderful effervescence is cleansing an refreshing to a stale nasty mouth. The non habit-forming laxative action keej the system regular. ENO'S is pleasant lo take and in its action it is gentle >\ quiekly effective. A real family remedy. Keep your Fruit Salt' handy! Eno's 'Fruit Salt' sn i MU1 HK(I\I\II \m ii for 1 l< It I <. i I 1 \ K A< I ln\, Mck BEADACKE, UVOUSHMMb iiuuiaiaiii. iinHiBims, cic %  M'IJ irarft!.' J. LET IT RAIi\ I'I-OIII NORTH SOUTH EAST and WEST N %  W S X o SNOWCEM protects tha outside of cur buildinq lrom rain and moisture and improves its appearance. Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings increases light'rellection value by at least 20 per cent. SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surlace promotes maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring ol germs. s N" O w c c E M §NOW<:EIM PROTECTS YOUR BUILDINGS E M More people are discovering these days ihe outstanding benefits derived through Ihe use ol SNOWCEM . that's why most ol the modern Bungalows and Buildings are treated with this Decorative Waterproof Coating. It's simple to apply and is obtainable from all Leading Hardware and Lum ber Stores in many pleasing shades including White. Cream. Pink, SilverGrey, Green. Blue. Yellow and TerraCotta.



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-I \t>\, MlMMBKR 25. 1S.1I -I Ml \\ MIX 111 XII I'U.I MM ELECTION NOTICES .v.or A Thr %  • %  ..! %  .1 -I I ,,. IORM NO ...i.M. B .1 Ik* rtmptt r.-.t.t.-.. P^-n nw, ,„,„ I OHANT i The I'arl.a •> -i """T %  hg r aa j B i tf o Ihe afcreaald u.n i IrMMT.I I IM %  I -II Iiifkeaxerl ,, the IX h %  %  —r nrt Beet ,,,. Ml :hr -,n ate s* ca-.-t %  (1JOHN EUSTACE THEODORE HEN AIIFVNE WALCOTT .4. ELLIOTT LISLE WARD %  ai LORrN/O ALEXANDER WILLIAM' f which .11 p-,.,,„. are hrrehrrgmr r.1 t.. t-r ii.uian.l aovero. themaelvr. •Mrtfeair. i UBtUM %  >! in* vote* H*B HVIII candidate* will ^reoneni-e on in, Kth dax ol Deceinbei IBM .1 the hour o( nine in H*r lti.n.v % %  (iLil. School m the pariah Of It Lu. %  dee my hand al Srlah fiov.Setlool this Uml day of November. |Mi B T BAMim B-lurni'iB Officer II.T ot roLuvu rtin>N •'% %  !• Of -I I I < i ,.... Checker Hall Road and Max. cork'a Rood NO 3 H>>( Moon Fort Junior School N.> • Veatrj "'-"" 'St Lawl IdS m Lucy* I No. < Mn. Lanirrnc Hover a -Hill *"-." Chance Hall School Vo %  'Tha Lirj .i id. Valky~ Lodat Nope Hood Vo • Si S-ithin'. Olrle' School. 11 E BARNFTT Returning Officer. MaM :• DUlrUI r. M School -St John t*v. School i 4 Mat newMt* lie Met. Hill • Pohee Ourt. ****** m N.i S3 I \.. I Mstrtrt Porter*. Factory, OBftce ice—aw Club. t ...TR?,,....,... |:fr Ca-Baxti K 10 Dtatrict SI Boniface Infant* 1 *-. i No !l D-li.tJi Jante. Vretr* Raotn *„ II Dt-trtc t Afban i BOY.School And that the tenattilatr. in the above n n*h an %  roltoaro HOIDER >liIJ KEITH WALCOTT MAIM FV WM K ol which all penon. are hereby tr ih* the lth < INI at the k %  i -ltd at Sanity Land thi. find d.x of Nova**-. J H C TttniM Rr'nmHut OfTi.er The hiprfiUiinii •tix'll — I. 1*11 Mill! I ill (,1AM Ol A rOI.I. THE I'AHISH OF BT. (iEOKUE NOTICE i. hatb> BIVMI to iho (art a Poll hai born nantcd if thirloction now pending for DM ltd pari-lh and that auch Poll bo opened on trie Uth day ol mber. IBSI al III* hoi ...II ,.i and the aftert till the in tMAi..i thai II..candidate* in the abtn pfanah at* %  folktwi CandMal*. ill BARROW. CAROL v. %  I.I.: I and ao. them %  Ivan to iiic %  avataJ candidatn will 0(1 tt.e UMx dai ol nnratubcl. ito! at the h..u. "( nine in the forenoon %  i School In the paii.n ..I II Oaora* Olvan iindrr n,y hand al St George Woviartar, 1MI w A. TEAR WOOD. RtluirnutR Officer LIST Or FUI.LIM. hTATIONS PARISH OF ST GEORGE No. 1. A building al Uwi Hall PUntatlon No. I Mr Thompaon* houae al salter. moaily oppotlt* Mi. ThoinNo. S Thorpoa Cottaae No 4 A building at Oun Hill No. S m AuaxUllnr'. Box' SCIIIH.1 No a Workman. Junior School No. T St Oaorgr. B-iya* School No. g. South Dutilct GirU' School No. %  A building at Brighton flantaNo. 10 Social Centre, Ellerlon. >( Lukaa Cirli' Hehaxol. No. 11. A buOdina at Uraa Il-Ji I'ltallon. No. IS. Caalnn at Green* Luke'. Junior Scho>.l \ buifcling .1 Farm Plantation No. IS. Fair View Home No. 17 Si. Jude'n Boya' School I al Groeea AariCkilIOBM \. "•MI... rcviaMi ll IkPart-h .f t %  ••ipi, I n of the aiore-ji.l patiaii that p..n lia been %  Tranterl lor fhr • pending for the aald lunari and thai •uch Poll am be .•pened on the Uth Dux ol Deierr.ber. 1BS1. at the hour of ine lutentMin Bnd kepi lill Ihe h.xar of n* in ine all.-. in Station. awAabllahed varioua Polling D U I a tO W compriacd In II.-.aid ftarlah and aM out in the lial attached herelo And that the candidate* In the above (..(,.h arc aa follow*. ill ADAMS GKANTLEV HERBERT |l rnttAltn WILFRED RVTHVF.N i SMITH. LLOYD FTHH paraona ara hereby req.iue.1 I r.llnalv at the V. I SI. Joeepri. under aa) hand at Andi IhiTInd day ol '•; %  .. %  I l-l t nulls. STATION* PARISH OF ST JOSEPH IT* be attached to Form a-1 i. 1 St. Ann'. School BatMM.1. McKull. lation VFAHWilOn. NO. 11.' R.!.-.*oLthin al Ik %  -II... I'.,..!......, I*M I*) NOTICI OP GKAPfT OF A POLL The Pan.h al < liri.l CharTHI mven to Ihe elc .,i. of MM afnreaaid pariah of Chrui ridirrh That a Poll ha* been granted Ih* election now pending for _J pariah of Chrlal Church and thai -aeh Poll will be apened on the 13th "' of December. U4I. at tba hour af tha forenoon and kept open tllaf the hour of ala In the afternoon IJI Polling Station, established In Ihe %  the -aid paruh and aat out In the llat 1 .•"ached hereto. I that (ha candidate, in Ihe ahnv, ne aa follow. l itea.— I'HEY WE8IXV BIRCH VII BEHESFOHD nRATHV AH; 3i FBED CARLTON GODDAK1) i4i WAI.Tr.lt WALTON REtXE i9t CUTHBERT EDWV TALMA of which all paraona are hereby re quired to lake notice and govern them rfllngly Ai-1 that tha counting of the vote ihe aevrrai candidate* wil ngnmrma on the 14th day of Deceiii hor. 1MI at the h.ur of nine In thi I ore noon Churel. ay liand ^ %  irUaUafi l"ta>a "L*aWOIMI." Ilaatlng*. near Pavilion Couil No. 1. The SI Halthlaa Olrh' School, Si. Maluil.Ho—I No. 3. A building In the yard of Mr A. R Toppin-, rr.K1en.-e "Ma*,. Iiaven %  HaaliOH. :, > m the yard of MiTITL OF ORANT Or A POLL Th I'ailik af M. IV'rr NOTICE i. hereby ai.en to the ale .,1. of thialnrevaid parl.h that a Pull Ml been granted for "" %  • printing far the *a'd parish and Poll will be opened raj aM Uth day ol December. lail. at trie hour ol arven In the farg* n -in and kept open till Ihe h m UM DftrrniHin in the Polling Station. c~t.-ibli.heo in Hie varioua ("lima Din.•ed In the -akl pan.h and •1 out in the lit alia . FRANK LKSUE WALCOTT i.f which all panum* are hereby laaM notiie and wive, accordingly 'he xrxiial candidate* wi ... i,,nr in ll '..rrnnon at All Saint." Bo'*' School. I.t-i n^lar my hand at SI Pel. .'.'• % %  ,i... ( Nov.-nilirr. IM1. C. A. THOHNTON Re irning Ofltcer LIST or pou DNJ H I-.M-I. af SI. Pater iTo be aliacheo 11, fan. I.olalion Hoapital. iji I'airv A i ..IcrirlBe School All Saint. Friend K i4' RWohrl Giil.%  gftgail, A.I Saint.' Bnva' School • ii. Indian Ground Girl.' Sclx-.l i?i rrrowne'v Boinr. Road Vi aAll Saint. Girl.' School IBI The Ala-aander Rehonl Athlon. Wnathing Avenue S Mr* Lena Graham > nwidertei • %  Rone i a*ath." Si La WIMMe H-n, f. M. ClevaMon Stoarla'a rMalana. D %  Maawell Main I A l,,.ldir.ii !! %  %  .. E. |_ Want'* le-idanc*. Maxw.il I Mi T A Waterman', reaadenee "Munlroae t Mr C The St Chrl.'opher' Olrla' s.-hi>..i wakefletd Phillip*' raalilritr. at 'Walaa." I 11. The St. Bartholomew Bays' MMI I I U The SI. BarWnlontew Girl*' School lArmvlagev %  13 The StPatrick'OlaaY School i 14 The Rt. David* Boy*' School I ,V'i Boya' School l.-lge room ol Ihe Civic ., v... %  floor of a building af St Church near lo • I ST G. WARD. K-' % %  %  i nfli. i FaTtarl of Chrt.1 Church 13 11 Si-ln H i\ %  fba a>|ir i.i tomta %  i. ol Ihe a %  faj haa ba-rn granted for th.pending for tha aaad parish lay and that auch Poll Will he ..peitrd on the Uth ,1.x ..f 1MI, at Ihe hour of v. n in Ihe lore in and kept open ml me hour of all ihe afternoon in in. Polling Station eetabl*ass*d m the vartou. Pollina Dix I ;.'i—1 in the said pan.h ol St Andrea and set out in Ihr h.t attach gd th-rrlo And thai Ihe candidate* in like above pariah of St Andrea. ..-r af. CandMa*** BOURNE. EDNA rilMlSTrHTlE OILL. I.INDSAV FRCIL RYFBVI -. KWi, JOSTTTl ALI.EYNT. uf i.hicti all per-on. are hereby requirol lo lefcr notice and lfin themarlvr. aMfaaBt) And that the counting of the vote* given lo the several randldatee will commence on the 14th day of December. IBM al lha hour of nine ir. -ha forenoon at The Alleyne School m the parMi of St AndreGiven under my hand a' Ihw '.ovrmbar. IBM Rrt umlng aOaVar Il-T Of FOI.LINO STATIONS PARISH OP ST ANDREW .1. be atlaehrg la "Feraa B"> N 1 Ml I"" P.'i"' Houar, IJhorrv Village rt* 1 RawdenaSchool SwaWB Faclnrx | %  ,. %  i, V. %  No 9 Mr* E V Bock-. Miaalon Hall Car* Garden Nun rhalky Mount Barhool i as Community Hi N MrAaa'lia f>a>* St. Joaepn' Shepherd'a Bath House. Cattle Biarknan'i Ch. PUI I t St. ion a Muted Sctvoo'. F A INGRAM .Dirrtri pariah pf St. Andrew 34 11 ii-ia Thr flf I'rttfirrmnlre mill Kmut Sun-rmmful f'nrrrmfutitUlirr t oil en* " *•*>*• HnrltIT POSTAL IJITION it Vl II uuy to VdCOaMS in the cnrri r of your chmre --*•• KOH' I br a.( ,oei(a-a*e.i !" .PKO %  pkka. .*•( %  M fOV' 4aor the a la aay eral aramkad. Bee [I i.tiur* gad fJark al Waefai ,-0 1'ilrtarr r^ra (aaria— -livbrwu haadaVajkaea . !!! %  .-.ladll %  -•or a, a. ;s vou c-ptfTw Htnt? sag.--.-,', IB fVaaataa l akaaeta ana I. saw. tees. M.a.~. til labial Metar I .,..„ a, • %  ***• W.,1,n| 0*a l.ha-1 If you do not in Par-'cu'sn 'ree. W>eeaan 'u M ,„H, aad P.M. H—O C aa ra Wri,,. lr YOr cireer b v, arrttg to ui on anv lubjecr.. Direct Mail to Dmpt. 188 TEE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. FIELD, ENGLAND IS ESSENTIAL!! wt HAVE ji ST RECEIVED S aBAtprncTit of PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS fin lha* I'l-mlJ-ion 01 *n.ll gntdi'ii FvmlhltiK for InEM or Wf4>d. Lcl ur -dive youi problrm ALBdUNEUM NO. 1 AGROCIDE NO 1 AflHOCIUF. NO 3 OAMMAUN A RSI N KITE VaeRDONt FERNOXONF i WETABI.t MTTAI.IRHVI' i aaaaaa aaaaaai PLANTATION'S LTD. COME TO I0YLAND 1"' mn 4 2 TOYS (Ha*ii, and Mfrh.nic.l) ;. DOLLS iMl Ban*) J* TKDDY BEARS 1 TRI-CYCI.KS i I'll (1 1(1 IKMlKs GAMES AND BALLOONS. Biinn along your Kids and le( them choos. for gai aad v aa From The Larc Variety At f BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. (The llnusr For BjrCHIIrl) ^ 16 Swan Sttvet — Phono 2109. 4406 or 35S4



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PAliK HI. I IT SIMMY ADVOCATE ^\ll\\ MIVKMBF.K 25. 1MI CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE U0. FOK Itit-.VT U %\ II It MM) Toe rluict Mr %  nil-.. atoi-agea. it-am. edgpn.rm. and • Memo.tan -b-da and SI VI %  nOBr < WOrdB op to M, aatf) *>ord an --ek-aa>a -net 4 een. t—word art S'lidaya far earn adm—.-i -- %  Far Biilna. Heritage er aWagaanarl Bnaounrrmrrrfa In Cat* 4Ealllne> In* •ftarae •UMtat an. I Oil S\l I AL'TOMUIIVK Apptr (. E Mai xl T.re. Prtr* i D.al ttU Sail llJn I CAB—Cr.ry.ler in I I Houae. tl Pelet Ciailoii I MrBIMlhV CA *-' OtW ltT A.-.. fce. Jo*-, h Trafalgar SI Phonaa l-.ilt lit—KM.H Pair* %  motDOTH Alkayne CrabHane. .;rj -daughtrx IAJCIII MM Odda-.. U.-"ea. Carl. I %  %  LNU I Redman A Tar :vl only dona ...ndlllon. Il* ir i: d, I I.I lini ..< -ni' %  IN MKMORIAM -KCI.MI P fhw iiB-r.1 IIh %  '•' war i. I lalalne and ll • nbe. Dlh 1MB %  III I VIIOMI HIHUIII' s mi. II MUnm I O I.' Ai.pih.-i ... invited I.I ..I TWJ A...I.I.I T.-th... lfBMaa>LibMcti .n t. Mien* S'-natnrt %  >> I Modal UIW •IKMIOO. &..--,., D ll 4413 Wlleoi. 'All r>r.|. aaed 1 unvariiDlr Ford > lead •-•indrNatn Oafng chnt AptCole to Limned Pknn* MIS HOUSES ll'.IM F* f r.itehed Bungalrw. %  d Rant >. wm. i Mil ii m nn.r SALVATION ARMY ANNUAL APPEAL A* .. '-at iira'ar**!, ... h . .... '-tfwa* Dreea Mum. fa ill %  MM*, *JI J aaa-nh i OOK5as* r CT- --*! — htf new '-'-I .-•• ru It:.-I %  baa. %  MB %  u.* ad* .., UtftCM u 1**.. | >;>vrri r a*. %  W 1 MM t-*n dab* or deb"in at, •iltrn nrder .lajn-d b> me •.HIirfT I FS.1JJYU W|IJ IAM< n Wpar W aaajJ ajufai Pjt bar lb* IBM (ma. aaataa. i Api> bHriarr ajdn %  W i Bl Aaphta. a Dacdajifci Kh. in: PI'IfLfl SAIfrS 8EAL KSTATr *•" I.* %  )• Mokry. Pbvi MISCKLLANEOUS l.')TTIJ3 CMM -nift. Bjaj i,oii '" P" M— *D**r CBbaaatj fl *'.!• PWrt Boajd II U l| I thrtf oaci %  M LaarM I'-. Onnt LM ll Ktncb •) Cb ltd (sau a Cat Lb* fr.OOtf t/m. ACTIO\ \t r \tysTB.G. SKW&APMM NOTICE RRtrlllM. > I \ 11IIN 111 IAIT-IM III ,. II M | ND ir.nn LTi'ni. Gelling Up Nights Makes Men Old af aataa, |KN aad 4rri Ihurjl nlril Sui*r CWW ^ tat tot. it. B.W.I. Hr-t-4lnc GEORGETOWN Mov. 21 An action claiming f'.OOO dima|4?a for allpfed libel haw bmi fli**t against the proprietors and editor if the DmMj Ariaa* by Mi. C. B. Jacob. Georgrtown Biiiinfimin ami labour to a der. Ap,.licalion!a are invitaxl foe tho •oat of Agrx-urtural AasaRauit, ) W 1. Central Sugar Cane BreedtiK Station. Drpattmenl nf Agnullurt. J The salary attached to the, po.it is in the vale 1I.M0 x |T21.02O (E.B.I x ftC—f2.M2 per annum and the point of entry in the scale will ti>p4pad on the qualifications and experience of the successful applicant The post : %  not pensionable but aftr a yew's DbafJgflaaVJ service the office* i> Join a Provident Fund. 3 The successful applicant 11 be required to provide him% %  J motor car. a loan towards the purchase of which will Ma aaitiar Maw Mim %  •• a".rjd OAJI -at Tjra. -• %  ..-. % %  .ii>jp i. idna ~ %  KUV Undrl. H.tlrr.. ... .i sad Bu aj ll Olltrna n 11 M *n CHRVHaU iWINIMKtK 1B4T M %  !.An.1 •mini %  tajhlna C* IS 11 SI 3c rm. K *r. aond 'on.iri Bin day. Dial { KI.KCTKii .Al. nsx-TMtc Hd LarW* Tabht„.,t riao up. TABU i. Mil'-. H v; ftarHU.FRATOtt Of% .V flumlng foftuvrator In %  Our Appl) W T Sdnr* lanUlnti* fffW lli.il.linn PtMNl ... -i.-i 11 II l MUllfllV UAIiniS • V.l.e •(. VaHW l ..-tfi.ru NIhun !-(< %  I...,,,,, -l,-h-rr M II SI -4 rUBNITUBE ihU MSB ... SIS.au Mt, Muji, „ i Chain M>' H'KNmiKE o.m paras Palnird .. %  r. IS 11 SI \>\OI>II;III;M ODPfl unt Oeorgc abuttlm i^ rt w „, alyara \% %  guard I *•/..*. -t. Jar" TOM *I It .rilalnlf i .1 A IIAHNFA A I I SI 1 %  %  DWIALOW MrWST bultt Buna-taBl **'•*••> Mad, Ulnck Bard. MS yard* liam baM. canuinlng 1 badreaaia, drawlr ai.d dining roumi. .•r-ndah. tiled bath, kltthrn and arrvaxt* room. HTr. aaif-. >nlaltid al modal I. lira •HI or 12)1. %  • 11—n NOTICK %  rJm>Ai -UM-.I i ao*n DEIIFNTUIUS DrbvnturM. Marina Holal MB4.H Ltd rtirlhar partlrti. Ur. apply W.i Pg>iiy iB do. i Ltd 1*1111—t f.n. KOI M SPITH I.ina .| S44nm f-A^H OS —tay i.imi hurry thry a ioina uai is.tea HMUAIB •" adjmri._ lng Oawmintut Wood*. MMik*ni Build; ROYAL Dial M47 B Arrhrr Mr K*nUa Victoria Slrrai II 11 In %  by th O K tl durl port CMAIMXS IXAItV Mil MABTIN DMOR1.T Co.. L 1 Cdafafeti U 11 Sl—an t Oeaaaa t*i I ronnthiana s I %  %  SaX ihp fssjasassaal "d Baal Uie aairH %  >( tind ti* r any dal 0T *M'K.. OJJ --'"i M Bl SHIPPING NOTICES MOUaVi r %  " 'i ''' i t -.II I. tli-awlnc an kill-nan i %  tanri II.. .1, i BaBMI R.wkl-v. 1.,4-hil n* I Blb-.MBBfBB. panlr i PUmnlnar w-atBr in nil bratrm Miiift SIBO. M' < C Wiilina. HilK-iaVl NF.1MERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. AUCTION %  > ll I I aapoallr I k-ll>i l M %  • %  I -fi-B IDN— tb Ila..-.nbar. I! Vli IN*. Kl ll> S*nl MI aad tMoTIRIttM is nRtSJRHTAD 4thDW.-n.N-. I 'Mi1 to r.a*.<4Ain a nair .i its % I* STtKTOM—Sth Dacciiibvr IB.I I i-n.tlliON -. i .i %  IIIIM, III IKIMIlUI I'tKtMtt f'OTTIf \ —ITth IVrcmhrr. !•' Ms.. T" taiMIIMt < I % %  *' l 1 NttSIIM We'd lrnbri. 1* r MISBON. BOM a co A "j !" • on a tfroM and conditions thote w similar to ttsoa* which art appilcahle to travelling oaVeri or the B^rbaaVjg Government Service. A mileage allowance will be paid at standard Government rates. . Applications, stating age. educational nu-im. .i lun -ndexpenence, logether with tol'IKs of ti-stimonials should b* addressed 10 the Dlreetor of Agriculture gutt'ti s Park, and will h accepted up to 12 noon on Thursday 6th December. ItSl. 25.11 11—41.. ..f Caribbean Revelry presented by MINS Judy Graham s Bridgetown thatrtrtent Croup M The MODERN HIGH SCHOOL OH SATURDAY 1ft December. ItSl M-aar by errv Oraon Orvtaaatra Sl'BSCBIPTlON -2 WANTED TO BUT STAMPS STAMPS \ll KISHIS el STAMPS at the CAMatBEAN STAMP SOCIETT Na. It. Swan Street. -/,',*-•, i .I.I.. i M V Cargo ...it HI Km. IM Ibcunbit DAKBWOOD will ., %  PMMagi i %  Dat> ol departui -MONKKA' -ill %  W I BCHO> I i; ..MM HI RARBADOS H'RF fll'l a PaviRf nl i Hat Rack wttli Minor. B--*ar. warki.lv*-. apouna, .••• %  -i..iidand ..Ih-f ii TEBMS f-Alll AbrHFB M. Knsrif: -• Canadian National Steamships 6d, Consolation. Cash > Prizes. 2/Stand Sweep. *J I'.irt-fclutucl and Foircast \ Cornpetitioti Pri/e*. will br , paid on and from MONDAY ^ Morses and Serial Prices n and from MONDAY :trd l>r*rmater next. Payment will be from irot SBBM |. 3.M p.-a dally. G. A. LEWIS. Sec ret.i P \CWS I I AMI! AnBiwfit iMikputt ((. %  prtitkn MUSI PRI/t la*** SECOND PRIZE Sl&M i limn iKi/i t 3.00 In 25 worda or less juat Qnish tnis sentence. 'I prefer Ammident TOOTMPAStK becauae .... and send in youi entry with a aMMlPlJ AMMIDENT toothpaste box to K. RHunte & Co., Ltd. You can send in any number of entries but each entry mutt be accompanied by an AMMIDENT '.wthpaste box. Entries will be judged on their ability to describe the c see lien! qualities of AMMIDENT Toothpaste The 1 three winning entries and the names of winners will be published in the local newspapers. Competition ends December. 1951. REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Id iOS FOR SALE l "Ol tatmt llll Modem -Ifh ir itonr wall! .i-d ba*r naDrst.* ion* Tlurr .Vina ro..p t doubl* bratroarw — nti putltii -.inlrolw-. KI %  kibrhae.. aoui hcauna InaUlM s- %  tourda erf about S abaa a,.aaad Mhi-d.ilad —all | lor.nion ibta ID Spat* b.nlt tbad wiih tlw typB •* matrrtal raralwan ba-day AnachaHd i. dtnina roam. bW e aa ji aantl*. 'aga tc wn !" Ihr iiraliv raducrd l-rb-e now aaaad. Cbal btacb aaaaajaa. I.tanatta laygaMiii with > lard* iwiu aNnCv. bilcntn and aa 1 Boud b a draann md gai %  ..it—i %  % %  T>\ St Patar %  ton* bull! bouaa W Mtram#l> %  olid rooatruttlon and •xtanarvaly rvmndrlte-l to gM added attraction Tha Br.Hirid A • lib own bath and to.lr-t. DMMr't li.mlrv .md inodain kltctwn Appro* S ..ir of land wan bMd o.it .nd qf the njaa A modern 111.•.... %  MltCtlll" Thia property rap) HitMe aea-ard* ITS 3 load bedraeme With Inn.I in —a.doibea larae lounge jiving room HIHI I varandaM* Iraduta from it Tha klSchea i. wall m.pptled -ith 'Httod tupbo-rdi Poaaaaaea 1-car garage, j %  !• ajag i-uadr. '('AHARI-AMt Haawaira p i.etty aM.r aap.aaa j i .oil. manabip W-ll deuaned foe e %  unnhtg with > lerepuon. 4 bedrmitns, verandah. Kitchen. %  ardama The land U abl float tr and tegaubla . I aeo-re. Oad Btrd -.>lk?d garden ... > aa building lltgljr altilnalure in houae conUuni I l-rae bdrma <-uh not and cold "Im, ipaelooa lounge*, dlntns m. larae rorbbMI bar Wltb bamboo decor, wide %  lady galler. halr-i. heavy dleael HgbUng plant ^nd i .HK-TIIIPS ueual with Ihii %  ipt.t. Tiwia la esten*ra -"irjar including a long .i-euitil ttir Crane Bvata. large a-!den* planted -ith flowerlnd ahiuba and inade Jaa uiaiing land The • oaital vtewi ,ould hardly be evrelled .md tha bathing M aacellenl rurlher mlormaOOn mar tn tha tola aarnla """BIS BOI.I u Jama An Batalr houae built ad atone -ith pine floora and ahlngla two) J reception. S badrooma, "irandahe SB saraae and aaaasl ant. r. 'Mi.,.-' Tli^ I M -rll Umbered -kid with slowly Planted M..ke|.iiiv ireea Tba outi .-f HaMei'. %  la thr verv lovoa^ alle watch ha* -MtMBRaVMS: St. U.-. % %  i-iiiil bungalow "i> -rll plan%  • %  '....I.virandahl at front ii eiKloaad gaJlartei. loiinpr and dining raorf. 1 double bedroo".. kitchen and •BtvatMS' looma. garaae and authmreea The houae la comaarerb nu-Wml .. %  to lha era with good bathing. iv < MAM ray inch Marlow. M.ak-n -rll tlmgned and eeundtv b..llt hueuulow on tba coaat where there la alwaya a cooUng hirerThere u a larte cambmvd iiiiiae dmmi room, kitcn-n -nh avrvinei hatcn. 2 bedrooma. hum m garaaa and all ueua* ofltrea Open to off/era in M.AI.OW. M-*-ell Caul A -rll riuilt bunsalow with 3 bedmoma. large living roam. kiKh-n. garaar. irrt.nU' qMarli. A pleaaantly kkralrd properly lor aaka at .. Pat) ni.np.inn. flautr I I I to*. o\ sr\ Nr-i. fully turnbtaagalow baud ""< on a und> beerh wnn %  tMM Ther.. i >• %  %  j r inr whole frontage, a bedih bailna.. Urge .: %  with ,-.*ktail %  . ,. % %  %  aaed oa-irf. REAL ESTATE Ai AUCTIONEERS aag Sf-RVEYOBS PLANTATIONS BTJsXDENG Phaoe 4BM



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PAGE TWO M Mill VIIWil \n •st Mill SUM Mlllli -•'.. 15I I'UAl Dsal %  :!. IOII.W 4 45 t 8.10pm r.rl Continuing Daily The THING. "-HI I I I I \m in IIIIOIUHM %  T I \ .1 :^T not. r vi -I.I llll MM II M.I.I GLOBE Ill-Mil It.I.', ami I „iilinuinu /, ."."'. %  •• 1 %  ,i~_ .~i rtac *. — i w •"-•.'. %  •. : "'..,.;„ • -'"f -ll.,|,/r,( •mr,lyt [J5J5!KS5!HHHSH B *i5 IWHM tuililion 111-11 \Y H..1II a.m. BOX Oil HE OI'EXS Tit-May at ft a.m. Mv.*^vrt*vvM-#v.wvwm; I AMI IA IHIISS SHOP ; LOWER BROAD STRKKT Jt DRESSESfor the Coming Season ;I >; Perfect tor Xmas Gilts o SK.IITIFS — Nylon SloJn I Crept SUM & 1(1:11 >; Georgette 9.75 Flowered Jeraey Sim & 4.7K PYJAMAS — Plain Jersey f.M Flowered Jemey 5.30 On SALE — Only a few lo clear, HATIIIMi SUITS $5.08; KM: it tl.is :%'.'.','.:'.',',-. ,'.-.-.----GND BIS TH NISHT DAHCE .ml... -i r%  • .llll l i .i ul ii IK ii IDOB hi hair IIRIM Hi ill 11 \*l (> %  ji A real Christina* treat %  : A MADISON M Mali j PERMANENT WAVE with Siilteepul Hair softener 'a M.M only I '''" %  iltM while il I PfefSM MM or rail at jt TIKI SI 111 II TV I 11.ON llrtireiior Mn.i .-.'.'.-.',-.-.-•.-.-.'.:'.'-; %  .'. %  .'.'. %  • %  : %  .';. '.'.:: %  ki:i:i> ruts nxii. ##•;. v... Siiturda... 1st I.-. <% %  < I..-.. 195I THE ANNUAL BAZAAR will bo held at THE DRILL HALL, in :iid of the Old Ladies' Home XMAS QfFTS for all ajzes TOYS from 1 up lleuutiful IKILLS and DOLLS' HOUSES STATION WAGONS NOVELTIES of all snrtu COOKED FOOD, I AKF.S. SWEI IS TEAS 4 ICES A well-stneked Bar Many Attractions FILM SHOW :il :.:w PUNCH & JUDY SHOW POLICE BAND LOOTS DIPS & . USES OF CHANCE Bring the children to %  Shop for Chrisln... in comfort & a cool atmosphere. Admission: :-: 1/fhildrcn & Nurses: (Id. i; M PIKE TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 8.IS Ccmib falling DOUGLAS rAIRbrUfllS UYNIS JOHNSJAW HAWK NSi HEART THROR8 OF YESTERDAY 8TATI SECRET II O Y A I. Uit -Lows Tod*} HI A S.IK Krinil.li. Trijle Attrart-ossfr [WILLIAM KLI IOTT. JOHN CA I in (1) OLD LOS ANGELES (2) SINGING GUNS Slurring VAtlOHAM W (3) ROBINSON v.. TURPIN lit FIGHT : Tn.**"" "(' It* ait •BAD SISTER" %  ,, • i <--Kwoon Arm ABBOTT CMNMX) m "BUCK PRIVATES COME HOME" Tncriav Onlv Ml t Is is.uble At ASTONISHED HEART" AND "THE WEB" I ".1!IEN Ol MII'M I..*-, | Whvm Todi\ fcM i. TIII: SCREEN a osutAl i a i MTnOV STARS %  rUCKSR ••OH' SUSANNA" A Thrlllinii Saga of llll. IMIIAS I HUM UK AND Allan RockyLANE IN VIGILANTE HIDEOUT •* MxndiY r Marif ( hrfcrttiM r^v lo OT"•Ja ywlfitliv wtwi-^ r i undei%  '>od Mi. Raldini will shortly bi >l a jefiWy ati %  1 ntd *t Baibado-j bou. tw> ,(BV acn from France v Houthumplon and Mai Unique. Jc* haa many frien.i iMWroa and lined to live henRM manv i-a r>iinre. I.raving hv 'he name l Ml ABM (ircnada who wan here f"T the Oil* i' Adi %  'fTif-er. S' 'irennda. who had be i. Molel. Commonwalth Sugiir T^HI. ft. Reverend W. J. • Hughes, Assistant Bishop <>( Rlinilniham. and formerly Bmhop of Barbado*. addressed the Bnrmnghani RoUry Club on Social Conditions In Uic Wal 1'iirlng the counje of his jruppnn (>r the Colonlea augar Why not decide 10 bin ill our MiRiir uiut. in.. British Cwnrnonwvaltl) and from ho depend upon aiifar"'' he iwked "In tba Wen Indir'. *e> Mtmot understand whv we gaVMld bu> our sugar from Cub;. |pndil>g preiimis rlollnr*. when the trade would help OUT own Wt Indie* v -Ty." MR. AND MRS OERALD STOCK Benefited Conaiorerably M B, J. A. MARTfNEAU I i> buttaCMkoan rtiurn %  atonalrr iflV tl months in England. Mr. Martinc;.u v. ho vuited England in i' In the Inold Card, that he I, I the opportunity t<> viMt Franco Ho h seen anOOt .'. DOOI Thonia: Gomel I*** as U.c Eagle Thev battled AmenenEnemies EXTRA MID NIT I *IKENAI>F D RB68 Ratioaraaoi are underway (oi Shakespeare's Jullu* CaeNai, a presc I Barriaotl < 'illece Dramatic %  i HI r.( b) Dank Fowlcx. The plnp ofoati n) Ihi school hall on 14th ..t H.30 pm. and will be fo p oatad Ino following Right. Th.Cott is .is follows —Caes-ic Ui.ni (Matho vii. ltiutn-A. s Hopkinaon (Modern VH Cases — C. L Alleyne (Modern VI); Antoni K King (Maths VI); Cailus H. De B. Fordc VI i Portia will be played by ShiiLv t Queens College and C;dF>iiitua by June Smith also 4 • illc^c. Sir John's Daugriter H o\i:v-iii.oM)i. now practising her run I. Kugidns. This 17-yearold, inerrv-eyed daughter ot Sir John Huggins. ex-Govamor f 4'months. "You should RM1 mother boast uliout being a gvand%  nothor". Says Miss Hugglnx. (hwthsJt Shipment jnAi Cbuiivad THE MEW A17STIM A70 III III IOIIII l-IMMIH SMOON RELIABLE — RESPONSIVE — ROOMY We invite your inspection of thia new and improved member of the well-known rang? of Austin Cars DOWNING ESTATES & TRADING COLTD. "ECKSTEIN BROTHERS SHOP AT BARGAIN HOUSE FOR BEST ALL-ROUND VALUES (KINKIB SHEER —in Pink, Blni<'."•> anj Navy / \ Sl.Sfl nor ynrti MOSS CREPE —In GMaa, lliim-. KII~I Brown. Blnr. Oar) ana Mustard *'•* l" r > nr FAILS SILK —in Tangerine, Siani .Royal. Chinew-Laequer. Brown and Blark RUE Per yard NEW RORDEREI) SPINS —Beautiful Designs on White Rarkfiround. special Sl.afi >:>rd FULL RANliE OF t m:ri s SII.KS. IIOM MM s in AnorM t'olom. from M.tln up Special for t.irls & ROVN HATS ill: ALL LL'ATHKR SIIOK.S in Whili'. Kroun. .mil ('rinolini'N. LagaWOSSi K "l .. ,, Fell* anil Straws in Vis-is In ;,ll SUSM3M up ,,, ,.. -, 1' \NTII s brtiiinful slvle* at >i. ill .i/.s llr up theap Plan BKASSIF.RKS trom SI."" I'p. Tin: RAIU;AIN IIOIISI: 30 Swan Street — S. Al.TMAN— Proprietor. Engaged T IIK tnifff^ i Mourned rassjotl] at Slial| rVOB Scotland between BUSS ; I i of Mr. and Mrs. W. HiWk|Slgl ot Port-otSpain Trinidad and Mr. Robin !' I'arkinson. son of Mr. and Mrj l i'arkinson of Strathav-ii Janet is at present takinj; a course in nursing in EmJanti Robin is an old Idge School boy. Mr Hodgson was for many years I master at the Lodge School Slid iMOW teaching at Quc-; rtnldad. I-RWK toil VMOKI Sixteenth Appearanc* F RANK COLLYsfORI known as a character sctor: his Jonathan Hrewster in UoSatk an* Old Lace. Hal l In The Ringer. Mr. Manningham in Gaallght. Sheridan Whiteside in The Man Who Came M Oinner. .,iid earlier this yeur 1 in The Sho|i al SI, Corner will all inrssnombarod with i ha tin Bi duction of Soni' The (Irrle be i .. I ,'i.tv of %  : % %  i : %  the grumpy old Lord P Frank Callynxu teenth appaaranoc RH In B tn*n PI a -i. Transportation Difficulties M R. GERALD WINSTON. Manager of the Governmeiit Marketing Depot and M I ot 1 ttrattvc Bunk, infnn Dominica >esterday morning by French SS Cotemhtr after a.ratal Confcrence which 01 .,. . Both Ol ronwin In Barbados for another week due to UtttSpSffSattsn tb" Married Yesterday M INNA KNKiHT. daughI Mil^onard A. Knight of "Clifion" Strathi i U i l.i, ., %  % %  A (;. Stock, 1XS.C Stock of I.I. Australia, BOX, England. '. huh took place %  Rev. C. J. BI 1 i i vice UlC A % %  %  M BO, who was marriage by her father, wore a gown of gieaming slipper satin with yoke and sleeves of chniMillv 1 kirt with cathedral train. Her hall length tulle fill, edged .. an hfld in nlaeo by a cl i onnot met with UHas-of-t i ihawst bouquat RrOI Miss ROB• ->skinner, (ieorpe dc C.ale an ( Hernard Worme. ny. ,i leceptici I at "CHfton'. Strathelyrie. UM home of the brldo' %  The h neymeon I Oell Bt the Crane Hotel. Ship Romance K v rsTN ojt| thousands of but possibly isakno wOM sir, Pstei Cuttan, purser of • %  • tfueen al Bacmada -Meb BSshl ttetwec-n NOW York and th. I has recently become engaged il l .ml.-to-be is Mlas Botly I telt phOBl sshn inonths as swit.iil-i.ua i %  MR, (Mnnunli. After her marriage kOni UeBaavaT win DMha tm i'i Bermuda. T.C.A. Arrivals P ASSENGERS arriving by T I'A % %  -ir Mr. Br.idshaw. Mrs. i Bhavfli Mi. H. Thomas. Mrs. D. (ijiKie "I" an iced frr.m Montraal and Mr. and Mrs. Charles M i A. Skinner and Mi Bptal Bforo Bermuda. Talking Point Mr. Winston was stayiim at the Fame is "O! popularity, Il is Marine Hotel and Mr Charles at |hc %  parti of t"a siirrtrtnfl luiPalm Beach. Hastings as the guest aft} i th Exhibition LADIES DRESS SHOES i M rg*> Display LADIES' HANDBAGS Ic.i.'s/ Slylfs Hxrlaiir,In T. R. KVAIf§ Dial 4220 A WHlTFlELIfS BUY A BETTER SHIRT FOR LESS MONEY ^ RELIANCE SHIRT DEPOT Palmetto Street Phone 4764 Obtainable at all LeadrnR Storea Dial 4G0G



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% ACl UN -INDAY AHVOCATE -I SI.W SdVlMBIB 25 1S1 Building [((riser Goes ToJ'ca, Triad Not Guilh Of K.ilrrinTo Coniinil A Felon) '.') minutes at the Court of Thi-rold Stantoti %  Gap. Christ l lenng the dwel. the A • .son r;n Soptei%  • %  tu commit a : %  also found r. : A the two ahem,.: n i t woundinu I tent and simple wounding. Mar>n..ii Thi. ... WoodStanlon smiled brass*!!*whi >hem to consider .-> with % %  Taylor disclivarged deliberated on thrMr Forrest D Bannlne. an iunari in the ease c:. M case. American engineer in rnnnertiDn f W >* %  i... %  Same rAidrnee ' i iissnea.-id that them WH .. urrtcan,. shown. when he entered Mrs. v :rtumi prsetir* at 10 o'cioek ended juM ,(:., 3 p_ni. W. •..-mead's place. TV* woman r -f *" "* i' B..nn:n ..ay. he rot afrt'd and who ** %  chief -,t !>> %  Bo IM in it .--tii* thai tnirk -lcr with brick Mrs Cod* Committee of Miami ha* on the morning ..1 September I .id that ahe war Ir. Dad had .ois.derr.ul,. expei— CIRRCH SERVICES Nazareth Holiness Cluireh Merges \\ ith Nazarene Today, at th quarterly meeting cunatderad a divuw amalfaitataoo. iUrbedoa District church ana through their unit-d effort .M Of ihe Nazanaoa. being heid at the futuna prosperta for an etfee-*m i am the Halls Road Church; the :; -ntstry ___ ._ Nazareth H^tneaa Church oaier standing. --nntendencT of the RareTha Churrh of the %  id Kenneth G. Jonea, w!U beexpreastea j deep r*titu'.e to rtiiwtrm %  Veiaen come part of the world-wide Revssrend Kenneth Jonea and hia I | famdy of The Church of the Directors, for the gut of buddIrTaaaaTaflT mgs valued at appraarar—" • a iia!< OMN-I BT both group* this action i* S12.000.00. vnuar Pint CMI-^W >— < e-l* ask for Cusson^ I.LM RY Kill I I SOAPS -I IKIlblM i •* ~ A -. *•. B c.oaa. I w- turning whet, sn* got and 1 i* o'clock the accused Stantne blow on her head. The same %  ience given by Mrs T*aynder J* was the umr In the statement of .. as a hoarder ihere oo bar heod an | net From this it shows clea*lv that he acruaed wu the man in the Mrs. Paynder that On Caribbean Varieti Tour l-XKTTH pFi^cotrrii • —. vre* : P %  U' A I. Haven I • Mr t Bf-.v VAtnOCAU, Jaa*a HI* % %  >, •MIKtM .U.| ll-ll. -I *1 Fa-. a nouit Reice told the'iurr that it vai Barbado* compruing th,. Might lau KB Ikan mail.! i". %  -• Unl rilipunilM he ihen made window of the bedioom. Mr. Paynder. shouted scmraed and Mrs. WcaUienher a^d teeing her %  IV.Iire .Nol.Hed irted ana %  >Uld got lily 1 acainn the accused bey • no all %  jung began yeareasonable doubt or whether the ... rounacl, addreaaed the jury ... -ringing a raae agalnrt had done so Ule the pea(he acrused. VIOIK day In his address a laated for two houi* and I I Mr Reece In %  .rial the onus %  upon the proaeci.'.. the very last minute th.it onus remains with the prosecution and never ihtfu v. time. II mat Ihnr fluty t, look at thv evidence and coir.e l ( a deciaion :nbcring their oath to the King .."d the prisoner at Scout tbe bar They ha local Calypsonian. Ml ibe uatement made b the Madame Bellegr^df. lie Bop Sam at-cused did corrobor-'e the ^rul Madame Phinite. lefl re of Mrs. Paynder Laatl la ribbean .... tween tta • "Ut one year had anything to do with 4 .'c case 7 In the court of —inlnal ,S* %  natter how hoi rounsel ihe> will go -m to A: iry, arould have Curacao and probabli I if the ca_ie had been proved | ChiMrea* If-vw. 1 i \ ran *-Mrrr. mm. • -. Mr pn< %  .. 9 (.. Sir J l^ine onj^OEMOSXU. II < m Ur r M<-.w -, p.n MD Soil HOtXTOWM >JD am Plr* r I-.. raaaa, 1 p rr. Un Harm BANK HAIL. • . Sar J B.O.. I P 'TOWN II am %  •• ROSES %  trc^o, Her a n ii am a., n u King's Scouts To linn! Barbado* Contingent TO JAMBOREE JAMES STREET HARVEST FESTIVAL The Annual Harvest Festival of the Jam.-> S takes place today when a special programme entitled "Godi G*rk-red Bt J IS p.m. hy membera of the Sun-i This yearn Festival v. 'Harvest of the Seasons at II a.m and 7 pm. will be conducted by the Ibvs J S lloultor. and R. McCullough. respertivrl. A cordial invitation is extended 11 mpmlwn. parents, guard • %  Headquarters en Friday lb* br The, have • Qfiy ... lb. ^..dcr IM mhM SJ",^^.^^ZXEZ rac island and also a d.ii>10 tp r.-*.>ni Barbados al the Jamliorcc m Jamaica next ill K<gCJt II am ISamiasj BarMr* D I'veHoll C'OeTur .HlOail lie-e r N t p m r. %  I tbr-e. Mr W. aolra HoerroosrcHV i pas. asrasang Barl %  a eTMcaer Hr D Cul p aa un saaop mix 1 pas. r>aaainfl Bsevsee. """-r Mr. W 8 Artftur t>VNS)cOMSUt ta.m Moml eirach-vr Mr O Pranrta p.n. K*ar an g arrvir*. Ptwa i Hl Mr O W rte> "M-H-r THE IT JAMT9 NATIONAL. BAITtST riaaona anil % % %  mu* Pr*a> "ar •av J H Oral' U Th A. %  V-in diiiirf llta .• I l.a. I. aassaa C la t a si .. I II. ^\l III..". M.I naitxirTowN cneTaiAi. a m Holinra* Martinf In that they had J %  JS # fnsm page 7 next year, $2.7^ more bag than British Guiana '" r M had offered to sell them it jig to them ft* ~~ o, ft e , The Ho,,. ^-^^^ „ ^ ^r l=2 Pi.silion Ol II..HM -Lookm,; al laM would see that it VM ..n Seiite.nr 25. early in the %  : I -: tlee will ma--: the S a %  fl.siasn %  r.t ..-ax' Weatherhead. Evidence h.-> Tlld Sri house lOOli. .-; ileepiim ungjy have to spend an additional $330,000 ol the taxpayers money next year for nee alone." he said. 'You will have to pay 11 cent* per pint •.he l.'t January. Dut if the Government had nantad about the position .,i /"^'/. %  '" %  "'" died the situaUon the right way and how it was the upper "l'-". w1 /"' r ^^ l J rd l ** Pf* 4 *"' you would have had to pay no %  : '' more than about cenU per I I .th and pint> It was seen that she wen( to -. Mel) Hudder w-ra* Pll| 15 a mor . bad and whilr sleeping waa .:. hrir quallncaiions and. thtt s cnmin| and i .pp.. ; v,do.cuetl on Bush ***" *"• '*' jr '< 1 Sl -" kind. Tde I-alwur P^rts IS goin t Hill. II del not matter whether tn '" WMffld Cmmli"n.r and th.b#tR to th(f House bee u mm at the top Honorary Secretary and U hi nBV( ,, nnr g^ worh. bui *en i of Bush Hill oral the bottom noped to be able to select t of Bu.h Hill, the fact was Ih .: '.itmasters to complete the a i onK m^n vvlth brains I was arrested in the \1cinliv iders wpo arf fl-hters could not give ( MCtttiv* Cninniiltee Mcetin: .,t down movements. Both of the The E*. *-e of the mind you of the word*"' The livepolicen.eii appeared in the i %  M council will meet at of great men all i< n i .^. wi ^^.^•7^"^ .'. He.dauart to-morrow cin make our lleei suhl.me and i ih, ir ..cllon. thai .fteinoon at 5 .. ,.,.,,. lMV r behind us. to Or Mala* GiM MOasJMtaTIHrsi n Holinaa. Maaun. n> Marina T P %  . •Baa sr Captolt. Blihop tint KFH MA1X Prvacnar I-MuMr. ABA VIEW 11 am MolUWW MltSSaa. %  via. Oasjsssass ) Ma*-ui T p.nv •aW.oaa. |Ta atMUng prn-ha: Captain Moora mi riBTAMtot isms 01 mvm HOAJ> H am Sarvlc •*chool 1 pm 1 nAVK r that would convince Ihe jury that they -| x ,.,.. m eell'ng of the weie preiudiced against tis* gbtccutlve hnh irai accused. ,h,. Annual General Mectii Deletice aounsel in hia tddiess subrmiied wal the two I Orlmth and Murrell. becauM %  %  i certificates for prompt net inn •i to the arrest of the accused, would arte in'o the court and stand on the witness n be „re,udid ,-,,„.., %  —" !" - ^ „„ M w u ' change anything jnd those < i rtiln .ur > ,\ aro The policemen M ^ pra %  Our lit .ith is S.i Notes From The Sc.rtiter i averse to chang>-' %  %  his article this mon h 'Then about this whole matter I f change ; the Movement seems .0 me to divide tlselt int.. %  Men 1 (Wrv-S% %  gCBtarnatt 11 am. Sunday aKhooi : p >r. n.. %  % % %  Su^dav Strtool T pm. lanic. ~.a*-. Hln-W U "-I1TTH VIUAGB-II am S-T.VPS v m S-i.. Scoeoi wiMinuter In caarss. II a lic% n M. Walk-* .Pul-ii I), \ttminatiim thiy To Ihe Editor. The Adx-'ut Met, la the Nominal.-.:! prx>ceedina> m St. \'\. quoted as saying that <• rialntic measure which had been in,. .-,. %  .. 1 that there %  %  With thank W. A. Crawf-1 Lucas St. ?3 11.31. Bl l~iihp was .ntroduced iy m>1 hange everything th.it M | f vtl before 1939 The drit y^ have a duty to perform a*id the croup give somewhat bogusly *s WM hardly any socwlial. rewarding of certificates t 0 theac "'"r reason the fact that B I„„ o( an y lmportanc introduced men was not the issue before the H dead and nothing must be ^ a^jj-^nib!^ my time to court. PoUes Const.I I •"red; they ore largely the IW wmcn had n0 |'nwde mMarxhall who was commended diehards. most of whom—I mu>t bu(lon by the learned Judge on the wag unkindly — did Dot he gave his evidence t.ri an"'art Scouting until about twenty •wered to the rigorouv cross years after that ri-te It-I ... 1 •Mmiha.ion by ihe iclence leariy that -This Is a M 'ounsel. told the court but tn nd not an Organisa-] %  .-r iugRes:ed Q and sign.-l It ' or that noihiog glvwi by the defendant tjilicd hjuid be changed. If • %  with what Mrs. Paynde.--id. -..thing it means thut v. All til*most lnipor :.>kes an 1 wer c ther. For • .. • liut the thrww a^ide the established tradi%  i>-urt %  Q hi 1 rother *f th '..usett M took the stand — at t v jrse between the two of the defence counsel — and exiremes .ind this, I believe, ir•stad that the accused could not dlvtdualty through the ( read nor write, yet the accused Moncrs and in an unsworn statem'-nt said and collectively through I ha* he igr-'' %  es. is being dont which was takt-n by cjnstable I;O.H| purpose" ap.w. n.\.\r £Si.29/ GatnUVT KINGSTON. Jamaica, Nov. 22. Government has a motion tfore the House asking the ,>proval of an application of the Secretary of State for a free grant of £54.291 for Colonial Dwclopment and Welfare funds for the erection of a suitable building to house the British West Indies Public Health Training Station in Jamaica and jpproximately 75 per cent, af the u-current costs of the station to be spread over four and a half yean from Januar> next. ic.r.y YESTERDAYS WEATHER REPORT Tram C0DB1NOTON K.infall. Ml total Kainfall for m.nitli I" date 5.SI Im 1 nnprritun '.' %  I Uuid Velocity: II mllrs |t hour naraeaeter : < ami J9 8*6 (3 pm.) t9S7S MONDAY. NOVEMBER .* No 1 Bai vs. Owen Swart Thornalll They'll Dolt Ever) Time "THE SeOT OF A LIFETIME • SAID FrsjTO&GER MTJPPEB AS HE JOVFUILV FOCJSEC A BULL MOOSE AT SUPPEC Bv Jimmy Hatlo PUT ERE He COULD CLICK T-TME SILENCE HAS BROKENA JET PILOT SCARED ^"HE MOOSE BACK ^0 H060KENTasty Terry Towelling FANCY COTTON TERRY TOWELS Gro-n. Blue. Guld. 20 x 40. Each a FANCY COTTON TERP.Y TOWELS In Cmn. Blu*. Geld. M X 41. Each COLOURED BORDFJ1ED TERRY TOWELS In BluGreen. Gold. Peach. 24 X 41 a FANCY TERRY TOWELS Pink, Blue. Turquoise Gold. 24 x 42 • CANDY STRIPED TESBY TOWELS Slle 24 x 4S. Eoch • WHITE TERRY TOWELS. 24 x 43 24 x 41 • BATH MATS In Blue and Tango. Each Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. -~H 10. 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET



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MMDA1 MOVEMBCa J". I'I.I M NDAV \l>\Ot Wl IAC.I: IIM: W.I. Dismiss Victoria For 195 NOV. 25 NO. 199 IIP* I ItiiSt 37—OIn 2nd Innings BIUi:n|'( IMI I >4 The V k bark at Victoria a^-oThi easel powerful battim shl* .!i. rram .i I--; :. wkkcl for lt5 imis Before clan of < uv. Rac and %  toilnwyr had pul on 37 rum without anv lo." leaving the lourlala 72 ah*ad with all thru •rlcfcetl to fall. I EcJttM cricket The events of th* day apart tram Ihr Mow pre lunch partncr'litp be— jy—1 i %  Thomas wore compounded of exriling erkfcMj of the kind that the ^ UN have managed to intrrxlure into every game they have played ilnce the Queensland stale natch. This time they seem to have climbed into a position of reel itrength. and the promise In Stollmeyer'a unfinished Innings tonight was thai he was coming back Inii* term, and that Victoria will be set a stiff task fur the fourth Innings K.oi.idhin found the wickcl of no assistance at all. but btfl • *• %  ]lent length brought him three food wickets Fvrguaon had K lches of really excellent bowl; and with more work to do it la obvious thai he could devi lop Into a bowW of real menace. Prank Worrell, too. was amona Use wicket*, and after th first wicket stand uf m alwayi -r runs until Fl lined thtin off with a rush. S R.Mtlllll* W. FERGUSON SCORE BOARD %  %  H g. Hop. '* N r amiii < i c niMk>I K Kir* I ,. H„av doubted • i •eHougi ness of p u rpose. Then a "holiday" approach to the game which was doomed from the start when applied to cricket In this country n.*. is., us > %  rata I •' %  1 'lIAI.kM %  n King .Anift b r iiu-H.. oat >tpd > a • % %  %  R \ %  I r %  \n I r. %  I H kNAI.rtll I ll Foaf. S,l.tl>. mri I n kwlt kuii k .. v.x.r.t i.-iiii.t DranMcr i P-. Mr. Entr— Total %  , ii..i But now, nftcr the fourth innings fight against New South Wales and today's penetrating attack on Victoria, one Is encouraged to suppose that the players have at last realised just what they are up against, and in my vtew, UM results are encouraging. AustraD lian batsmanshlp has known itself Havn*-* su>i i-1 UMMOS I il n i-t iv -is. I'•• %  >•*•* hoi %  i i .i, i, ii taajMi C ni.K.i-N -U-.I wpr Knowlr* i> H rp.ii Bfa .. pnm • i .. a I % %  %  %  %  V Pa***** <• OraanldBr h %  I i vet-Day Jests lo Brighten Cricket lM nig talk cuke.„ %  ftWiaol hj %  re we io n ,*, a hub the Indiana ext suinN ttingham i) left oul tests. Leeds and M mcshaater one each, arrangee giann l.v liiit-.-liss power. %  against Au:n ,„ %  %  %  r AKJ.. • | •;, „ /ealanderi rc nan gsjo *- ,,[. 1 very creditably, all of th, :T1 (>ur visitors protested at tW l Becnntrs l>rear\ •• J h w^.''T-f ~^* w *" Ind-ans Test* of .. i I.I ihn of ib.. v t*i fl uith AfHeanj Uat rummer vm had Ibsj full pn>r-amme of flve. with flv c day. Hotted to each. Enghrd won i I*: one, with .me drawn. %  a all Test -atches fou r days and have five i them whoever the 'f •'. Ten mat fOUl dayg it usually Itirj u nnt to bi%  irth plarlni I#r u, treat all ,„. oppooanbl as ••first -elas. Thai niu-aI invariably are. FnKlih Auta 1 •* he Is. the N.w-l. ..! <-->med b.iek next gun 'hr: WuroeslersI:. rnglish cricket gencrallv^ W ||h extthugiaam. We hop* that )„ 191? h,. iil l.\" VA .'l a i' 1 '" '-" rlv %  Major M.P.S. Jewel, n ' %  (.resident told mfl The Topic of Last Week IIMfMI/f Aslhma Mucus Slopped Dissolved 1st. Day n u l l (lll %  *"£TV." iv n I n u •thing, uurnini • Smarting of E c z e In i i|ii..l> 1-utl.lnalM I jUf ih. .iru^ti.t save* M.-aifo II, 'Klli.:i %  MM M BrMKkllM IN r-.l • %  ittx-ign >i ma* h * *>'• .__ ._ ,__n Mtntut* la %  HHfiiilil iKi \< i* IWSWM la %  !•• r.> l'. aaay "•""^l I" *< nr and la .....,-.„, KMtmm %  .,, • raiuffi of .<-> %  * HMU.. Un Hat Mondaco MgeatMta: t-4. 4hm* atr D Mi.rr.. il ul Fall ul "inI—0, g— ia. I i 1 ft, SB l"3 BOWI.IM; ANAI Y1IS H#i haH \th M ToppiK Seatvell 1951 RIFLE SHOOTING ENDS %  %  Score** — WI.HT isnirs W haalat* Kaa b Ring atollm rs • Chambrn b ConMdiiv RKl>aid> b Johnaon Worrall c Haaattt b Km* Manhall c Harvey b Johnnon Wak-mt b Johnson Chrntianl t Haaarl Ii Johnaon l>r|mni I • Jo.i lpd MacDoiuild t. %  ( % %  > Trim c l-oton b Johnum ftamadlmi IK.I ..tit gKliit. .b>e. lb 2 wiSe 1> Total Bowimc AMALTBal o at %  Johnwn It > M C-dln* ... 10 lanjohnaon l Lion t I Jtlnl I' %  viCTOitiA IM Innma. C I4avl>n"o0 c J€.•• b rirJ^)ii O. Thon.-. Junr* I. I.iauaoa Ha*-* 11 lliw b luii-adntn Harvey run out J. Cbanilwn. c Ma.-liall b reniuaon S Ijlun b Ramadhin Jen Jonnaon %  Hlullmr>rr b BsBBSsaaai Ma.Do.-^l %  ** The I9SI shooting of the Hiirb.iiios Hide Charl a. G Clarke. w;is ended yesterday stra.. r Banncu. hy ten-round Hh""!' tl 3'* n< ^L VC VfS^!' MO yards. Scores of 48 out of 50 KtnbVrtM %  .*£'. were made by C, V PUaTtin and M. R. de Verteull at 500 yards. At 300 yards, the conditions on the whole were fairly K'""1 Tinwind required attention, the light was variable and tricky. At 500 yards, the gky %  -• | were Bat. attandad bj rrsjiafa sqmills and rain which gtonpod % %  ^h<.nng for sotn i i A stnit was made at 00 yards but the game wus soon stopped VorM by heavy rain and ci>mplete failure of liaht. The (IPS. for completed ranges was 100. The eight host acorea Wfl We know .. ''• %  i %  •*** was the a h] an aakad th mm •in, eonumittM lo 4 pl ying for ng ogiiin." From thp tinip when be scored M ii. i out, r, ff Oxford ngalitat b) IMI Pataudl has %  M;,tr!y bOOfl I eHcttl UM 0| two owntrtaa. In the 1932-S lour ol Australia he gflg in tlie Fnghtnd side, scoring century HI his first T. | in 1946. after a long nhsenee a. and en!v intormittent eriikil. he rrappeared m Knaiand as eapti w of the Indian touring side, a Now. after apparently Iielng • out of therunning* for a place „ In the current series In India. I hi iKHHimeji an "Engll-ih'* player a:::nii < hieflj '. , , |,, ;,,,,, niekn.iT.-d "Tiger.*" U i hem. The Nawiib of piilaud retaining the gtatl hag •-*"-.• HO stale to I'ataudi was nw-rgrv| i programme nelahbouring East PunJ.b and Association u rufe] f „ und ..ccpaK,,,, ln fa. UWfnoon rfldhta Foreign OflW in New I>lhl. -T..K.*. i. J.i '.hough ruler. gi>vern. i'h Hie l>aa< Janulee— Alan K.III.' InM JM I * On • I i.l I vi i i HI— Hi H W I A n„ nun AY tar KlaMaa 1 %  %  pl^llllpa. Jenny PallUpS. Il-u* I'hnltiv Ruparl CUrKe. Joaap Huh • tar BtllUh 0* re .l.ln,r.t l. %  h I Oala. ia< aooi %  -)••*> %  ft ila floor Eczema Itch Killed In 7 Minute I HUM ten i ama. IVellnR lib ngworin. IVI. i.l-l.a. K..I II. Ii .. .1 Ih. nta tiv* i | he! '* % %  kill ih* rrm tail-*. The n-w ilia.' %  %  > Nil*••<-. kiDII" I i HUnOtW and la aim nun. l a B.41. cleai i>. .., week, or mon- baeh on >. m|rty packaa* 1-kSf aHkBftl, row aiU.au* I trW w m, MLI %  i' aaalv akin dlaaieaarod In )fl %  %  Wi loerx:< aera aoiaaM U UID-^. 1 •*< %  pibTeaMBi ia ftj tvpearan**." Sartlifoetia* G.-r-mtftMl rna^-.i^ N •*•*• •"• kft>la"l WMM nrjaaa j-r.c-.ER*EsrZuj TS-TS 1 !JS' IdSaLook in U*tr I %  tek an M Irend o? •• made >aur akin -: % %  %  i -|UU and •nM raajpfti i i-i i-f. baitiina ia f* BiluuU*. and to Wsrki Fo.t ri, l sS n i l T;'*ai l r n **.S M, *!r •2Lr x >T %  "• .kin. mallei It MflM, ahlUI and ""JV '"* r ~f l "* %  *• **• **• %  — %  'i araooUL I* )iMt a •< a, iaa aawr ia I* rai.ndad in rail Oa* ..n I.H n% thai hata at 1. i i. in* rani CUtaM tadaf. Tba fai ilk Kaaiaajau ftn baa* twaa tinalft| a* N...4.— for MM %  Ai.l In N.aodo (r i I.IDaiaeta n %  i %  rill ataj *r (*tal rnihf. Cie.l Nixoderm Ti Skin Troubles I ; %  i %  M. . Mr %  >. I:. G F Pilgrim 04; M %  .!• had been IH.HU. ..ut foi increased profits. When UM rtporl read at the RxocuUvg Com' .. **td*d m I.H4. .i UM •Oaj waair naiiu.a at "ajral >lth more reaaon -en., in (lor* HUH lwl|. IK pail sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM -.'.'V>'W->'^ ***-V*V**-*'**#'' III RRY! HURRY!! HURRY!! • llitve you enlered ll AMMiir.\T TOOraPASTK COMFHinONT If nut. semi in your en I hi K. K. III'NTK & Ci LTD.. not later than He 18, 1951. i.. In Touch With Barbados CoasUl Station .... M It de Verteull IH. Cpi V Walcott 9f; H. S M. Marshall 90: Lt. Col. J. ConnaU 90\ IUJ01 Warren B8. Cpl C. Knight B8 Coble and Wir*4-*i BOWLING ANALYSIS (OIIOUIIIK ahip* ihiuucn thalr Baibadoa (oait BWl %  8 S Macniia. rorl Townahand. Gram VoUev. UbraviIrP, Thoninn. Wanda. l..bra. Imp lUI All.eria. Thall*V"'. Orion*. Colon, b I*. Urania AnT.ni. Uraril. ArSenllna. Anron. Orlt n* CrUloaxI CUidad d* Cararaa. Samana, MornuKhawk Mmai.ilmn. < %  • mn Varnpa CiHiOaani. North Slar, Linari*. H VBtt, Aicoa Holarla. S.iv*r Walnul. Soul Herri C'ollin.. PTOI*II. Me%  BMUog IH' I proflla. For niiir DMmUl that report and .| not .n 1 0| <> because we were dctermineii '•> keep the cost of living down vlV vinced that that wan n.>t the time to increase the pront.. Mr. Adams told the that If they put UN. Dl I toeiailop into power, the) aaaflil -*"_ see what would huppen t< then 7.". w fo '' •'"'hlng ;.nd other thinga. British Hc deaU w|lh [hc man|fwto na B been appointed \, nv n y touching on the variou Service* Director of headv ind loW them that In the session they pioposed t" tba Maude BUI first S.M.O. For B.C. ifraaa Oar Owa (arra.*i.d.a GF.OKGETOWN, Nov. 24 Dr. L. A. P. Slinge Senlor Medical OfflcsT of British Hondun Medical [-rltish Guiana. Dr. Slinger will nex! be assuming duty in B.G. In March IBM after tuking leave in U.K. after whlrh they will n.nslde arvad to si. Lucia and Public iie-tith Bin to bring the Qranada before British Honduras. ervh-es up to date. ARE YOU SCARED BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Mete's the sure and certain way io conquer them. Rub SACROOL ind It's penetrating powers ill ait quickly and effectively KNIGHTDRUGSTORES .vooooeooooec< v.V-,',-.-,*,*,',',',-.-,'.'.-,-.','.-,-,-,*,-.-.*.*.'.'.'.'-'.'.-.'.•.-.-.'.-.-.-,'.',','.HI IIZ Z Glands Made Adi ve and Youfhfu! Vigour Restored in 24 Hours is A GOOD TRAVELLER ITS THE I'KRFECT Pain-rehcv.-r and Infiutfin Cure, put i form that renders it just right fur carrying around. And UM rataon WHIZZ is IoU-packd t<> pre aa r v \U freshness. You can take it with you in your hand-bag or fob pocket, knowinjthat when you want it. it's there, clean and fresh, preserved for you in foil. Just tear off a WHIZZ—each tablet is packed icparately—whenever vou have a headache or the symptoms of a cold coming on. or in fact for any kind of pain or influenza signs. You'll lind it's a marvel. In fact, its a WHIZZ '. Haaarl can Doctor a Dl.eovory SlraaiajUaa.. Blo-d Narvai. Hody. Mmary. Br*l. MHCIM, and Csl-sraaao—Btii.r Than Olsnd Oparatiaaa. Tl.ania lo iha at.. ,,. ..: p a ,..,,_ ., nncior. II M haw IHWI.II lor ih>i m hn lrl l-nnalnf.lt old. Hun d.ai. ami War. n <-aaa•. qulrtilr hflFicaa -U(|• %  *! .-•*• Iaa of Viiout aa.l Miahood W-.l Vtr-l'JC |M ItJl S'lt" I .(!-• (it.(I'll. in.—1. Si. ki) BSIn l-i-.i.. and r blarp laalaad vou m.r-i, i.fc. n... I i L i ii. %  i ,, ..1. %  %  at., ih. at ...1 aJ •.Ml n ana .1.1) A ad %  1 1. I'.i •I.J yo*.' •-. %  Iana.ti.lt, ax4 a-..... TaaaawJ aa rnl-H You will tm-t (uuthrnl *U<. cal p*r In Ikla di-a ri.h aura htao.1 a>4 lif-r.ll, aaahatj t o,„ '--lr llajf-la arlth naw aaaraji >M ..I.III. rtila Mri|>i> hoii> irrit. MI %  |--.-,,. %  • % %  > to-laha taMal form Bad lhaa.anda who hata uaad It u. thai It la lar h-iir. ll.an a') .-thrr il,.l Wavha ia 2 Ho.,. TSIa n madkal di —...n. ki-,*> a* Vl.Taai. haa I—an l—i.-l h ihouaandth AmarU-a aad haa ..M..rJ f.,.,1.. rha' "'* aliooal anlr.' ulmja ll ti • l-tinai> na. lhal had rt.t "I II . J ih. %  ad.aCh>h %  %  %  Ii Buy WHIZZ from your favourite Drug Store in envelopes aj| two or packets of twelve. ^////////••///rV/A'/iVVy* STOKtS ft BYN0C LTD -ACtNTS***************,•&****& Guaranteed To Wcrk *l.*aa arnot ftl HlMlBiSSl II ol> Ki. i...,.-... a K i .i., sr. %  vital and •"f > to million iaa of Ha r.mai hahl* Mtrt-a, Vi TiU %  r-, iiuiii>iit> I h> I. .. ,,i. hara tin a asSwSailM ol i."rl"i aaliala-ikin I roil nh.-ild nol ..i-i ...fH I iui •llnnahl. .frtmr aodh kr Kalslna %  '• % %  • i ,t -,,,..,.. own ra.li.nler ca* |-ul Vl-Taba i. II t •*lo. ...uia-lth-.Ma I %  ama I hrla. .in.. Illral* —tl i nnthi-a |h. anla Ii '-':: v*, !" ?'Vi-Taba -JrWStf h.aar'oiSf*^rl i',"i"* Ifieafeees ftfaafcaast aavst VHsilrYOUR SHIRTS PRESENT FOR THE XMAS SEASON" A WIDE RANGE OF EXTRA SMART SPORT SHIRTS • BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS • ELITE WORKMANSHIP • ATTRACTIVELY PRICED REMEMBER UHE"i COLLAR THE WORU)



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-I \l>\\ MIYF.MRF.R IS. IMI vlADAV ADVOCATE I'M.! IIRTF.EN IRVING —the MAN behind the MAKE-UP 0 To • day his grand son explodes the myths about the actor who mode fortunes, 'lied penniless and left crowds weeping in the streets . Man Mout^fSiOn by Beveri?y Baxter. MP Pools Pottery %  Rvrgarl L-ben designs — unt thai an idfi lo. that is i the kiddie this year* At Y Wl :ima & t_V Ud. there ate gttrafl al Civ* lively illustrated Pnuidgc Bowl LM and Drinking Muss m MUM ornaments. Also featured e* ncl .1 name de Uu and Unen-. Ml heard 1 it* And Shepherd'' now, are] la m Gowrn, Head\ .. %  and myriad bolls of matin* tmH Slarllinii Prfiiftiuns In Yoir lloroafopr Your Real Life ToU Free Beer Uui*. Flower Vises and Wal In Cave shepherd ft Co. Ud.. Plaques, the Lillet ui the lorra 0 •" their v ry excellent display Flying Ducks. Seagull* and Blu--' Liberty's Art Cormf ihe rnoM Without u rked al 0*.. he made hi* way through euch dli which is a lot of money for a book, couragemente a* would h a KAWIH -; massive biography* of his gratm skilled ol profession of ihe r-h^ hurt you ruined hi* fluence and without hel • rareer hi rehearsal he was relentless rot pagJanL No one was allowed It is • %  long as three novds — broken the spirit of anyone withv. apeak • .word. He would take which Is a lot of words—and has out tremendous force of characte. at hour tn achieve what he want88 illustration, to entertain the His marriage was unhappy withed even in a minor situation As eye. 001 perhaps being unfortunate. No for money he had the attitude of To save time and to borrow doubt the innate repectability ot the true artist. Money was omethe legal procedure of Alice in ItawAOs O'Cailaghan appealed to thing to he spent Hi production l !nd 1 propose to give the him and he found pleasure in her not so be hoarded He made forBHt and then call the Infatuation. But after marriage tunes and died penniless which evidence. This it the best she resented his mode of life, for biography 1 havi Irving loved to stay up late after The author makes Irving; IA. and the play and enjoy good com pan >. die before our eyes. good wine and. especially good By some miracle Mr. Lawremi cigars. Uke Mr. ChurchUI. h* Irving has given us a life that could smoke a cigar at seven rings with truth. Never once does o'clock in the morning. The struggle of the normal ii'm.iii and the artist husband I* a old as the caves, and | these two parted without a divorce although two sons had been born. When success began to mine h\im: .ilways desiring rcapertubillty. agreed *0 live ;it home enduring ogam, but one night. gltM g HieWhen he cessful premiere at the Lyceum, hhe intrude bis own prejudices upon the controversies that in. most famous figure* of that time including critics, fellow actors. ..tt.t even the Hoy at F.or.iU. Just A Ham Artar ? AN ACTOR, unlike :i writer Off painter, can leave evidence of his gifti -hat he Intended. Hit Tear* Here Krai 11 mutt be remembered that he •as tne linn between sneer meloM tn* £naw-iDaen cnalUngc oi tn pia) <.f ideas. Above all ne regMoeo himself as Shakespeare** chamberlain, lie played Oesesaas, rlenry V and even '"ok on KiTiuo whan Mitles. one night i.ig", and svban Dk D Tarry at IX-sdemoiia. asked Mm i Ik ui i io to win back hg did it so Full] mm real tears pt birds, ror the table. Pool* Pn tery offers Butter ft Marmala.k lMahe* and vary appealing i/n.e "'* Prices are most reaonabh at Y. de IJma's on Broad $1. Real Estate In Barbados — i lapse of vast Interest to those planosng to take up residence on thk detighiful island. Specialists n long-standing m all property mat* ters are John M Hindoo ft C" with office* in Plantation* Building, fully aya haled surveyors aiw ap p r m laa r a, Ihelr widely arknowleslged abiHty and Integrity Is wet known by many In countries fai removed from Barbados In ra< t the names of newcomers to the island who have acquired homei thru' John M. Btofton Co makt a long list. has spoken his last word upon the nave a party for his friend %  tag* it is douhlv true that the was flamboyantly exhibitionitt Tlugi with the .nee. At best he bedespite the warning glances of his come-; a legend. ItrbJgCl t,> Ms) sessS vagaries of lime and taste. Driving home in a brougham 'un^or them Koto than anyone else Shaw at four in Ihe morning i %  mimed thai the Irving he had made a fool en legend would not po unchsusOiaed. Without a word of protest hemereFruin the moment that Ibf In i•>' s "Pi>ed the driver and a"' out. %  nan transferred from D • "T to return to her. But In ,.„,! always sent he, a box for hflrst un.visation of % %  *. i, •> %  >ck tears and madi TincKUci hailed %  M with success nd carried %  .; before him gffbd Ukg I go--.i liouper he took In Canada %  ell. Back in London he Tiad Of the K\cheqner. one t.f the crowd the Irvlllg wi h wit and venom, and did nights and she always hoped that " ... u he wOtfM have I CaUuTO. HU ^ ^ [^ ', "' l' '^"" %  1 > pgJd be never acted his JU^ u. th. w nga t n,o> ., ,, I | arhao gba irag u iiigal put ui XMCI!UOV irtor nf his time, pompous, the name of reaper ability h, smug, wl bout conscienc-. and her to be there in full view nrnttfut h%  Ogre to F.llrn l^lhg was not a P"*^?* "?".^.e .e-^which wa? not "what the damsel in distress. P^-jJjj|.niftjt the cool g i; JSSima of companionship with oloer „ Irving had aer^'ed a h.r-h uo n ,. M Inhtooam way he wa"' rt „ : hc "2! h v i Ols' imdouMeCH) In love with F-iu-r i btargh ami Dublin AJ |, nv a ,„i S1IKU ^ r)1 n ,,, ilihouKli she u'.is alwayn I %  Ihe of sturdy, marrylni %  omc %  ot another AM UveWeati I irmdM not add Irving to th. gsjl grth, e.,.ihxi,,. Mtm W |NI Was Ikrunk miixl ..n.l Uiidi Has moihe, N ,,„ llini bpnOTC M ttsB i gftot -fMnagei. pro* dOOffl sOd. tln.mrier. he I pftV Itaeti Imavian. On one ii( on an actor came on chunk N,, doubt an ( | hopelo5sh IrVrAI 'topped the pla\ ;ITUI %  me*, and llien in.oil' the InebruTtf pity the scene all over. Next daj Imr I the Whole I With in* tongue Ufwhich Irving flooded hi km, he said, "in not telling t|1)|1 M romantieltirri movements nnd that hi.; me ih;it thi-s fellow was drunk • rskiit.br* a* IM. %  ometimes muffled, and R v your misplaced kindness pOU World Copvrighl Resercert. Th* most gwrgeous Ladies Dres^ulg Cowns and P) Fuigi Silk are here from China tOO, ill Ihe l.iu-1 H Satin and foiming only a part oi i cargoes unloading ,n th> Uianial Shop on the earner oi Itoebuek and High Stree.v A branch of the Surti United Co. o) Swan $>t. the Oriental Shop Is full of intivi-stiiig and different Xmai Gin ideas. Far InataM broidered Chinese llaiuikcrehiefs. Irish Linen Table S. Sheetand — well, drop In and •IT fot >"iirself' • a • Tiniv'.---. in the world LACTCX'.EN. now with added Vitamin-' With VUNHCK in U'IKHMI nc naj .-, __J .. ,, „_ _, LACTOGEN is l h e easiest of vitamin foodstuffs to prepare, fust ter of minutes and then have it. Remember, too, laftCTOCiEN is pure Cow'Milk modified to provide a complete, balanced nouruhmeni On sale al lug Druggists, t h e dWrfmrsora are T Heddes Crnnt AQo I '•' ly i rsuUgosN : nd X" the %  pj lilr I'M.lull d ih'.t hai utiloilunnti son afOuld I bod end. Yet undoul.te.IK In .i gag from her. They JeerrH And Honied IN those day aWdlOrW eerdiet. lo t g BttMsrib i •• %  ided and rnrnotti i hut he never beeomeen .. aged. He knew th.r he was ungainly jn r volcgnd living only a few hours. He was D Urt ad. m ahil Abbey imri his it the real of Ml beloved BSSBBSSSPPBBBTI and at Hie side of hiMlntt vagabimd David 1 !" V '' %  <"''' %  lined the %  *" %  %  gatnong Ri USA DtM in the wtirld \i leof the The-e t. the rnssrhtne if Wed .•net wopt unashamed UU baarUVl H Nelson With this UKih Su HssflPJ i erges fiom the mist. niW of his hfe wlU inde and < •> I rtrple material for one. But the film should lx* made Hi England, iign-.l linnItehan arc a rew ol the m i new It.S A feature invtiea a closer inspectlr* and, inevitably, a purchase I II storked shelves. Y< must really come in very and c.' these beautiful materials Krinemixi the Singer Sewins (Ph. 4W.I. This iril learn Drafting. Pattorn Making. Siyle Adaplatioe and. of cOurat, the naakiug of tin Drees. In ihe term, each pu|: hgg II i lassc s per week anu Thursday is given over to YOUR sewing pioblems. This Internationally umou-. course is right here in Barbados and COJPlusSsM in a well l-l out room. Urge and well hi. Ti> enroll in the Suigei Seeing Academy is toen-mr ppul Ignig IN I9JL'. Socks and Ties — soon you'U be lookiiit: h these and you'U llnd no wider choice than at H. II. Kdward, Ltd. on Broad St. The price is always right in this store where SportMMCar abound*. Have .eeii ihe colourful Shu ; %  %  %  .ill kinds of patt* lot \liii ai.u hoys It H bdwartii inan> line quality woallgl the TiopicaU are mosl tempting in >oft tonod fawns and gjpgyi With their many dress atcessoncs, It 11. Edward. Ltd. |i i interest tug place lo shop. CftACKIRS! CHftUTVAl RACKUUIII New and m UH More. BOM :.n pp tirsl tUn* Made b> Mansell's of Knglan.i lieyle re..U, beautllul SBOgaal in doaoris, a few vary, very special freeetu-.. %  liame I %  [nillmeio kind can only be had ln>m the sole distributors. James l^vnch & Co. Ltd. You're bound to think of Crackers very soon, don't forget to ask for Mai^eU's ami if you want to have a quick look to oaa> vim.ya|tfeU nt, hue ^ |u i. • %  them Ueiiert, A< a i new "dnpment of V.iugiinr t v nmi Ua>*tlowers are on the apa* Tsstski may be here when you %  reading this, at ihe Chelwa f'.a pfp Showi>"mi. There aie a frw niodlllcatioir on both makes oi I tlaj III Ol MM -I"--' \.A And coming on the IgnV boat, what d'you think — th pie "' %  •' '• %  muhil'XK130 Mk VII. Sedan This woil.l imOUl %  •' %  sthssti ybe i ho .-.,!. pfl Dwl %  i i I not only endangered th* —L.E.K. I How A Great Man Selected His Wife But don't ask who it is untU you have read to the end IN 192a he had reacnen the .ig. MOD wag one for which Mrs done more to help and encourage! of 38 without having paid any Carver had the greatest dislike hlni in his career. lo women or even given How could two people with He on hi* part, though intoler-1 them an] lei iooa thought Mich different interests llnd comant and forceful on military sublie now decided that it was time mon ground upon which to build jects. was modtst and unassuming rrhM fnoihf snade ., UN together.' It was through in other matters uri '.In-tak UM hovthat he got to know the He was always n of finding l srtN uith the same mother He taught them skl-ing and learn, when talk In the home i methodical thoroughness that he and e . brauliiulK roaajgwo, natural!pnliheA ipetfc %  emilateil \nA AMeym* ithe bra f. do eiartlv ihgt! Ulegro aagaldayoi vot Iroll voar cuts* inan't'-ii-l' %  tn ,| „, bov. ...-IK II.MIV lOBi figure rait k! In f IgSSQffile %  "l"iand I il'in Cenaini Ugideni loa%  >< TOare Blgdf onl) in lli<" I nited Mal.-ol \ m a. with great vigour into the local sports of ski->ris and skating. With his usual flair for leadership, he took over the organisation of Ihe sports at hiv hotel. Here he met Mrs. Carvi with two small sons. Hatred Of War He r husband had been killed in the war at GaUipoll, fend this %  her with a deep hatred was done he could go h of war. Her main Interest, apart relax in the Joy of family life. from her children, was in the shared with oils and wife and her two hoys 1' llptured and to spend ten yean of perfect hapind pltgna wood-carving Hi was up against His wife's love loi hei proposition. He had no softened her dislike "f mlUtarj knowledge of art and rds iirofesmatter, and no wife could have %  If out of ith great Mlk) noil entailed lie's that he 'her child as %  v. ml. understand,. AND WHO if fhe man? Well these extracts conic from a neir hook eVld Marshal Viscount Moniuomrrv; The %  tOfff of hh li/e. rold matnlv for Ihe UOunu>'r reader: by Lady PVacocI: (Hutchlnson. Ts 6d ) Only % %  < %  bf,t thst goorf soobgh for you. ALTRA C li.sr Oil conauni IOg.000 Int. UniU of V.um.n A and 11,000 Int. Unite of Vitamin D par ounce. Compare thli viismin strength with thet of any other tod i..er 0l | and rou'H ieAITKA give* yau twe the value ntok rotencu COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES I hrrllhudrii TtWI lur evciy tffa ol Ifn So beautifully easy.. so easily beautiful because Bn-u !"!" '* Hdi utiv < IMOU I I M WUMI MI " d rffncT la.lv, talilw viuiv -' •" '"* ta Sf „, l>knn> I" I"I" M '"'' ,r ""' "^W* te ,1 i,, loo. So cin-l"-"*. •"•" hl '"'"> "" %  *'• "S. 1 !" ", llic Unit ramamv Utf. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM IHt OBIOINAL SHAMPOO IH 1UIE -,:',v.::'.;:%-:%:v.:.. ri* i * 'aV;JiM* ; -* '* VAVi'' '< W ^CS^iiJ. %  tts n aw AUzr, HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE! YES. WE KNOW ghoul those prices, nlso your attempt' %  tiling out I nothing SO LETS HAVE A SERIOUS TALK nnd we'll see \vh t can do for you. KNOW THOSE "mm" pKoni'iTHr Vat %  %  !"* | p %  im. nt -.r junu. and fruits EVei n ..-.i in."KOO" Frulln ith rowra* %  ellira k-lKiona, I can ssasure yoo, and t h• N %  % %  ...; %  win.. KBil forgat thai noniishn.wAriF" reaaat MttaT, '" %  ovht ^pre^d Toi thoar picnic snndwichea. FOR THOSE WHO UKE both palate and pocket. "ACC" Eack Lobster Is a deliAnd don't tell me you've forgotten the Xma* Cake' %  ;iv %  However, the |ob is made easier by that "BROOK**l i %nis mi I'.i-l ..liable in a package ^r by the pound. \NM A WORD fr the di-cnminitinit Mother—nutritious "CI.APr'SBaby FaoeU %  re now available. Ith in Cereals and Strained Fruits Oat •TLAPP'S" tomorroar. haU -Ith % From England—traditional home ol ahuern*BJnR—Clark! ore sending their hurst ehuri infht round the world. Americans. Australians, Khodesians, New Zealandrrs—and Britons too—love them for their ityl'*, tlieir variety and their eraftimaml.il.. So will you! mCLL, LITTLE l.\iv NO WDHDEfl NOW! M \\ siilI'MI NTS JIST ARRIVED I Mil. ( III \l'l ST — AND YET THE BEST •pn*neUxt< d. LTM| HAM at c atOAU ITO. e-vMOtrwu om-/, trait' ^" I T ri "_ u HD LOCAL AGENTS ALtC BUSMLL CO.. BARiAOOt


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PAGE TWELVE SCNDAY ADVOCATE -I NDA1 KOV1 MIIES 25. 1>31 KEEPING A DOG R, Dr. II. SI MNtIK MOOKI | and giving youi dof a %  sleep in nut ill tlicre la to owning ar.d csr.ng for him. A I i. or course, depends on what pou Of "ith him as 'o how t trouble ViM. will have lo flovnie to hi* uporuiRiii-. %  wtuctl jussl have to be done turn • %  iviae and tfcnrral rare I nforiunaTcly | we far more for and ungroomed dogthan .oriwlly well taken care of a excuae. "Time" would be given a the reason for -i in moat cases is rubbish, for the real reason ts sheet laziness ind lack of love for the animal. Another prevalent esjf ;%  is "oh %  my dog hates beinp groomed, he just won't keep still and ftghis me all the lime", rubbih again. Like most things. wiVi inlil he is used to something new. he is usually a bil 1'iitli naughtWith a little patience, care an-' ung thll can easily be I (TOO II m> dogs ;'^u Uktj -tand perrctl) still, tuin around when %  .-> do so. fix down or lie down, give me their pawi fo* ; action and allow ma to examine and remove ticks (rtm or any other pails of rltbOUt the slightest trouble. Your dog will do this too if you handle him properly and %  a tang ,igUai >,< dosj pli %  m.tired tn—• moo*, of the breeds shown were of the short haired vaui'tv ii (in Jus ihc^ an in keep clean, in parin ktep frr> Of those \ile I OlhlPM'tMl I aatui ihe i voui dot i e mould be thoroughly oid, if with .. kaaaj hairad cai. n :nbe.i onci a dav. Sr^it at the head and ears and wn from there to the bind quarters. Use u atiff bristle hi u.*h—T find a whale bone brush I and, if a comb is lo be used, then use a metal long haired dog needs combing. Thi tangled and mailed hair must be carefully dlsentanli| Do not get hold of a comb full of matted hair and pull buj work at II gently trying all the lime to hold the matted hair at the root end so as to prevent Ihe i.in.ii Iran pulling too hard and Gardening Hints For Amateurs. TIIK GARDEN IN NOVEMBER More Abuul Chrysanthemums 1'oiiiM-tli.is. Asparagus hern % oiKier whin they > lib 'heir old Chryainthemum plant* once Ilia flowering period is over. If the room in the garden can be BB idi*;.l thing is to leave Ihtm v.'lieie they arc to sucker, after hHving cut out the centre tall stalk. As each old plant should produce ifbout five healthy suck•.tie following June July mid August, it will be seen that t necessary to leave all Hie old plants, but only enough %  i fn h plants for res' %  jf your lied"; will hold hundred Chrysanthemum plants, keep back twenty— or a faw more for safety— of the its. to Mickar, and fork up or throw away the rest ida can either be rested •r i;seil for oilier annuals until n eeded for C**)7iwrthemume again. If howei.i IV.IV tut of apace in the garden is needed, thp old ithemurri ptante can all %  ii up and roughly replanted In g Iwiek bed. or any <)d corner and lefl to sucker there. Another alternative of course is to throw out all lyo old plants Dd on bcga.ing or buy%  uckari arnen ihc time and for planting. This last method is not rcc"inmended Makers so ob%  eldon as lu-allhy or i l uniform as those that are home frown. After the old stalks have been cut down, rolled the stakes. clean them of! and store ihem until needed again. I'.insetti "..is are being cultivated more .-nd more, and are becoming Incresudnjtlv i-opular .s .• ChrUtmas rieeorntlon. v hich ilowci ..I iimc splash of colour %  in iwllr nothing makes decoration for in the .. plants so obligingly a*. make a lovely in the garden or ii in pots) and % %  n i effective the Christmas Ut tin Hut can musi he taken urban using the tut Poinsettias to plunge the ends of the stalks into a howl ol belling water as soon as This seals the ends ol the cut stalks and ao ensures them lasting fresh for soiie days If this is not done the ml Pomesttlag is apt to eyes which should be a ar and free from discharge |j -i mild mucous discharge %  %  dropped into the eye with an eye tr pper will frequrntl. the aptcharaa persists, call jxui veterprt in. the same applle the ear' Unleee you have hid a great deal of experience, it is far wiser to ge* expert advice. N-v in importance are the nails. Unleaa a dog geta great deal of running about on hard surfaces, the nails are Inclined lo grow too long. This Is bad for 'heir fcrt. it tends to tluow ofl It*) weight on the wrong portion of the fool, makes rtlay out and goes far to ruin the gait. The quirk in toe nail* which have been allowt too long will have extent wards, therefore when the operahon of shortening the nails is undertaken, the great must be exercised not in injure Ut* quick. Far better lakofl ir.'.l. with your nail clippers Then io a few davs Ufl | ; J( ,. • iff %  little more I h that a narrow piece of wood abu'. an null wide by 6— 9 Inchea long an inch thick make* a good nail filing Implement by attaching to one surface a strip of sandpaper with 4 drawing pins Using this M*aa< 1!m% 9 £Sir^iiSv^i cauMS to %  !•• at IM rMlUU OkuM it m*n {variant %  > %  paaS In m%>. T* • • %  ••OHM IBM* MWMN la 14 Uw. Illi •uick.r t.n. *laar ana bMitk t. tn ES VIMIUIC ffiZ~~j atJlaS %  % %  No "4IW haw ktna IM kao •**"* aaa—a %  faram**4 • tttu ta-l I* la *• Taara youaftsw ar saanar •aek Oat Safiaaa braaa rear a*S*aMTS* %  uaranla* pralacU (OSS. WITH CASHMERf BOUQUET FACE POWDER Farm And Garden ALL OVER THE WORLD fz'FH ANNUAL KXIMIIITION (By AURICULA) THE dates fixed lot Exhibition arc Deeasnbei I and t, It Is greatly to be hop. t thai BVwei "I local food crops of all will turn out in full force with ihoii exhlbtta, thus giving a really line dlspl. public who face the import kituauon wttfa grwwn misgivings due to ncaihi, rising priesM and facton beyonhe Exhibition, while the awards are substantial, not only in money prizes but in numerous challenge cups offered by commercial firms. private individuals and by Ihc Agricultural Society Itself, Tris the one hundredth and BrM I \hibltlon sponsored by Ihe 'which has a record uf ,. in \< n : to be proud of over this long period of time. Vicissitude and success alike have generated eeuiaUBi and detannlnaUon hardi equalled in inlonial history a .nuflcent effort o!ely fur ihe iKMietH of local enterprise and covering a wide range of activities. ilturallv and Industl lal ly. We liespejik Ihe whole -hearted upporl "f every member ol the -ommunily for Ihe 1951 Exhibition Exhibitors should provide (hem. selves with copies of the catalogue i.nd prize list so as lo famillari.'. %  i with the eondli tulcThere are a few changes I I some sections and these should Innoted In particular by hauilual exbihltorg who may be relying on plW*iOUS catalogues. We give b-low a few general hints whici may be helpful to those exhibiting for the lirst time 1. Each exhibitor should oblai.i I copy of the condition* oJ ti Lompe.itlons and make himself <.r herself familiar with then Pi Ifts are obtainable from b/.c exhibition secretary at Queen's l'-i 2. All exhibits must be put U Ut a tidy manner. Unll luality and appear .me an <• very impor sjal uh H Frui' i %  ubies should u* place | aaatl) naskets. Exhibllors n. | %  %  clean from leale in.-t*. tuns0 bruises or other disllt Stems should be CU. -hurt anil HO pulled off. Careful packing la i levrnt damage In transpoci i eassrfDai, 4. All fruit must be in a stag of ripenesK suitable for i purpose*. Unripe or ovcrnnc fruil are likely to be disqualilled. K, Exhibits showing abnormal iah as great individual growth etc. do nol r S> On pace 14 Good mornings bejin with Gillette The Basques who reside in the High Pyrenees Now shave off their beards with Ihc greatest of ease; You also should share the improvement they've made By using tiie wonderful Blue Gillette Blade Sharpcst ever made. Blue Gillette Blades are aUo ihc most economical because they lust so long. Naturally they are chosen by the smartest men of every country in the world. Blue Gillette Blades TRADE ENQUIRIES 10: I. OF. ODES ORANT LIMITED Never forget them . PYRAMID HAN DKERCHIEFS In white and colours for men and women A TOOTAL PRODUCT i• %  • ri oi AIUSTI ID • SoM leiturad • Delicately pedumed • CothmeraBouquet Foe* Podai oivav o lolm imootK Imnk a Clmgl lightly, avanly. lor lading lovelinaii FACt rowDes sv ('aaAfte^t $0ua*ie£~ choose •xtra mild, extra loothing Bath Size PALMOUVE ^ &tra-mild PALMOLIVI SOOTHES BABY'S TENDER SKIN Palmolive—mad* of the fineir ingredienii^-givei o crtomy%  mooth ftru mifrf tctficr that K-otfici owoy irritotfon oi it gently ftool away dirt A doily Palmoliva bo* will fcaep your baby v'raihed dainty. Vtmembei, Polmolive it olt—ng I rtiMCirvr GCO to.' &AMY a iVKiAtir COOS fO YCUI fc/bte&vss/tfCAes r.y BATH SIZI ALMOUVI Thank KOLYNOS for my healthy teeth PaoatratJns Kolyno* foam rlean• thciroiuc! > (ha UMUI. ajhara harmful unaaan nadaria are mot* likely looollaci. Koirtoactually prmnu daoay Chlldran lovatharool mini y flavour and It la ao food for their •aath-keea* Ihem healthy and eironi Kolynoa ktrii your &, td an.1 uparkltnB. vour mouth claap and Ireah •ooaomloaJ, for only half an Imh on your tootn brush .%  No other dentifrice does more than %  KOLYNOS" to Ikjht tooth decay. TRIUMPH OVER PAIN QUIXIHC -THl FOURTH IHCRtOllHT IH tKACIK' Mow dor, ANACIN rtltava p*i %o %  . o aflaalvtly I A law yaan a|o ladin| iciantuti diicovarad thit the tacrci liy m the eaict balancin| of thraa famotif medi; met (Phenaceiln. Cittern* and AcatylullcylW Acid! with %  FOURTH ingredient— QUININI And 'Anacin'i' Quinine acti if-rrg itiiatlf with (ha other medlcinct to tooth*, ichei. bnn( down fe.e-ni temparaturci. r*i*.orc a ml tent* of well-being Paim (rom f**r Coldi H*idichn f f >•> ttlffw frtm I T ooih>cn* H*fumnim '. Nej'*l|>i I My f tktit uMl Pi M "t' l '' %  "' Th " ANACIN' •* %  -' —>u >mmed>ai* rail*', cut out imum| ipeed I \ lh >• tvfftr fnm I \ aaji tt faeie aajai PI CAST OFF PAIM-AT ONCE f T*. lor a y*ry Irttl* you on buy enough to bring you fui relief (rt available M handy 30-iablet boivi In the b*nefui o' thu great new I I-ubiet enrelope of ANACIN '— m a bout of pain Anacin it alto and la bottlei of SO tablet!. Share K entifn dio.r, ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIR GET SOME 'ANACIN TOD A Y! V V Doctori and dentntl recorr mend • ANACIN In Great Britain alone oior 12.000 use It in their iurg*ri. ANlCIa >• i*M la Ireal IHUIn an laeth arete* u***r In* na> As one woman to another... Don't do it. Binkic! Had dogl' 'Poor dog, you mean. 1 doai'i luppoae he cn>oyi it", 'W.-ll. it makes me • *njrry. s> tji.ii. Kratch, acraicli. .ill day. and everything covered with hair*. Why din it have in huppen lo me? I've noticed your KarHca m\*r acratchc'. 'Sot like ihiit. I mint admit. Before 1 had a dog, you know, I used n> think they all icratchcd naturall). Thank gJnt.! Bill envoi about dogv He (u wouldn't put up with ii it it cratched. 'FOJ the oocnional luklc, yc", he aayi. 'But constant tcratching. no. li'i painful (or ihe dug, and it can bare patchei or even akin trouble*, like eczema'. So you bought tome miraculous non-scraicrung animal f 'No.ofcoursenot 1 Hill: 1.1 me to give Rallies one Boh Martin's once u day right from the lime we ha I him — and 1 must ay he thrive* Ofl "' •H..h Martin's?' •Yes, you know, Bob Martin's Cot**lMoa i'ablti*. Apparently a dog'i ordinary IIHHI just hasn't gut enough vitamins and minerals In it, so his blood gets oui ol order, and he starts ihi! scratching business. KanrflW and things are all m Bob Martfa'a, v. Bill say*'. 'You Bfe aaoYjti hating a husband who knows about Jogi. though 1 do adotc mine, even if he d


PAGE 1

I'\(.l I ill RTIKN SI M)\V .\[>\n( VTI SINDW MJV1 MBER 25. 1S1 14 glasses of Fine Wine from every bottle! *• %  %  DO YOU KNOW ? %  —thi your mNlk It a n i %  ; "wntu in vourdu/eative I rail Is in ord*r ue 1*1 lean, your n.'Uth feels freab. But if your v.l-m't alugglah the tongue is coated. t in re ft A sour, unpleaaant % %  in jroui mouth. %  IM you need K rkhiiK Amtrewa Liver Andrews cleans ud fienhena the mouth, atlroi.latea the action of the digestive organsand keep* your aystem free from •Jogging food wastes. Ite n I e ui ber— Bible Sunday ii TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN %  m IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES OUR MAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN AND THIS YEAR THE ASSORTMENT IS BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER. %  I ...III. SOT 1-OSSIIH.Y. WITHIN THE ST ACE AT OUR DISPOSAL, C.IU: TOO ANY ADEQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL BANCO! OF• TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, ETC. NOW ON DISPLAY IN Ol R SHOWROOM tmm Arm atu * YOIHSKLF YOIII IVSf'ftf f#OV IS 10HIHUI.Y I.WIVKII. Amoni: hundreds ol other uilts %  ' CUMna you will lind • .MM IIAMCAI. TOYS Hill. \KIMIWN TKUCKS PI DAL FIBI I.M.INr.S PI D U MOTOB ( \KS II DD1 BEABS • BOFT TOYS DOLLS' TEA si.Is CABPENTEBS 1 Tool, SETS l.ll. BALLS AMD BALLOONS i BUMFI rs-Tin ;md PlaMk PUSH TOYS— with IU-II '.MECCANO SITS—Sizes 0 lo 10 LEAD SOLDIER SETS LEAD ZOO SETS TRICYCLES AND BICYCLES DINKY" TOYS—All Kinds DOLLS' rlHAMIIl'LATORS RUBBER TOYS AND DOLLS DOLLS' HOUSE IT'RNITURE WOODEN POP GUNS "TRIANC;" TODDLE HIKES AND TRAIN SETS—Cl.eknork and Eleclric u, ah* bf • PLASTIC TOYS AND NOVELTIES. X.MAS TREE DECORATIONS. X.MAS CRACKERS. X.MAS GREETING TAGS. FANCY WRAPPING I M'l It FANCY TINSEL CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES. E> THE ABOVE ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY IMPORTED X.MAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL VISIT WILL ENABLE YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE CHOICE OF GIFTS AWAITS YOUR SELECTION. V \Y I S AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN. Vl Housing In the Caribbean PAIN, Nov. ic. \.<.-,' si M <:: in the Car. An I the hfl %  tlM Carib%  \ %  is m my dUfai %  i; problem. va statistic*, ipterg dealing with aided self-help, finance, sugges| uction. recetr. and curretv In the terU tlonihip bean, t health. A flnai .. ing ihe data pre•Vlltl UO*usiny. imprnvemci.: th.v might ba considered by govemmenl and individuals. It sugI the Caribbean housing us. obtain U#a in the availability in quantity of % %  Ii iind in In.' teihnique* the exVaat tuna by terrl\ %  i cfcanalva blbf* gn phy la appended. The study was prepared by the Re earch Branch. Or. Fric William'. Deputy Chairman of the Carlbi aw ii .'"Uaborating an • Col .Hani for In! iM'vi-lopment, Mr. J. E. rn in, ind the Information tori whoga held correspond: in th<> gdhering and cheeking of current housing data. The magnitude of the housing uiXiUani in (he Caribbean is i by Dr. WUllaiag in hit %  study. He "El Fanguito in Puerto RloOi JOB Jon in Trinidad. Trench Town in Jamaica, All Buoyi In British Guiana. CarrLn.:nd Malaya la ton Village In Barbados. Irish Singapore. From there in .shall Town in St. Kitts—these are, In work our passage m the cheapest the Held of housing, some of in • reilities hidden behind the imCANCER TREATMENT wiU drive directly to Singapore. bought a Land Rover." tools, lad By HMO they expect then mot %  .n.k-ur of MOTTO Cattle TOIHINI.I Warren and Dtuglas. who hope 5.000 ft. of film. to have gone und they hui* lo get and Hnm-'one Hill, the historical A new cancer treotmont centre lo cnlcr tbt Cam dlan diplomatic From Paris they intended to H" on On drive assoclat.ons of English Harbour. hag bUn *£*d atl^nd !" v 'cc at the end of their stud.es. drive through Switzerland, across Australia. Trafalgar Square and Mont Pelee Ontario Mam feature of th. r. vdi-un HMVU ,i' Austria. Yugoslavia. QraMa *iu\ Afterwards they mean to cross treatment M a cobalt bomb, the During the pttsl three summers Turkey, then via Aleppo and to New Zealand, and work their warful radioactive source they have work.i their way m Damascus to Jerusalem in Una im passage later to San FraDti i used for peaceful purposes. One Europe and ln;h-hlked in all rhriatmas. V incouver. **• s,aU ,lf expenditures, ouncp of cobalt is built Into three parti of the ContttMBrt, Taking After spending Christmas in They expect to be home hy i and a half tons of concrete tor colour lllm.v Jerusalem, we'll decide on our S ptember and then thev ill ft u.-itim-ru of cancer by radiation "Last gummcr are were arrested next move." said Douglas. beck to university. Hon. : %  >! tin %  ycat DeD be obaerved as Bible Su n daj Tl. is spon'ircM r %  ,>eautllui tr. ft br flH'i liar.ii.>! or.rii l^ %  I (Mat In ftrn .l.r hHl IK. IMS. Wll toftlll .in .e-1 ihrm Ihftl b %  i %  ITDOM of the Socie y |g n the fulfilment of this %  Miugh the provision of the Scnpturr" in the mother tongue for people the world over. The Society began in 1804 when i he need for a Welsh EH made known to the Hcliglo.it Tract Society. One men. • p response "Surely .. nlgM lie formed for the purpose, and If for W not fur the Kingdom; why nol lor the whole world t* pOllon wa> hailed wi h ttfHifasm; and out of it came t"> •Xtataoea has issued over 550.000.000 copie. of Holy Scnptuuin some 781 languages, all of wtUCfl are sold at less than coOt prtoa. The Society Hrst sei lures to the West Indie In 1807 goal since than there have been reguUr shipments In Lnerea U bution of 79000 copies in IB48, TWO young ('madian students times in Yugoslavia and once :n the bttl if the intcniationa' situation A Itarhadns Auxiliary % %  < & poUUcal ICJenc*, Warren WllRussian sector of Bci Un." s.id j-, ikes that Impossible for us we'll fiTTTnati %  HWIIH IIB %  ,[,, ajnee W !" "'"' li"MH Wawan. Ttaa arraa. In EWrUn % %  iraLght to Iraq and Persia hen there has been auataintv brother Dougb trom Toronto, was the most frlgh.enlng. butt ,„„,,. have '. %  .ni'feri.'-! i <-u studie s from Russians let a K o altei i .i 1 ukislan, \l:il.iv., .. 1 !... 1... ,..^. n ^.11— IH. I'.ln. I II|I 111.11 Two Students Plan To See Jerusalem At Christuias interest and ready i"; P ,„,;, of 11." A .x.l \-\n H Thaj arrived London recunltravelogues in church halls and %  CTOM Che Khyln-i Pass lo Afgnai \# 'lshiLTthe Biahon is Pre i<( n>' - workto| thab passage 0 clubs throughout Canada, savuig ; B and on th |D Ind. w.h Mr r 0 ?lffjTn£Srer ^eden m I -, w s.Sr^r and the money they ca, %  | KSLJ^S and Mr. V. B. St. John as Se.rudriving through .Wnmark. Gerpresent adventure. t arv many and Bclgin • %  Soon they arc After lecturing during . going to France HOB where they holiday in the past year, tney PO""* four limes for taking dims—three "We would like lo see Egypt. and th.* splendid beaches i laraoM Bay i Silver S.IIKIThe ,. xt melropolllan and territorial, governmental and private, are noteworthj the eight million dollars — L.E-S. H w ^ tne Planning and I RM AND GARDEN Jellies, jams, oils and fluids generally must be in good clean, Housing Commission in Trinidad d.sapproval of the Judges' defrom 1!44 to 1949; one and thres ; rtar million granted by tbo which have i '' Government for housltnt ,„o. rangemenu mode lor tar fd :;,,.,,„„„,,,,.,, „„„, „, J,„„a,c; K m., ilulv of judnlnn. of whlcl %  % %  % %  %  •• %  inilluin dollars US. spenl hlbltor. arc otlcii lxnor.ni'. I llio United Slate. Governmentin Purrto Rico, apart from I %  M lh.it Un M tHUBU"" %  I 2 '.P .' : '" •! <"" h -' 1'iahtcen million by th.ties and weightas m"' the Prize List arc acceded to. whether animals" or g) from page It. secure a prize, but rather Un which meet tommerclal requnclear boll i ments. Exhibits or this iature. of good water and general comfort. Bird 8. Such exhibits as starch* quality but bind; shown, might should bo placed in com' meals, flours, etc., .should be put easily be overlook ML coops, so made that the Judge in decent receptacles (irays ol R _^ .. „.,,„,, rc*dily see the exhibit. shallow tins are satisfactory. | 0> ,„,? !.'l ,' ,nZ l"i ^ U "* USOlM5 ,0 end M •"" UUrt ' Wl " ***> b "' |UO "' ****** CJove'rnmeni';" .... plaetl of cloth), to show up the „ %  „ 'lA n habits specimens of freaks, by careful observation and. learn i\ ar appreciation by the Governliclc at its best. ine mar ua HP KCTOW in. wheJier animals or vegetable*, why certain exhibits have found merits of France and Holland of 9. All live M t the problem in their Cartbba i teniti'iie if you want to start in aootl time rely upon a Snvh Alarm clock to remind you right on time' This handsome alarm. NFW DAWN, goes lor 30 hours at one winding. In cream, hlueor gieen lavcswith plated finings, %  t has a 4-inch dial with full luminous numerals. A1M at.triable non-luminous -L. Snutfifj/akmd .. : all Leadlni; J• IIAI.I.ISO^S THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS BROAD ST. MACLEANS [POSiMOTDlS TOOTH PASTE keeps 'sTilil^J] WUSIlPS and healthy STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic Every man wants The famous threefold action of PHUNSIC •ablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how into* the pain, no nutter how weary your nines, how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tables will bring you relief and comfort, quick.lv and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC fablers neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don't accept substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you! TOOTAL TIES lUrkvl 7t.fi/ li %  ....tufck, ftftft I 1.1 |HIUIH4 Ph ensic TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, I JiEADACHE S, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS^


~~ - —- = ————————————<—S ss Oe Se — — See -~ —s



unday Advocat

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, N WEMBER 25, 195) PRICE: Si CENTS

Vyshinsky Still Says. eee U.K. Protest Against
“No” To Western Egyptian Lawlessnes

Disarmament Plan san protests over

- Britain rejected on Saturday Egyptian protests over this
week’s bloody clashes in Ismailia which cost the liveg,of five
: PARIS, Nov. 24. }
The Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei V yshinsky, said “No!’

British officers and eight Egyptian police and civilians,
e e e e The British note delivered to the Egyptian Foreign Ministry
a third time today to the West’s new Disarmament Pian and

on Saturday, said the Egyptian version of events “is so com-
chided the British and American Foreign Ministers for
running off to war meetings in Rome, and leaving “second

pletely inaccurate and most of the statements therein so
| alks O 9en devoid of foundation thay the Embassy feels obliged in de-
rate” delegates te consider peace. I ,

fence of the good name of the British army and in the in-
Vyshinsky broke his silence to tell the United Nations Poli- | terests of Anglo-Egyptian relations to set forth the truth in
tical Committee his views on the British, French and Ameri

detail.”
can disarmament proposals presented on Monday by U.S

In Rome Anglo-Egyptian relations were























,




















S f St D AG he kad i tl ; ‘ further strained when the
secretary oO tate, Dean Acheson who had said they might j _ ( t General Congress of the Egyptian
turn out to bea turning point in history.” ° ‘ 7 ROME, Nov, 24 Ss overnmen Chamber of Commerce decided
“Such statements,’ ’ declared — { 6 he North Atlanti Treaty < today to boycott all British goods,
Vyshinsky today, “are devoid ol! ganiza.ion opened t fifth Ov , ta trade companies and banks.
all foundations ‘in as much as the Seference with warning ‘e er xs Congress urged traders. nom, £6
b tripartite proposals circumvent all ou € | the western people te iard e 9 import any commodities from. the
an : j against ant : Communist British, and said that Egypt could
questions of h reduce n of . ar mmu t C dia ,
. ; ants.” " | wopaganda h ounts 7 ana ns e make up for the shortage of Brit-
armaments. n orea z Council — of c c
Acheson was not here to hear my | Foreign Defence and the Finance ish goods by local manufacturing
the Russian réjection. He and } Ministers of 12 member states OTTAWA, Nov. 24. |and imports from other countries.
ce ard . ? + Te onver ' Acting Finance r S It also urged the Press not to
the other Atlantic P t Aft Ar ti -e | mvenc for ji firet sic Acting Finance Minister Stuart “4 os
Minister eee h tz “ta le " er mis 1¢ce 10 ind afier brief Senet 5 Garson probably’ unwittingly suy-jpublish advertisements for British
Paris for the opening he U.N idcire { welcome by the Italian}? ued Oppesition parties with new goods : ;
Assembly three weeks ago : 8TH ARMY H.Q., Korea, Premier Alcide De Gasperi heard ammunition to support their Meanwhile in Ismailia, firing
in Ror t d 2 for Hab ncetin Nov ther informal onenin S ; ara | charges that Government over.| broke out again last night, when a
odes Saal Shubin: Miaiee PoAa Vice-President Albén Bar The Danis “ ‘ ements. Itaxing Canadiar machine gun attempt was made
of the North Atlantic Pact Coun- ; 2 e Danish Foreign Minister . . to hit a Britis! military olice
ail . said today that United Nations} Ole Bjoern Kraft su led i Garson announced that the Gov-]* British ulitary p
troops should remain in .Korea; t S aft sounded a call} ernments’ budgetat urplus| Vehicle There were no casual-
i [ 7 ifter n ar nistice to guard again » Ignore the Conmunists who]showed a further increast rjties but traffic was halted for the
| art to guard against] were staging ‘ ’ ~etit v 4 me ee :
| Two-Faced Janus ny fresh Communist attack. | ee aging a “rival” meeting] $91,500,000 in October night. melts e
jarkeley told a Press Conference pian ws i ee § of demonstra- The increase brought the sir Warning Given
“How can the authors of the/during his visit here on this 74th 1 a n the West.—U.P. plus for the first seven months of The note charged that the inci-
tripartite proposal claim they have] birthda hat he thought it fair to oe the current fiscal year to $604 dents were in “consequence” of
reached a turning point,” that the truce prospects are 700,000 remarks by Egyptian Premier,
Vyshinsky cried, “when they do] encouraging ie y . Since the opening of Parliament Mustpha El Na s Pasha and In-
not in any manner rule out more| He “we are hopeful that lke Off ToRome Opposition members protested thet] terior Minister, Fuad Serag El Din
increases in arms and armed} out of an armistice will come an \ the steady increasing budget: Pasha. The text recalled that
forces.” honourable and equitable agree- SUPREME. BS howaindis surplus is proof that Governmett] Nahas told the National Pact Com-
He said Acheson was a “new|Ment that will result in peace, court, France "Nov a r is levying unnecessary taxes.| mittee on November 17—the day
two faced Janus” and that while|"0t only in Korea but throughout! My



a4. They particularly complained bit-]the pitched battle started—that

> oe - Gener: ig ; -

he talked peace he continued to}the world. He said “If and} CHARLES ANTHONY McKENZIE was crowned Barbados’ Bouniest: at the annual Cow and Gate accuee yet ete. gM : terly against the increased excise]Egypt warned Britain to cease
rearm. “There are two faces to|When there is @ settlement, there| Competition held at the Hastings Rocks yesterday afternoon. @ Story on page 7. er ad ae - ommane ind sales tax imposed on the 1951} their attacks on Egyptian civi-
this coin,” Vyshinsky said. “One|iS another problem which will _ fed Forces

budget. ae ae
said. ; i Europe cate = : lians or the Egyptian police will
is the face of peace, the other of | Present itself—the matter of re- ‘xt 2 a.08y ERIM F urope will leave by plane Garson's announcement will add

es : — Te- ons to-morrow for Rem t at a . reply by using force,”
war. Such a two faced visage |‘#ining troops in Korea, There is COLUMBITE oO E tend the Nort a new fire to the lagging throne The same day the note said
B lige a " nh Atianti § ac ~ 5 le .
never : has end cannot serve we wh bo en a ae there will I Ossa leg an 2 c R Council Meeting, a amare peech debate, Garson reporting] Serag El Din Pasha instructed the
said revenues in October exceed-
|
{




























Vyshinsky said the new Middle
Eastern Defence Command pro-
posed by Britain, France, the U
and Turkey “is devised to drive

pened in June 1950. The North

cece orn sre Dmmediate lections. GEORGETOWN | 5. Pri
1

UE the British Egyptian Commander,
om General Sir George Erskine that
The statement showed that nou-|‘¢ Egyptian police would use all
defence expenditures increased py|#V@ilable means to put an end to
$37,700,000 for the seven monin|the alleged incidents committed in
period, The Opposition is expected the strife for the Canal Zone. :
to be particularly critical of thi The note said the Ismailia inci-
increase and renew their demands|dents of Saturday and Sunday
that Government start cutting non- “followed these statements so
defence expenditures quickly that the Embassy cannot
Garson said the increase was |>ut consider the former aS a con-
due to provincial subsidies and [Sequence of the latter.” cae
tax rental payments and higher] The note then gave the British
family allowances and old aye |VÂ¥ersion of the incidents according

for the Comptroller of the Treasury] ¢ 4 ; rnor
rest f > > ons f I . eed: ei i ;
interests’ oF peace loving. natior not be a repetition of what_hap- ARRIVES AT spokesman disclosed today. Canal Zane Gavernoy to Saas
ec expenditure by $91,500,000









Korea on June 25th 1950.”
Mid-Eastern States into
Western military camp. The We: t
wants to saddle the Middle East

oe neess Returns

‘ Home F ari
with their troops. The plan implies | Ice And Snow | mestic difficulties wants immediate general elections! m ¢ act be aaa rom P -
new and expanding military bases| | though the Majlis (Lower House) has already voted to post- ULORGETOWN, Noy. 2 LONDON, Nov. 24

TEHERAN, Nov. 24, ) FIRST FROM MORABISI

Premier Mohammed Mossadegh facing mounting do-|

Lhe first shipment of coluntbite

in the Middle East disregarding ivi yone them until December 18 we : . Ieancinn agente teaa aX eee
in "the Midale) Bast stegarding Hamper Activity ' { ore arrived at Georgetown from fin London by air today at the aad
area.”

Mossadegh told the Shah last night after returning from | Morabisi Creek, 83 miles uw;
4 ; ohe Ent i , > a P thelof a five-d: s aris. The
“The Mid-East Command,” he Ou Korean Front Egypt and the United States that his Government was jMazuaruni River on Friday atter- Princess a abaatna 4 an
said, “will inevitably lead to the

determined to hold elections without further delay, a spokes-|"9e" !rom concessions where a|Charity ball im Paris on Wednes-

~ ae ; . T 2 all s ns » text released by the Foreign
military oecunation of the Mid-| ,2!H ARMY H.Q., Nov, man said to-day. locally owned Morabisi Mining/day night arrive ' riving |Pension payments. to the text relea
Rast by the Western powera.” . The enemy continued its Sn To. ; a as . will report to the Majlis—-where critical |G2™282y, 8@8 been operating for| wina ‘es ee ti =. a oot Expenditures by the Defence}OMce. A British patrol on Sat~
He said the whole enterprise|P™essure on United Nations forces} morrow he will report to the Majlis—where critical |ihe past four months, hiv Gareh oerd it te i wenly-Ipepartment amounted to $100,-|¥rday night found a _ policeman
had “an aggressive character west of Yonchon, according to an} pemesions members have called for a new Premier before] ‘The head of the Company, lohway rae aa a na oe ee 700,000 in October and $559,000,-jasieep in Ismailia. When the
the e t a é ‘

“whereas the Soviet Union” Eighth Army Communique, cov-



ction—on his mission and future programme, Encen Correia, disclosed that they

| 000 for the first seven months of} Patrol approached, he awoke and



7 ‘ ; : ; 15 minutes e “ ani
adheres unswervingly. to peace,|®™ns the period of mid-night to} In the Upper House of Parlia-!6egan operauons in 1944, “but tate. .g|“started to run im panic for the














































































































; the fiscal =. This compa
4 at Princess Margaret kicking up, Pp i “4 eal and
the prohibition of atomic bombs noon to-day, It also said that two ment to-day former ‘Mini & o.oo" down owing to the in-lperhieh heel m with a appropriation cf police station, firing his rifle anc
and a one-third.» reduction of advance positions were lost and Won't Be Hente Justice, Ali Hayad complained |adequate prices being paid then.| we)) ao ae ane in any tare’ $1,614,000, oo fér the Dé&fence De-] shouting as he went”. Despite.the....
armaments.” vegained soutiiwest of Kumsony, | , that elections originally planned |Owing to this decision, the U.K. aris Gariced untit ? a.m. [partment, efforts by the patrol to reassure
ai and that several engagements with : for November 21, : being | Sov Te Saturday in two of the French —U.P him, some 60 Bgyptian police ran
gheray battalions were resorted’ FE . jfor November were eins aovernment offered higher prices} capitals smartest night clubs ; ee nine i
f A d. t : ’ ; , ! or ristnias ‘rigged’ jin Azerbaijan province |.o prospectors in the colonies and 8 . out of the station “and began
mendments from the Bastern Front. | Sa ; we ° , / ren ees r : j firing liser" ately”
A Chinesa tense described’ by LONDON. Nov. 24 jand other parts of the country an increase demand in the U.S.A The vivacious Princess started oDE INGE AHHAeh 1
Vyshinsky ended with an appeal). Eighth Army as a “depleted | Ronald Johnson, 19. asked |. “Every kind of fraud and false}and Canada 4” radio-active|the evening with a dinner a , Withdrawa
to the West to cut out irrelevant division * hit the Allied line on al}| the Judge not to send him ~|}|[000} use An the conduct of|minerals or rocks from the Com-| Maxim's famed restaurant im MANGANESE The British patrol which had not
matters, and answer six concrete] five mile front west of Yonchon,| to jail to-day for knocking our elections” he said. “It is better jpany anweed them to resume opera-|mortalized by Franz Lehar in the “ hitherto fired a single shot was
uuestions which added up to|Friday, on the signal of bugle and! down a policeman, because, not to have any election it :” \fions last July, “Merry Widow.” Then accom- PROM B.G. forced to withdraw and return
whether they would accept Russia’s| whistle blasts, The initial impact} “! haven't been home for th an ch cooked up dece a | The first shipment of 400 pounds!panied by the Duchess of Kent fire in self defence, Sporadic firing
atom proposals hinged on theltoppled U defenders from $a Christmas in five years—- Beto he became Prime vill await the arrival of a further|and 4 group of blue bloods, she GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 24 by Egyptian police then broke out
immediate prohibition of atomic] strategic hill and forced them I've always been in prison ister Mossadegh ‘ahi: ‘tal 600 oe which will be shipped|led reporters and photographers a Definite veins of manganese to]}in other parts of the town and for
weapons, back 300 yards. then”. The sentence is three votes “only for those who canjto the U.S.A, early next year.}merry chase, at least a vertical depth of 100]the next two hours they con-
He then announced that he was} The Allies re-grouped, how- months,.-—U,.P. read.” He put an electoral reform | Correia sata the problem facing First she stopped at the smart|feet were discovered in the North [tinued to shoot wildly “in all
putting forward a series of amend-jever, and counter-attacked at 4.00 bill to Parliament incorporating |the Company is transportation with] Montaparnasse jazz club Jimmy’s, | West District of British Guiana by | directions.—U.P.
ow by? the ae pene, hel aan The attack made slow pro- = idea but it has been kept in|jtwo methods open road or air,|stayed there long enough to have the Barima Gold Mining Company
aid not give the details and theylgress during the night. At dawn eyance. They favour air as more econom-|a drink then headed off for Mon-| (Canada) Limi ,
Se wes ‘ Ve) Ss ~ d a ; 4 > 7 : : air as om z r Mon anada) Limited. “
| ves Rava in the eo of being|however, the Allies jumped off TwoS OV iet F ighters | After the elections in October.|ical and are approaching the|slegneur’s Chic night club in the There is a large tonnage of The ADVOCA
anslated by the U.N, from thejanew and reached the breast- 1949, Mossadegh and 20 followers| Government to assist by laying|Montmartre section. rather low ‘grade ore but experi-
Russian, ists : works only 40 yards from the Attacked Missint y took refuge in the Imperial Pal-| down an airstrip at Morabisi. : ments indicate that it is possible pays for NEWS
H i ;
ne quoted Stalin as saying that]crest before enemy fire pinned i ae ace under ancient Persian custom| Operations at present are nearly A photographer who tried tO]to make a high grade product of
no _ in the world could rearm} them down. U N W eather Plane wfter alleged violations of electora | experimental with a view to de-|t#ke her picture found the heavy 148 percent or more of metallic Dial 3113
continually ver going bank-! Another Communist attack in er 7 procedure in the capital.—U.P. termining the type of machinery jr of a Scotland Yard mat} manganese.
rupt and said this had already|battalion strength, west southwest . TE . best suited and C : thrust across the lens of hi It bel od are are § s
Y\batta s st s t ; L J st § d and Correia w . is believed there are deposits
been proved,—wU.P. of the contested height, crumpled RIDGWAY TELLS U.N. c k P tests | proceeding to the USA, Yaad gamera at Monseigneurs of a higher grade which pi be Day oF Night.
ae re anes ee eee PARIS, Nov. 24. sTONTYKO FTOUCSES | to secure the required machinery] Two pBritish detectives strode] '/PPCd im the natural state—U.P.
snow, and generally freezing tem- a thew ; : 1 and equipment to proceed wit i . [ ize : .
‘ . peratures and hampered activity General Baabth Ww e are Mid-East Command is ale ’ as fi ‘ m na : ae a a into the . lub, seized the camera
; P all ¢ s the 135 a ale ‘." |told the United Nation to-day |,* cale operations early next year.|/from a French newspaper photo-
ror 10n all along the 135 mile ground front | iat two Soviet fighter planes had <0 The Company is being backed by} grapher, hustled him outside and Popularly known as : “THE LABEL L WITH THE KEY”
on Friday. Temperatures dropped F ; ' : ; MOSCOW, Nov. iP TS oe gray ’ § 3 a
M attacked a missing U.N, weather ‘ Read ja group of U.S. financiers. destroyed the films he had taken
e to 17° in the Punchbowl! Valley |“ oe eae 1 ngewe ith Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei The Geological Survey Depart- } : . “ - )
easefire and the trees were laden with|'¢conissance aircraft more than!Gromyko today summoned _ the 7 po y pe of the Royal party —U.P. & C.P
(ce.- Line Decided aeidsway’s report submitted 101 France and Turkey to. Kremlia| Fito, prospectors. in. identifen-
le Security Vourich ‘wa he re-land handed notes ~ protesting : ice OY tities ants J esas
ane ecl e Pioneer Industries ply to formal Soviet accusations | against the establishment of a) tions of rocks or minerals suspect- Indian ews Don 1 provides both the ‘Key’ Fe the aa
to the United States that a U.N.| Middle East command. ed of containing any radio-active f 1 nt in the coming festive
MUNSAN_ Korea Nov. 24 M G. t I twin-engined plane with ten mep| The notes were understood to Clement such as Columbite Like Beersheba or real enjoyme
7 ee faded on Saturday for the lay ricome aboard deliberately flew Overlreiterate the Soviet charges con- season !
final approval of the Korean] ,,, ° -y' | Russi naval base at Vladivo-|cerning the “aggressive cnarac- JERUSALEM, Nov, 24.
a zone issue this week-end, Tax Relief In B.G. stok ter’? proposed by the Middle EUROPEAN ARMY Some 130 swarthy Indian Jews With Xmas around the corner this table of
aa ace ie oe Sear ae tee ‘ie, é frony the U2 preme East command made in the MEANS END OF from the Bombay area , deciied | K.W.YV. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
ment on only one-ha oO 1e 5 (From Our Own Correspondent) a4 , oe a é | Soviet 1otes +t ive 7 dle at lay t sive the > > e >
| mile ceasefire line. ‘GEORGETOWN Nov, 24. , [Commander in Korea,said, that an Pastors eka ° (eeyot ‘Soria, FRENCH ARMY ltand aubteer” €0 pai oo noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape = v7
- Officer _ pored over maps for Following on the lines of the anvense « Seathe tar va eee banon, Lraq and Israel) on NANCY, France, Nov. 24 immigrants whose skin is a choco- “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, erries
eat hours and ten minutes on|Trinidad Commerce Chamber, the DOrner see eae she cr Gth,| Wednesday. They were received! General Charles ‘De Gaulle|late colour, live just outside Beer- and Brandies obtainable.
saturday, comparing the United | Georgetown Chamber hag decided | “S4@Ppcer >: ee wer | today by British Ambassador Sir ..i4 the proposed European Army |Sheba in permanent stone build-
Nations and'Communist versions to urge the British Guiana Govern- while on @ weather reconhais-} Alvary Gasgoine and French would mean in-itself the end of | ing: They have been here two o
of where the line of battle con- r ake str scommend- | Sauce mission for the U.N. Com. \ Ambassador Yves Chataignau, he WF rn : truc- | Years
fackiis located. ‘They meet for ment to make atrong reco rr ~~ ¢naind _U.P. the French army or the recons ruc-|* Their chief complaint is dtecti= , o SHERRIES
the third time in Panmunjom on Sak. oe toi. he The note said: “The route this ae ad a eee Oe a” ines aya mination. Black eyes flashing they TABLE WINES Fee ear Cape as
Sunday Bre some z11€. ‘ was following did not ap- zeneral Spoke oe ° : are wn ; Emi. Jonker Cape
The’ official U.N Corimana|U-K. to persons or companies with Secech hoger’ finn, a6 mallee: to Virgin Antarctic Areas ‘ot nis rally of the French Peoples | charge that jew ee then by tt : . Old Oloroso
communique said on} tha h established pioneer industries in| a ss R pc wean t allt "tha Will Be Claimed For U. S. {party “Bither the European ra ot in “ 7 ‘ ae tae : rem by Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) ae
reed ; natal t they! pritish Guiana or bona fide in-}the U.S.S A. Saearee arm) the end of the French|describing Israel as flowing with Old Brown
agreec oO é 1 ately : — : fi cere ac oe 1 vugh) ~ 1 . r © 7 j f 2 They c é ¢ ry
ante bs the ne ae 4 yee veators in auch industries here. plan I if h rd been thoroughly GEORGIA, Nov. 23. army or it is a joke and the re- milk and honey. They complain Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale Dry
s r . * » s 2 ) a , “ € oa aw ' ‘ . i ~~ . ar 0 insuficien meaicé reé e - -
designate sectors still in dispute | The Georgetown Chamber pass- ee , le 99 SSR tenes The Virgin Antarctic areas big-|construction of the German army of ff r edical wig ms Pe y . e
There had been some expecta-[¢d a resolution after consideration en eee tr , Reeeer i ger than the United States and|without any kind of guarantee. )and that their children are not : SWEET
tic that sti ff ; mc com ‘id finish of a letter from the Trinidad tory under any circumstances. It}, lieved to be rich in natural re-|It would be the instrument where- being educated. Caberret Sauvignon ’ at
mapping ‘th ee tne’ on ‘Chamber asking. support. ‘The | ©", only. be concluded that an in-|Curces are to be explored’ by|by France alone would give up| Underlying their dissatisfac- WINES
é § ; eas 2 a as § . sntional or planner oach to|*0™ i. : rie / : we ey are be ‘orone
Saturday. Resolution on the lines of Trinidad | * Ber al or pus ned approa * °/American Admiral Riehard’ ©.|her army and give it to an Ameri een Were the Oa they are being Cape Medium-—Sweet White Coronation
Lt.-Col Howard Levie, U.N./is being sent to the B.G. Govern~ 7 iy ot : one id toed Tae Byrd in a new expedition, a General.”-—-U.P. ay eet: Gadi cone ene Communion
at he ane was erceptec " 7 a ane, a fc } en se , *SO=
Command spokesman, had ex-|ment with a request that it be’, i att - 1 without warning The Admiral who has already late ported of Israel's southern We rshoek) Wine
pressed the hope that if the!forwarded to the U.K. Government 200) S° SU" y warn!’ | been with four expeditions to the | ; Ae rays (Wemmershoe Saarl T
: ) orware (while over international water, fe eae Rime tend sia . desert. Mushrooming Beersheba Paarl Tawny
Pelteg. S08 section were eoene the earliest possible time. | and turtheriiors. whilé well. out- An are tic at ’ a war peAnitel TODAY’S WEATHER with its 10,000 population hc'ds e
speedily, delegates could move on lta’ of 4 se from the Russian |Cvidence of plentiful supplies of) attract Tu ®
immediately to the next item on} iste Nae xp igay the Russian | (oo. in the area CHART no attraction for thesu. pn i
the agenda, the supervision of} =e react He thought it was also rich in Sunrise; 5.58 a.m. Following a day and a half sit- ’ WINES
Pras | re More Air S ¢. (gia Sond eel eae ais\} Samsets sc pms lacin suike betore tie Jew |) SPARKLING WINES posrita
i " + I 3yrd said he would make} On : va er, NOn- Agency building Tel Aviv, the %oc i
th N THE KITCHEN, More Alr OFT: jira. Byrd sate & 1g in Aviv, the ocktail
Final Approval | ; ater CIRCLE P. : re upp the trip when world tension eas¢ vember 21 Indian Jews agreed to go home ‘ ' Bey - i c
SEWING UE the’ United’ States Gove nti] Lighting: 6.00 p.m. | See . } Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
| RACING NOTES, F or mores Aske If the nited States Government} J i ae when Agency officials promised i
Presumably the final approval | CRICKET, SPORT P. 4 vould not finance the expedition,}| Bish Tide : 12,39 a.m., 12.55 | tha t each of them would be given Vermouth
of the clause cannot come before COW & GATE | VASHINGTON 44, |he would seek’ private backing. p.m. ests 7.37 |jen_individual hearing within the Sparkling Roodeberg Dry Vermouth
Monday. Now, under the terms | COMPETITION P. 7 The former . tant Secretary |He will claim the area for the ae: 51 am, 7.3 lcoming two months, ‘Anyone still
| of the agreement worked out by|] pooxKs, B.B.C. NOTES f Air Forces claimed on Satur-|United States. g | ety insisting on repatriation after that Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
Sub-( imittees, the ceasefire and PROGRAMME PP. 11 day .ti - 1e¢ comn de in —UP period, will be sent to India.—U.P.
line agree becomes the oe art it Fetal Ai ( i ‘ . . :
final pr RS ore line ‘t an | OOS Te AROEN Haren ate Ye TO. 8s EP p= | ’ Favoured by the British Preferential Tariff,
a renee skeen < : GARDEN, G:! tN port at { xpense of IY a i ‘ s~hoane
armistice { med within 30 days. | : PW ' “(18 D d, 70 I d T E lo ) K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
| Levie said Staff officers worked! een BEHIND ‘ , Hi: rold iio saad ea n jure n wee osion i prices, and yet be hailed for its excellence of
| over the eastern half of the| THE MAKE-UP .. P. 13 ||General Ridgv eae ' i quality. Ask that connoisseur, he will tell you:
battle line during their morning|/| gpg vADIS! GUIDE marine-des for the volume “of fi “OPEN HAGEN, Nov. 24 from city hospitals. The latest re- 1a Quinte battery 1? os. er ~ >
ssion and ironed out et NOTES P. 16 air cove that would have beer Rescue tearr cautiously vised police lists gave the last toll near the Dar naval yard “Hol- T ink f Life
| points of disagreement, but others| , 5 ; wae Secae «Akt litt »q|through the ruins of the as, 18 dead and 70 injured, The men’. At least 11 of the killed \ \ — The Drink of Life—
re ay Poses yglt rete a ST a in odeatl Ordnance Plant here for more c- explosions rocked houses in the firemen, thre« ere rescue work~«
IN. ies and the Reds both ae ok. Tete a t of la night’s violer Swedish port of Malmo, 20 mile ! and f ‘ ivy personnel
laimed one East Korean hill, | BURNT TO DEATH var : — the reatest awa They were touched off b The expla sshed t ¥
Levie said. The Eighth Army . . . te i modern fire in the Ordnance Plant. Autt n ) Cope er { «
Heaaquarters telephone TOKYO, Nov. 24 ee Me Fear of other orities are investigating the poss- Police described it as Denmark i ® ® e $f
battalion holding the hilt and re-| Eight persons were burnt to| to othe ts. 5 Py mines in the de- ibility of sabotage. biggest peace I catastrophe
ported back that the men were/death and 150 buildings destroyed |of the Air Force Associa‘ lade rescue work They said that it wa orse than 1"
highly insnited when the y|today in a fire that preadjerans’ Organizat j I ‘ou Catastrophe any of thé bi et off by sabo- — The Only and The Best —
i learned the was some doubt as'through the town of Katsoora, 25! turned a mon ong tou Casual ty figures were constantly teurs during the German occupa- | {f Mn
ij yo whe owned it. —(C.P.) miles east of Tokyo.—U.P. *th U.P, ‘changing as pew reports « > in The explosion occurred at 9.53 tion.—U.P, Gare aS : eet




PAGE TWO





“7 :

———

Sega eters terres =

| Conpm, OUR VERY OWN a nina
v7 Farley GRANGEF PL ATA B’TOWN |
“MYSTERY IN MEXICO °

William LUNDIGAN Dial 2310
= CARIBBEAN PREMIERE!

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily

The THING {from Another World)









LFF SE SSE SSS SF SS SFE



















Also Leon ERROL’S Latest PUNCHY PANCHO
ere ree
Special Thurs. 1.30 pm { 2.2 i &
HIDDEN DANGER «& DANCING YEARS |
“HAUNTED TRAMs” Color by Technteoia }
PL Ad OISTIN G / The Garden
; A Dial 8404 ATE i ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows _To-May 5 8.30 p.m. ist 2 SAiGws Today 5 ah Boo p
CAGED” Ficknor PARKER “OUR Very owe j
“LULLABY OF BROADWAY” Farley GRANGER, Ann BLYTHE & -
Color by Technicolor “MYSTERY IN MEXICO
Doris DAY—Gene NELSON William LAJNDIGAN
on. ‘onty) 30 and pur Saddier—Wiilie a Fight Film | 3
‘RIVERS END Dennis MORGAN & Mon. only) ae
‘CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE: “HOTEL RE SERVE, 5
rol Flynn dames MABON ona
Tues. (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m “THEY LIVE BY NIGHT t
‘GOD'S COUNTRY & THE WOMAN ~~ fues, tonly) a0 pm. |
George BRENT and TS A GREAT FEELING
“CHAIN LIGHTNING” Dennis MORGAN and
Humphrey BOGART ESCAPE IN THE DESERT 5
TO-NITE 6.15 and Continuing
EX; * (eg Tn, t a? 9 C8 Oes.,
c
‘iting dances) . i M6255,

+
EXplosive comedy! i

$
$
e hilarion. %

m* Song. Studded,

comedy! «
*g°?eeees, it










LOR:

RED SKELTON ¢ SALLY FORREST* MACDONALD CAREY

SSS OS WENGE BEG fp CSN iw es hee Oth EE we

>»
al
we
-<—S eee —
re PR PDI be

'
'
'
‘ BTAREING
t
a
_

Talent Audition 10-DA Y 9.30 a.m.







THE
BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS
présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS

November 27,28, 29

EMPIRE THEATRE

BOX OFFICE OPENS
ToeDay at 8 a.m.

Spade epes tors ceeeeetetnantends cnmdededne

JANETTA DRESS SHOP <

LOWER BROAD STREET §

DRESSES—
‘



for the Coming Season

%
mh)
+
%
>
x
Perfect for Xmas Gifts %
$
%
s,

54 <
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. NIGHTIES — Nylon.... $10.90
~

toss $8.82 & 10.34
psa ekeets fhobscsooesak racing 9.75








% Flowered Jersey $4.09 & 4.78
% PYJAMAS — Plain Jersey... 6.08
x Flowered Jersey 5.30



On SALE — Only a few to clear, i
BATHING SUITS $5.08; were & $7.78 %,

— 46
1 FF 999 5555666"

,

CRA AAA APIO
Pe. u,



4,4,6,6,4,¢

PPPS PS LL E IIE,

All Roads Lead to Kitg'’s Park
Tetherraw Night

Hello Evetybod Remember and
don't forget
GRAND PRTANIGHT DANCE
. Mm. DAN G GOODING
(Driver of P— 108
KG { PARK ALd ’ '
On MONDAY NIGHT ra

NOVEMBER, 1951
ADMISSION
Music by Mr

Orch ettra
Par i rar

Perey Green's





To the Ladies of
BARBADOS

with straight hair

PERESE

‘BEAUTY SALON

Presents .. .
A real Christmas treat

A MADISON MAGIC
PERMANENT WAVE
with Sulfeeno!l Hair

softener
@ $6.50 only

Make the most of

amazing value

lasts.

this
while it

Phone 5038 or call at
TERESE BEAUTY
SALON

McGregor Street

&
ry

PLL PLLC LP FOO
SOP O OOF OFTI

OX





EEP THIS
DATE OPEN...

Saturday, Ist December,
1951

THE ANNUAL.
BAZAAR

will be held

at
THE DRILL HALL,
in aid of the Old Ladies’
Home

XMAS GIFTS

for all ages

TOYS from 1/- up

Beautiful DOLLS and
DOLLS’ HOUSES

STATION WAGONS
NOVELTIES of all sorts
COOKED FOOD,
CAKES, SWEETS,
TEAS & ICES

A well-stocked Bar

Many Attractions
FILM SHOW at 5.30
PUNCH & JUDY SHOW
POLICE BAND
LUCKY DIPS &
GAMES OF CHANCE

Bring the children
enjoy themselves.

to

Shop for Christmas —
in comfort & a cool
atmosphere.

Admission: :-: 1/-
Children & Nurses: 6d.

THE NEW AUSTIN

A700 HEREFORD 4-DOOR

RELIABLE
We

RESPONSIVE
inspection of this

of the

invite your

improved member

of Austin Cars



well-known

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new and

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/ ce ee

{ 4

A te A Nk hl a, laa i tact Dk Na A A A tt AN tN i tt i tt st ns th, tat ct
ss ia ttl iti iti inka inline i ci ti hat te i ie i









Republic

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





EMPIRE

TO-DAY











SWEEPING
ACROSS
A. CONTINENT

08

ge COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

” pouetas FAIRBANKS, ». 4
| QLYNIS JOHNS: sack HAWKINS G

«With HERBERT LOM

A Frank Laahdler atl Shairey Critiat
+ Written, Protaced acd
Directo by SIDNEY GILLIAT

Extra
Production

HEART THROBS
OF YESTERDAY

AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & $.15

Republic Triple an

WILLIAM ELLIOTT,
JOHN CARROL.

OLD LOS ANGELES
SINGING GUNS

Starring
VAUGHAN MONROE
ROBINSON vs.
TURPIN ist FIGHT

A treat for Movie-Goers

Tomorrow Ofily 4.30 & 8.16
tiniversal Double—
““ BAD SISTER ”

Margaret LOCKWOOD
AND

ABBOTT & COSTELLO
IN

with

“BUCK PRIVATES COME
HOME ”

4.90 & 8.15

Double Attraction—

“ASTONISHED HEART”

AND

“THE WEB”

with Edmond O'BRIEN

Tuesday Only



OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & 8.15]

Double—

THE SCREEN'S GREATEST
ACTION STARS

Rod CAMERON
Forrest TUCKER

IN

“OH’ SUSANNA”

A Thrilling Saga of
THE INDIAN FRONTIER
AND
‘Rocky’

IN

Allan LANE

“VIGILANTE HIDEOUT”’ |

WITH *

Eddy WALKER
Roy BARCROFT

SCREEN ROCKS WITH)
ACTION SBP

no

TO-DAY to TUESDAY

A Blazing Box
Paramount Presents ; .«



THE

Monday Only 4.30 & 8.15

Universal Double

“END OF THE RIVER”)

WITH
SABU and

“DESTRY RIDES AGAIN” |

Starring

James STUART
Brian DONLEVY

TUES. ONLY 4,30 & 8.15
Universal Double
“AGAINST THE WIND”

* AND
“RED CANYON”
Starring
Howard DUFF — Ann BLYTH

XY

4.45
Office

& 8.15

Thriller

“THE EAGL E AND THE HAW kK”

in glorious Technicolor

Dennis O'Keefe.

Starring: John Payne, Rhoda Fleming,
Thomas Gomez
Strong as the Eagles, Fier ce as the Hawks, They battled
America’s Enemies !
EXTRA

MID-NITE

HOUSE FOR





CRINKLED SHEER
MOSS CREPE

—in Green, Beige, Rust,
Waites. 556... A

FAILE SILK

—in Tangerine,
Brown and Black......

SHOP AT BARGAIN

ALL-ROUND VALUES *~
—in Pink, Blue, Grey and Navy.......

Siam‘Royal,

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$1.89 per yard

Brown, Blue, Cherry and
$1.68 per yard

Chinese-Lacquer,
acbitcsda icvonj ane $1.95 per yard

NEW BORDERED SPUNS

—Beautiful Designs on

FULL RANGE OF

White Background,
special $1.56 yard

CREPES, SILKS, ROMAINES in Assorted Colours

BIE cs Wl iaiiesci en ote

. $1.00 up



Special for Girls & san

ALL LEATHER SHOES
in White, Brown, and
Red

VESTS in all sizes 30¢ up |}

PANTIES
in all sizes 42¢ up

HATS in:

Crinolines, Leghorns,
Felts and Straws in
’ beautiful styles at
Cheap Prices.

BRASSIJERES from $1.00 Up.
Eye

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan Street

DIAL

2702 —_ S.



ALTMAN—Proprietor. |





a ee a ee ee ee

SUNDAY,

Caub ¢

ALFRED A. PEAT, Direc-

' D* 4

Medical Services
Trinida i Dr. Jose “ph L, Pawan,
jof the ¢ ales nial Hospital Trinidad

{are due to fly to Trinidad today by
B.W.LA.

. They were in Barbados as exam-

iners for the annual examination
;of the Royal Sanitary Institute
j held here last week. Candidates
| from Trinidad, Grenada, St. Lucia
| and Barbados attended.

Off To Grenada

R. AND MRS. JACK BALDINI

accompanied by their daugh-

ter Marie Christine, flew to Gren-

ada yesterday where jt is undér-

stood Mr, Baldini will shortly be
opening a jewellery. store,

He arrived at Barbados about
ten days ago from France via
Southampton and Martinique.

Jack has many friends in Bar-
bados and used to live here for
many years before he went to
France.

Leaving by the sarne plane was
Mr, Alistair Macleod Smith of
Grenada who was here for the Oils
eed Bais Conference held here
recently, and Dr. Adolf Bierzyn-
Ski, District Medical Officer, St.
Patrick’s Grenada, who had been
in Barbados on two weeks’ holiday.
He was a guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Commonwealth Sugar

HE Rt. Reverend W. J.
Hughes, Assistant Bishop of
Birmingham, and formerly Bishop
of Barbados, addressed the Bir-
mingham Rotary Club last week
on Social Conditions in the West
Indies. During the course of his
speech he made a strong plea for

support of the Colonies sugar
industry. “Why not decide to
buy all our sugar within the

British Commonwealth and from
the Colonies who depend upon
sugar?” he asked. “In the West
Indies they cannot understand
why we should buy our sugar
from Cuba, spending pre-
cious dollars, when the trade
would help our own West Indies
to recovery.”

Underway

RESS Rehearsals are under-
} way for Shakespeare's
Julius Caesar, a presentation of
lee Harrison College Dramatic
Group and produced by Derek
|Fowles. The play opens in the
| Harrison College school hall on
| December 14th at 8.30 p.m. and

vill be repeated the following
n night,

The Cast is as follows: —Caesar
|-C, Layne (Maths V1); Brytus
—A, S. ropbinacn (Modern 2)
Casca — C. L. Alleyne (Modern
VI); Antony — K. King (Maths
VI); Casius — H. De B. Forde

(Modern VI).

Portia will be played by Shirley
Clarke of Queen’s College and
Calpurnia by June Smith also of
Queen’s College,

Sir John’s Daughter

ONEY-BLONDE now practis-

ing her curtsies is Miss
Cherry Huggins. This 17-year-
old, merry-eyed daughter of Sir
John Huggins, ex-Governor of
Jamaica, is to present a bouquet
to the Queen at tihe Royal Festival
Hall concert in aid of the Jamai-
Hurricane Relief Fund on

can

November 27th. Miss Huggins
has been a Royal Academy of
Dramatic Art student for 15
months. She gained entrance in
New York, was selected by Sir
Cedric Hardwick and Helen

one of ten from 200.
Miss Huggins who was born in
Penang is already an aunt . Sister
Diana, 21 wife of Nassau lawyer,
Donald McKinney, has a daughter
of 4% months. “You should hear
mother boast about being a grand-
mother”, says Miss Huggins.

Hayes as

Engaged

HE engagement has been an-
nounced recently at Strat-
Scotland between Miss
Hodgson, daughter of Mr.
W. Hodgson of Port-of-
Spain Trinidad and Mr, Robin P.
Parkinson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Parkinson of Strathaven,
| Scotland.
| Janet is at present taking a
course in nursing in England.
Robin is an old Lodge School boy.
Mr. Hodgson was for many years
}a master at the Lodge School and
is now teaching at Queen’s Royal
| College, Trinidad.
|

| haven,
Janet
and Mrs,







NOVEMBER 25, 1951

a stapes



MR. AND MRS. GERALD STOCK

Benefited Considerably

R. J. A. MARTINEAU, City
businessman returned to the
island on Wednesday by the S.5,
Bonaite after having spent three
months in England.

Mr. Martineau who visited Eng-
land on business and in the in-
terest of his health told Carit
that he had also seized the op-
portunity to visit France. He had

seen most of the famous historical
places of which he had read and
had ‘benefited
his trip.

considerably from

t

FRANK COLLYMORE

Sixteenth Appearance
RANK COLLYMORE is well-

known as a character actor:
his Jonathan Brewster in Arsenic
and Old Lace, Meister in The

Ringer, Mr. Manningham in Gas-
light, Sheridan Whiteside in The
Man Who Came to Dinner, and
earlier this year his Descius Heiss
in The Shop at Sly Corner will
all be remembered with pleasure.
In the Bridgetown Players’ pro-
duction of Somerset Maugham’s
The Circle he has another oppor-
tunity of displaying his talent as
the grumpy old Lord Porteous,

This is Frank Collymore’s six-
teenth appearance for the Bridge-
town Players.

Transportation Difficulties

M®*® GERALD WINSTON,
Manager of the Government
Marketing Depot and Mr. J. B
Charles, President of the Co-op-
erative Bank, returned to
Dominica yesterday morning by
French S.S. Colombie after at-
tending the Oils and Fats Con-
ference which ended at Hastings
House on November 17.

Both of these delegates had to
remain in Barbados for anothe
week due to transportation difti-
culties,

Mr. Winston was staying at the

Marine Hotel and Mr. Charles at
Palm Beach, Hastings as the guest
Clarke.

of Mr. and Mrs. C, E.

f and she carried

Married Yesterday

ISS DONNA KNIGHT, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Léonard
A. Knight of “Clifton” Strath-
clyde, was married yesterday af-
ternoon at St. Michael’s Cathedral
to Mr. Gerald Stock, elder son of
Commander A. G, Stock, D.S.C.,
R.A.N., (retired) and Mrs. Stock of
Melbourne Victoria, Australia,
and formerly of Stock, Essex, Eng-

land,

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4 o’clock was per-
formed by Rev. C. J. B. Frederick,
assisted by the Very Rev. Dean

Hazlewood. During the service the
Ave Maria was sung by Mrs. Jack
Thorne,

The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
gown of gieaming slipper satin

with yoke and sleeves of Chantilly
Lace and an Elizabethan skirt with
sweeping cathedral train. Her full
length tulle fall, edged with lace,
was held in place by a close fitting
heart shaped bonnet of lace trim-
med with Lilies-of-the-Valley,
a shower bouquet
of gardenias, stephanotis and tube
roses.

Maid of honour was Miss Ros-

lie Knight who together with the
bride’s sister Miss Margaret Knight
and the Matrons-of-Honour Mrs.
Eric Atkinson and Mrs. Bernard
Worme, wore identical dresses of
organza with full four tiered skirts
in soft pastel colours of blue, pink
and yellow. Each carried a heart
Shaped bouquet of shaded pink and
red roses.

Bestman was Mr. Charles Me-
Kenzie and the ushers were
Messrs. Vivian Taylor, Geoffrey
Skinner, George de Gale and
Bernard Worme.

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at “Clifton”, Strath-
clyde, the home of the bride's
parents

The
at the

honeymoon is
Crane Hotel,

being spént

Ship Romance

— to many thousands of
visitors to the West Indies
but possibly unknown to West
Indians themselves is Mr. Percy
Cottan, purser of the Queen of
Bermuda which sails between
New York and the Caribbean. He
has recently become engaged
His bride-to-be is Miss Betty
McKeever, a_ telephonist who

spent six months as switchboard
operator in the Festival Ship,
Campania. After her marriage
Miss McKeever will make her

in Bermuda.

T.C.A. Arrivals

P ASSENGERS
T.C.A. yesterday
V. Ashby, Mr.

home

arriving by

were Mr.
C. Bradshaw, Mrs.
M. Lewis, Mr. C. Olssen, Mr. A.
Shevel, Mr. H. Thomas, Mrs, D
Ogilvie who arrived from Mon-
treal and Mr. and Mrs, Charles
Carleton, Mrs. C. A, Skinner and
Mrs. Spira from Bermuda.

Talking Point

Fame is not popularity. It is
the spirit of man surviving him-
self in the minds and thoughts of
other men,—Hazilitt.



Finishing Touches for the Exhibition

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

|
| or ina
|

Large Display LADIES’ HANDBAGS

Newest Styles Exclusive To

T.

&
| WHITFIELDS

BUY A BETTER

SHIRT
FOR LESS MONEY

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Dial 4220







Palmetto Street







Obtainable at all Leading Stores

Phone 4764



EVANS

Dial 4606








SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

IN THE
KITCHEN

New Dishes
THERE are so many of us who
are afraid to try new recipes. “It’s
so difficult.” “I haven’t got the
time” or “the cook will look after
it”. And day after day we eat the
same old thing, wé grumble, we



say that the meat isn’t what it
used to be etc., ete,
Cooking is an art. But like

everything else it is also practice

and a bit of good will.

In many Barbadian homes there
is always a good leg of pork or a
shoulder for the week-end, It is
more or less always roasted or
eaten as chops.

The otner day I had a small
piece of pork left and | had no
idea how to cook it.

And then I remembered a re-
cipe that a friend of mine once
gave me and that I never tried
because I was always too busy or
because the cook could not do it
for me. Here it is.

Pork Cooked In Water
For 6 people: 2 Ibs, of pork

(boned) Water; Salt; White
Pepper; 1 Glass of Milk.

Tie the piece of pork and put it
in a big enough saucepan so that
it will lie flat om the bottom.
Do not put anything else in the
saucepan but half a glass of water.

Put on the fire and you will
see that the water will soon evap-
orate and that some of the fat
of the meat will melt and form a
gravy. Add salt and pepper and
Jet the meat cook until it acquires
a golden brown colour. Add the
glass of milk and with a wooden
spoon scrape the bottom of the
saucepan. Then add enough boil-
ing water to cover the whole piece

_ of meat and let it cook slowly.

You will see that the gravy grad-

ually thicken and become brown.

Take the meat from the sause-
pan, slice it, arrange it on a dish
and cover it with the gravy. Serve
it hot.

I enjoyed that meal, and you
will too. Here is another one.

Escaloppes

It it for veal this time and it
has a French name.

Veal cutlets, salt, Pepper, Flour,
Butter, Marsala (I used Rum
instead and it was very suc-
cessful) Water or Light Broth.

Take some veal cutlets, beat
them, seasen them with salt and
pepper and dip them in flour.
Put some butter in a _ frying
pan and when it is hot put
the cutlets in it and let them

fry on both sides. As soon as they
are cooked wet them with a bit of
rum (about one tablespoonful and
a half) and let them cook for an-
other minute. Take them out
then, and arrange them in a dish.
Add 3 or 4 tablespoonfuls of water
or broth to the gravy in the frying
pan and let it cook for 5 more
minutes. Pour this sauce over the
cutlets and serve.

1, Remember to dip the cut-
lets in flour just before you are
ready to fry them.

2. If the sauce is not thick
enough add another tablespoonful
of flour and let it cook slowly.

3. Any clear soup will be good
as broth,

A Little Trip

IN MIAMI the hotels are filling
up with the gratifying out-of-
season rapidity. In the woods of
New England ang Canada there
are swarms of an entirely new sort
of huntsman, tough-looking chaps
wi.h battered noses and cauliflower
ears, whose aim is none too good,
And in Puerto Rico, the Virgin
Islands, and Nassau, there are new
faces,

What’s happening? Well, it’s
that new registration demand for
taxation purposes on all the
nation’s bookies, Seem they’re a
migh.y shy lot. And so now, if
you want to phone a hot tip on
the third at Belfront Park, you’re
apt to hear a voice saying: “Sorry,
mister, but Max has gone away on
a little trip.”



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LOVELY GIFTS OF

4711 Colognes

- and -
.
Gift Sets
Suitable for - - -
XMAS PRESENTS
Priced to Sell

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail



Druggist.





25, 1951




































SEWING

By PENNY NOLAN
and
ANN MUSGRAVE
Altering Sleeves

One of the most common prob-
lems in dress making is fitting a
plain sleeve for a large arm.
Many arms are large just at the
base of the sleeve cap in propor-
tion to the size of the armhole.
In this case adding on to the
sleeve width at the sleeve seams
results in gathers in the sleeve
when it is set into the armhoie.
If the armhole is increased in
size by adding the same amount
on the underarm seams of the
bodice the blouse will be too
large across the bust line.

The problem is to keep the
same armhole and the same
measurement around the sewing
line of the sleeve cap while in-
creasing the width of the cap at
its base to a comfortable size for
the arm. First measure the arm
circumference one inch below the
armpit. Add two inches for ease
to this measurement. If the pat-
tern is for a short sleeve slash
the pattern from the bottom of
the sleeve to but not through the
sewing line of the sleeve cap in
three or four places. Spread
these slashes until the bottom of
the sleeve measures the same as
the arm circumference plus the
two inches ease. By this method
you have increased the width of
the sleeve and the width of the
sleeve cap without changing the
proportions of the armhole _ in
relation to the sleeve cap.

Remember in setting the sleeve
into the armhole that some of the
ease goes in the bottom of the
sleeve. Putting all the ease
across the top of the cap will
result in gathers.

To make this type of alteration
in a long sleeve cut the sleeve
across the width about nine
inches from the top of the sleeve
cap and alter the cap as for a
short sleeve. On the bottom sec-
tion of the sleeve slash from the
edge you cut from the top to but
not through the bottom of the
sleeve and spread to match the
spread of the top of the sleeve.
Put the two pieces kack together
with the extra width in the
slashes just where it is needed.

Another common fitting prob-
lem with sleeves arises when the
armhole size is changed by mak-





+
|



To Handle
To Cut
To Fit



From 16c.







st

: parry
| B CCH |

WALLBOARD

a

- PRENCESS ELIZABETH AND CHARLIE

'

.

may have been decreased by tak-
ing in the shoulder seams for
sloping shoulders or by taking in
the underarm seams of the bodice
because the garment was too big
around the bust. Having made
either or both of these alterations
you will find it difficult to set the
sleeve in without gathers unless
you alter the sleeve also. If you
have decreased the size of the
armhole at the shoulder seams a
corresponding amount may be
taken out of the sleeve at the
same place by laying a fold in the
pattern right down the centre of
the sleeve. However, if the arm
is large at the base of the sleeve
eap this would result in the
sleeve being too small there. In
this case instead of making the
fold the same width throughout
its entire length make the fold in
the shape of a dart having its
point at the bottom of the sleeve.
In this way you have decreased
the length of the sewing line of!

width of the bottom of the sleeve.
If you have decreased the size

of the armhole by taking in the th

underarm seam the same amount
may be taken off the sleeve at the
seams unless this would make
the sleeve too narrow for the arm
at bottom. In that case measure
in from the sleeve seams about
two inches on either side and
take two darts in the pattern the
necessary width at the sleeve cap
sewing line running to a point at
the bottom of the sleeve.

If you realize the necessity for
these alterations only after having
cut the sleeves it is best to alter
the sleeve*pattern and recut the
sleeves by it. Since these are
reducing alterations you can lay
your altered pattern on the
sleeves you have already cut and
recut them by the pattern.

Before cutting any sleeves be
sure to take the arm circumfer-
ence measurement and add the
two inches for ease. Sleeves cut
wide enough at this point can
usually be altered to fit the arm-
hole but if they are cut too nar-
row these will require piecing.
Altering a paper pattern to recut
sleeves allow you to slash |
and spread or dart or tuck
where necessary before recutting. |

——————

|



oa

gives
you
extra

room!

per sq. ft.

| BARBADOS

| CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD.





: his las rthday
sleeve cap without decreasing the | a eee his



A purposeful young fellow
who i three this week
prompts a commentary by—
anne Edwards

A SMALL s.urdy figure strices
towards the tough and solitary jvv
ahead of him.

It's a pity that fairy godmotiers
are out of fashion, tor if ever a
princeling was in need of one,
my view young Prince Cnaries 1s.
With a few waves of the wand
she could make what promises to
be a pretiy gruelling life so very
much easier...

His View

FIRST WISH . . .to get fun out
of the things he’s got—and not give
a thought to the things he hasn't.

He has the most wondertul wys
in town—horse and trap, peal
cart, tricycle, woolly elephant on
wheels, super inter-locking brick
set, fabulous model farm with
tractor; but scarcely any other
little boys to show them off to,
scarcely ever a chance to say “No,
you can’t ride it,” in a grand pro-
prietary manner.

He has the best view in London
from his nursery window—over St.
James's Park lake, and never a
chance to join the roller-skating
on the paths round it.

The ducks are at his back door,
with never a chance to feed then.
There is a bridge that is perfect
for leaning over — and never an
vening, all his life, when he can

Fstop and lean over it.

He sits every day under a
splendid tree in his own splendid
garden—but more than anything
he wants to climb it.

He hag a private cinema where
he can see Mickey Mouse three
times round, but he can’t sail his
boats on the Round Pond,

All over the world more and
more people will call him ‘Your
Royal Highness,” but fewer and
fewer will call him Charles.

i

RCLE

ing necessary alterations. in the
bodice. The size of the armhole

No Tantrum

SECOND WISH . to learn
all those stuffy formalites without
getting stuffy himself . 8

Already he’s learned to wave
back poiitely. to strangers who
come to his house, without turn-
ing his back......goes readily
up to strangers without any
nudging from the rear.

He walks slowly beside his
Nanny on public occasions, without
dragging back ... . stands putient-
ly beside his mother while she
greets officials, without tugging at
her skirt tulks away easily
to guests at his party without
throwing a tantrum.

Already he can see an airplane
without excitement, copes coolly
with cameras, crowds and cere-
mony.

But thank goodness he hasn't let
the job get him down. He put his
tongue out at a photographer on
He asked
sucked
toffee at a recent children’s party
..He dashed down the primroses
at photographer Baron tried to



BARGAINS!

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Man of Destiny RHEUMATIS

make hir old for a picture

His Clothes
THIRD WISH to take an
anused view of his own import- |

ance and not let it go to his head. |
From the day he was born, the
dullest and simplest developments
of a normal child have been treat- |
€d as scoops. “The Prince has)
difficulty with his Rs,” proclaimed |
a headline. “He still saysG’an gan
: of Grannie.” “His |
‘+ toy,” said an evening
in an exclusive story,








“is a bear.” . . . “He yells |
like eo healthy child.” . . .
“Prince rles siept most of the |
journey” . . “He now says

‘duck’ instead of ‘quack quack,

But there's nothing a fairy god- |
mother could add io the good)
things of his nursery life. |

He has heaps of the kind of |

clothes that only a two-nanny boy
can keep in order .... pale blue,
pale yellow, pale coffee that not ail

the soap powders of America could |

keep clean—they have to be passed
on when they’re grubby.

He has double-breasted coats,
eight-button coats, with round hats
to match for professional appear-
ances. And American clothes

sweat shirts and dungarees—when

no one is looking.

Four Meals

He has three sets of nursery
china . 4... im gold, pink, and
blue. He has a mug of his own

with flowers on it. He has four
more-than-good meals a day

at eight, one, four-thirty, and six-
thirty.

He is allowed tea to drink
well as milk, and he phones down
to the cook: “please cookie, can I
have fruit salad or honey-cream’”
And never a party without the rich
boy’s sweets, crackers, and jellies

When he can choase he has roast
chicken with sarrots and spinach,
and a strawberry fool, or meringue
and vanilla ice cream. He hates
stew and minces and almonds. He
has scones and fruit cake for
everyday tea.

But hey, that’s just the kind of
mursery news item I've’ been
grumbling about!

And for a Prince a fairly in-
formal life at home no bib,
no baby talk, no high chair, vo
nonsense. He wanders round the
house .unshephered, opens the
door of Prince Philip’s study while
there's a conference on and plays
around his feet under the desk,

Final Blessing

But a first-rate fairy god-
mother would give him one final
blessing....not be too grand too
young. For, as things stand, the
smallest details of his private life
are shrouded in grandeur,

“IT know what the Princess is
going to give him,” says the porter,
the footman, and the upstairs maid.
“but I’m not going to tell.”

And apparently among the
country’s State secrets are the
atom bomb, the new Budget, the
disposition of our troops at Suez,
and the time Prince Charles goes

to bed.
—L.ES.

as









ember up to and
November.



savings.

LADIES’ DRESSES
Day-Time dresses that
were always good value

at $12.00 and $18.00

NOW $6.00





50 EVENING DRESSES

Beautiful Styles. A nice
assortment of colours.
Only small sizes
available.
Reduced from $35.00 and
$29.75

NOW $18.00



NYLON STOCKINGS

51 gauge—3 pairs in each
box. Lovely shades—all
Sizes,

For all three pairs... .

ONLY . $4.50










PANTIES

Better quality Locknit
Panties. All Sizes.

Tea-rose and white

$1.00 PER PAIR

‘Che

BROAD





LADIES’ HANDBAGS

A sensational bargain—Imitation Leather handbags in
assorted colours also white — black

REDUCED TO $1.00

Modern Dress
Shoppe



Right before Xmas Timely Items advertised
here beginning to-morrow Monday, 26th Nov-
including Thursday, 29th

Buy for yourself—buy these specially priced
items for Xmas gifts to your friends at greater

LADIES’
HOUSECOATS

A Fine assortment that

will make wonderful

Xmas gifts Reduced from
$15.00 and $18.00

NOW $10.00

LADIES’ PULLOVERS

Woollen Pullovers in a

fine assortment of pastel

shades. In sizes 32—38
A gift at a Gift price

$2.88

LADIES’ PETTICOATS

Tea-rose and pink. Such

a low price has never
heen offered before.

ONLY $1.54

NIGHTDRESSES

Ladies’ Nightdresses . . .
Taffetas, Jerseys, Satins.
A Fine assortment. Only
small and medium.
Regular Price $5.75

NOW $4.32

STREET

PAGE THREE



and agonising
BACKACHE |
GONE!




Sufferers from
rheumatism will |
be interasted in |
the experience OUSTING POWDER
related in this y gift
man's letter :--
“Some years
ago I began to
feel rheumatism
in my arms and shoulders. Then
ains started in the small of my
Back, increasing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to

Obstinate



TALC

complaints
relieved by
| KRUSCHEN

> COFFRET
Goya's ofter-the-bac A

rum of Dusting ost
———

| —Aery fins aot

: Cologne

CHRISTMAS
CARO

















CHRISTMAS TREE
GIFT SET



find that I got a little relief. [ indi
| bought another and before it was pe
finished all my pains had gone eee css :
and from that day have not c TION
My pains were ;

appeared again.
obstinate ‘and the relief really |
surprised me."—T.R.

atic pains and backache

f pe

|

onus the result of poisons
in the blood—poisons which lazy

bowels and tired kidneys are

fai) to expel. For these

complaints there is no_ finer

treatment than Kruschen Salis,

which cleanses all the internal

organs, stimulates them to nor-
} mal healthy action and thus
| rastores freshness and vigour.

| All Chemists and Stores sell
| Kruschen.

|

|

|



IF YOU—
FEEL LIKE

THIS —
TAKE

WINCARN

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AND FEEL

}
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LIKE THIS!

BE HEALTHY
& HAPPY.





























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include

Isle of Man T, T. Races
. Ulster Trophy
British Empire Trophy
Daily Express Production Car Race
Le Mans 24 Hour Road Race

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IT PAYS.

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|) ST
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SUNDAY

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W.I. CAN MAKE CAPITAL
OF VICTORIA GAME
Jamaica Should Accept Offer

For January Tour '
By 0. S. COPPIN

A Hf

now locked in
» with the powerful Victoria State XI, in the

$ ifth oMicial fixture of their Australian tour.
They have already dismissed Victoria for 195 in
a") reply to their own turst innings of 230 and by scoring
V Tame

tcuring West Indies team. are

|
}

37 without loss in their second innings have estab-
lished a lead of 72 runs with all their second innings
wickeis intact.

It is teo early to nredict with any degree of accuracy what the
| result will be but «ne can safely say that this feat of dismissing the
| State champions for 195 runs, on a wicket which the commentators
| agree was not giving any assistane> to the bowlers is a heartening
|
j

achievement.
BATSMEN SHOULD BENEFIT

- SEE NO REASON why the West Indian baism_a sould not benefit
by one of the best starts they have beca given by the trusted

West indian openers Rae and Stolimeyer since tue tour began. | a
} If this pair justify the promise they have shown oe in :
| second innings then the West Indian batsmen should be eble to m2
| the st of this good start. ) Sahn

" oo eadiole has shown time and again hat it is bape ater

dismissing the flower of Australian batting and Victoria wi Bema ow
| prove any exception, fgreenrirng 4 it Ss of Australia’s

Yes ats! d st captain Lindsay sse t, :
: te te poe Bags J eeesetee that whenever the batsmen bat, we will
| win that particular game. One must not be construed to poe

tha. the West Indian batsmen are not giving of the best of 7 :
they are cepable. Neither am I unaware of the fact that the nA
mon are experiencing unfamiliar conditions that must prompt so
extenuation in judgment we might be minded to pronounce
upon them.

any

COLD HARD FACTS :

ard facts of a game there is no
for that matter and nothing but
being accepted by the more

| %p~U'T in our analysis of the cold h
| is room for sentiment, nor space
cold, logical summary 1s capable of
cerning é adolescent among us, ‘
" pg te oem Victoria : perhaps the most important —
of the tour so far. Wha. does it mean to the West Indies. : ru = e
bold to answer, In my opinion it means to the West Indies a ¢ —
to score a morale building win on the eve of the Second Test mate
i ons riday. :
Seen a West Indies fail to win this game but still hold the
Victorians to an honourable draw the object, as far as a tonic
for the Second Test is concerned will have been achieved.
But this game although it is considerably far from completion a
already posed ‘some ticklish selection problems for skipper John
Goddard and his selection committee as soon as they approach their
task of selecting the team for the second game,
TWO TEST CANDIDATES ,
HERE existed, before this game, a fond hope that Ken Rickards
had batted his way into the limelight for Test relection. ee
to this it was generally felt that there was also room for a pace ROW. ee
if Roy Marshall were moved up from number eight in the ba ting
order and made to open the innings in place of one of the two
ners, Rae or Stollmeyer.
an ke “gonepted the theory that both Rickards and Marshal!
should be played then this meant that both Rae and ee
would he dropped and a wee? of opening batsmen
ickards é Marshall pressed into s 3 Sens
Pen owine this theses it was then suggested that Caen
might be given a rest _ wanepee ot a ee played and ‘
e st likely Jones, be selected in his stead, !
agg ge acs Agr has complicated these theories to phe
extent that my bet is that John Goddard will take with him the pane
team to do battle in the Second Test match as that which played
in the First Test match.

| SAME TEAM FOR SECOND TEST -

YHY have I made this statement? For the simple reason that
first the odds are in favour of Rae’s services being fees egy on

a left arm opening batsman is an asset in itself. Secondly rey
Stollmeyer who is 24 not out seems to be reaching his best — and
on form. Jeffrey Stollmeyer will oust any other right hand batsman
candidate in the West Indies team for the role of gpening rn
His experience as an international opening batsman since 193) a
his achievement in the past will give him the edge over any other

D idate if there are any.
enue Christiani, Who has convinced most judges of the game

3 t Indies team
that he is one of the best stroke players on the Wes'

fee turned in another good batting performance and this, added to
his brilliance as a close-to-ihe-wicket fieldsman, will make him sure
of selection in the Second Test.

JAMAICA PREPARES
EWS from Jamaica is to the effect that inirty-one players have
N been invited to take part in organised practice in preparation
for the forthcoming tournament with Barbados next year, e
This news, comirtg as it has in the wake of the decision of a
Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association to invite
Jamaica to play two five day games between January 17 and January
is i ant,
a 6 ee eek place it means that Jamaica should be in a position
to necept this offer as they have been preparing for some time.
The second consideration is the fact that if the tournament takes
lace in middle January to the end of January, it will not work .
ardship on the selectees as would be the case if the tournamen
were timed for late February or Mareh as has been suggested in some
sricke ers, ;
Pine decualen Cricket Board of Control accepts the invitation to
play in January then the Barbados Cricket authorities must at once
set about building a team to meet them.
j SELECT PLAYERS EARLY
\ HERE will be no point in asking fourteen players or so to be
ready to give of their best in representing Barbados against
| Jamaica with a fortnight’s notice or something equally unworkable.
The 1951 season is almost through and the Selectors have been
afforded the opportunity of seeing the local players in action. There
should be some pronouncement soon so that the selected candidates
will know that they must continue even light training during the
Christmas and New Year’s holidays and also be warned that they
must make the necessary arrangements for leave etc.

Thirty-one cricketers are coming ander the supervision of the
cricket cteteg now. These are L. E, Saunders Jnr, A. P. Binns, E. S.
coaches and these include names that are well known in Intercolonial
Kentish, Neville Bonilto, L. G, Gooden, George Prescod, George
Mudie, S. Goodridge and John Prescod.





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JEWELLERS OF
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TES

ADVOCATE

Pickwick, Y.M.P.C. Draw
Mateh As Fixtures End dis Star is Setting in a Blaze of Glory

YESTERDAY was the end of the seventh series of First

Division and Intermediate

Barbados Cricket Association

games. Yesterday rain robbed quite a few teams from
pressing home early gains to score outright wins. However
there was ome interesting cricket in two of the three

remaining fixtures,

Rain prevented what promised to be a most interest-

ing finish in the Pickwick-

College Old Grounds.
PICKWICK vs. Y.M.P.C.

Meg sos awk .. 240 and 67
Pickwick 178 and (toc 8 wkts) 101
Y.M.P.C. secured first innings

lead points iy tins 2 3t Divissoa
cricket game with }.:kwick which
ended at Harrison College old
grounds yesterday .fvernou:.

Y.M.P.C. who hag scored 240
in their first inniags to which
Pickwick replied with 178 were
7 for the lovs of 4 wickets when
play ended on the second day.

Resuming yestertcy on a good
wicket, the remaiin.ng ba smen
were dismissed for an cdditional
60. K. A. Branker who scored a
fine century for Y.M.P.C, in tLeir
first innings again top scored with
a valuable undefeated innings of
27 which included s:x boundaries.

Bowling for Picicwick Teddy
Hoad was the mst succeseful
bowler, taking 4 for 41 in 9.4 overs.
H. King and T. S. L'.rkett each got
2 for 5 and 11 resp... ively.

Given 130 runs .o make for
victory with aboul 2) hours re-
maining for play, Po «wick started
on their second inu.ngs, but rain
interrupted play forcing the play-
ers to the pavilion on several oc-
casions. At the drawing of s-umps,
Pickwick had scorsi 101 for the
Joss of 8 wickets.

Eric Edwards, cae of their
opening batsmen and Charlie Tay-
Jor who went in ai the fall of the
second wicket e scored 36.
Taylor got nine bou :daries during
the innings vhile Edwards got six.

E. S. Branker war he mos: suc-
cessful bowler for Y.M.P.C. He
captured 4 wickets for 24, while
K, A. Branker got 2 for 14 and
R. A. Austin and G. Archer each
got 1 for 36 and 24 » spectively.

HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
COMBERM “RE

Combermere 169
wickets

oe

Harrison College (for 9 wick-
ets decl’d) Beaseluatoiie 176

THE cricket match between
Combermere and Harrison College
which was played at Combermere,
ended yesterday in a draw with
Harrison College getting three
points for a first innings lead.
Harrison College who had scored
169 runs in their first innings in
weply to 169 runs scored py Com-
bermere on the first day of play,
carried their score to 176 runs for
nine wickets declared yesterday.

Combermere in their second
innings had scored 32 runs for the
loss of two wickets at the end of
play yesterday. Cammie Smith
who went at number three position
in the batting order for Harrison
College, top-scored for his team
with 63 while A. Alleyne was not
out with 26 runs.

Best bowling performance for
Combermere was given by Skipper
Grant who ended up with an
analysis of 26 overs, four maidens,
62 runs, five wickets, Inter-
colonial pace bowler Frank King
took two wickets for 28 runs and
Mr. S. Smith another pace bowler
took one wicket for 14 runs.

When the play started yesterday
the wicket was taking a little turn

——————

THE voice of the West In-
dies skipper John Goddard
will be heard this afternoon
at 6.30 p.m. in the series of
recorded interviews with
B.B.C. Commentator Ernest
Eytle, recorded in Australia
and brought to West In-
dian sporting fans by
courtesy of Gillette Indus-
tries, London, makers of the
famous Gillette razors and
blades,



Lovely ...

XMAS



Y.M.P.C. fixture at Harrison

and Alleyne and Tudor continued
their first innings for Harrison
College with the score at 169.
Tudor was bowled by King for 19
and when the score had reached
176, with Alleyne and Foster at
the wicket, Harrison College de-
clared their innings closed.

The pacers got the ball ‘o lift off
the wicket but the batsmen were
still able to play sensibly. When
stumps were drawn Combermere
had lost two of their wickets for
32 runs. Both wicke.s were taken
by N. Harrison who opened the
bowling with Mr. Headley.

—.

WANDERERS vs. POLICE

Wanderers cece 259
Police .. 46 and (for 7 wkts) 199

A VALIANT innings of 113 by
Police’s skipper “Johnnie” pyer
at Queen’s Park against Wander-
ers yesterday was chiefly re-
sponsible for Police staving off
what seemed a sure innings de-

feat. It was the third day’s play
of the fixture. Wanderers go-
three points.

Byer in his dogged innings, was
abiy supported by Bernard Morris
who made 36. On the second day
ef play, Byer took back his bat
for 30, and resuming with C, Amey,
6 not out, yesterday went on to
get his century. He made his runs
all around the wicket.

Wanderers on the first day and
in part of the second day, scored
259 runs and skittled out Police on
the second day for 46. Police
followed on and by time of vail
that day were 55 for the loss of 4
wickets. Police occupied the
wicket all day yesterday, with the
exception of some minutes inter-
rupiion by rain, and took their
score to 199 for 7.

Yesterday’s wicket was not
much affected by the rain, Wander-
ers took the field without Norman
Marshall who played on the other
two days. H. Toppin was their
most successful bowler in the
second innings, taking 5 Police
wickets for 54 runs in 18 overs, 3
of which were maidens, E. Atkin-
son got 1 for 66 and L. Greenidge
1 for 34



B.C.L. vs. EMPIRE

B.C.L.

THE B.C.L. batsmen found
themselves in great difficulties
against Empire’s medium pacers
on a fast wicket at Bank Hall
yesterday and were all out tor 30
runs. None of the batsmen reach-
ed double figures. Eight runs by
Cc. Chandler was the highest in-
dividual contribution. One of the
B.C.L, players did not turn up.

S. Rudder took 5 of the wickets
at a cost of 7 runs in sending
down just over 7 overs, 3 of which
were maidens. H. Barker took 4
for 16. He bowled 11 overs in-
cluding 2 maidens, .

By the close of play Empire had
scored 19 runs without loss, of
which O. M. Robinson and C.
Hunte have contributed 9 runs
each,

Rain sent the players to the
pavilion on about three occasions
during the match.

BC.L.—I1st Innings
©. Brereton b Barker .......
G. Sobers b Barker.
P. DePeiza c Seales b Rud
G. Kirton b Rudder ......... ‘
«. Chandler c Taylor b Rudder ....
Lewis b Rudder .

K. Goddard not out

Cricy lbw Barker ..

A. Blackman b Barker

R. Rudder b Rudder

G. Sobers absent
Extras: (lbs 2., n.b









a

s| ee

Total (for 10 wickets)

ee
Fall of wickets 1—1, 2—12, 3—16, 4—17,
22, 6—26, 7—2, 8—29, 30.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
ce)
Barker .......... il
Grant 5
Rudder ..... 713

M. Robinson not out
Hunte not out
Extras (l.b. 1)

09 oumE





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selection of: |

25,

SUNDAY, 1951

THE GREAT 0O.T.C.

NOVEMBER

By BOOKIE

AST Sunday I wrote a few brief lines about the caree:

of O.T.C. at stud in Barbados but these were mainly
concerned with what effect his,.pyp had on our
November meeting. Today I phils eeeenvour to sum-
marise his career briefly and pay just. tribute to one of
the greatest sires that has ever siood at stud in the B.W.1.
In doing so readers of my first volume of South Carib-
bean Racing Review will forgive me it | appear to be
quoting some of my own remarks

S IS WELL KNOWN O.T.C. arrived in Barbados in 1936 as a gift

to the Barbados Turf Club from the Hon. Mrs. MacDonald-Buch-
anan, who was then acting as an executor to the esidie of the late Lord
Woolavington. It was through the untiring efforts of the late Mr.
Edgar Cox of Castle Grant, then a member of the 5.T.C, Committee
that he came as this gentleman had been in correspondence on, the
subject with Lord Woolavington himself shortly before his death. It
must therefore be concluded that the correspondense must have im-
pressed the late Lord a good deal if he remembered the Barbados Turf
Club in his will.

: Nor was it simply a case of one of the horses in Lord Woolaving-
ton's stables being disposed of. O.T.C. was bought specially for the
B.T.C. after his racing career and shipped to the West Indies, Few
gifts have ever proved of such great value.

Now there are quite a number of detractors of O.T.C. as a sire and
more so in Barbados than in Trinidad. The reason is perhaps a
simple one. In the years 1936 to 1940 there were practically no other
sires in Barbados of any account to breed from, From 1940 to 44 the
only other was Sunplant and from 1944 onwards there was a third,
Battle Front. O.T.C.’s detractors therefore reason that since O.T.C.
was at one time virtually the only sire, then later on one of only
three, it must automatically follow that he was bound to be a success
The Trinidadians, on the other hand, never ceased to be in
pressed with O.T.C, as a sire because they noticed with what regular-
ity every son or daughter of his that turned up to race in that colony
invariably proved a success. This is precisely one of the factors on
which the true greatness of O.T.C. as a sire is proved, I challenge
any of his detractors to refute this fact,
‘so NEXT important point is to scotch the familiar argument that
O.T.C.’s progeny was successful because they raced against poor
opposition. Now the success of a sire can be judged against those
who have gone before him, and it is a remarkable fact that, after the
death of Quick Match, no sire in the Lesser Antilles produced a creole
who won a single race in the imported classes until Footpad prodwced
Buccaneer, Between the time that Quick Step and Match Maker, the
last of the Quick Matches, won in the imported classes-and the day
that Buccaneer won his first race in C class, there was a lapse of more
than 10 years. Who were the stallions in those intervening years?
To name the majority they were: Silky, Daddy, Nell Sweep, K.P
eng ~~pyh a Denistone, and Footpad himself. f

_ To say that all the above sires did not have the opportuniti
which O.T.C. had ‘of being mated with better class buood spaces is
poor excuse for their failures. It also has just enough truth in it to
make the unwary believe it. Denistone, it is true, died young and
Footpad who was despised because he was a creole, had to prove
himself first and then, when on the verge of fame, came to an untimely
end. But what about the others? They all lived to ripe old ages;
there were just as many mares as there had been in Quick Match’s”
day and towards the end of the career of some of them there were
just as many mares as there were in O.T.C.’s day. In fact, both K.P.
and Bachelor’s Tut lived long enough to be rivals of O.T.C.’s. Yet
Bachelor’s Tut was the only one of them who prdduced a creole who
won races in the imported classes, Her name was Gleneagle and she
stood head and shoulders above anything else produced by the same
sire, His next best was Bachelor’s Fort who won the Breeders’ Stakes
and Derby and was later promoted to C class but did not race therein,
wire. were the sires who were O.T.C.’s rivals both here and in

Trinidad during his entire career at stud? I have named some
of them already but here is the list of the more important ones:
Bachelor’s Tut, K.P., Sunwave, Tom Pearson, Sunplant, Restigouche
Flotsam Young Native, Mill End, Foxbrush, and Battle Front. Now
it is reasonable to say that if.O.T.C, was living at a time when there
were more and better mares to be found in the B.W.I. then so were his
em See am “s examine the records of these sires during

e years (when Restigouche's ‘oge i
eee g progeny first appeared) to the

_The most outstanding creoles during this period include the fol-
lowing: By K.P.:—Danny Boy. By Fociad: —anapidnest. By Resti-
gouche: —Minnehaha, Coldstream, Arrowhead, Belledune, Greenwood
Seawell, Examiner and Watercress. By Tom Pearson: Rass Taffare.
By Sunplant:—Maid of Honour Sam Lord, Sweeper, Sun Bird, The
Gambler, By Sunwave:—Pippin, Jack Frost. By Bachelor’s Tut:—
Gleneagle. By Mill End:—Harvest Queen, Brown Bread and Brown
Boy. By Flotsam: —Jetsam, Ligan, Ocean Pearl, Sailor’s Fun, By
Mont Agel:—Whitsun Folly. By Young Native;—-Adventuress. By
Roidan:—Andy. By Battle Front:—Front Belle, War Path Will O’the
Wisp. By Burning Bow:—Bow Bells. Of the above there are nineteen
who aoe in on imported classes,

urin, e@ same period the most outstanding by O.T.C. that IL
think of off hand are: —Telephone Girl, Belleplain Pelerteion’ Sh adiat
Happy Days, Leap Year, War Lord, Radiance, Nylon, The Rasper, Bell
Hop, The Ayah, Sun Charriot, Atomic II, Pepper Wine, Gun Hill, Gun
Site, Oateake and Mary Ann. Of these, 13 won races in the imported
classes, Reduced to figures it is therefore found’ that Of all the creoles
to win races in the imported classes since Buccaneer accomplished the
feat in 1940, O.T.C. produced about 40%. Perhaps I may have missed
out one or two, I do not claim that the list is complete. But it is not
far wrong and gives a clear enough picture to show that in his time
O.T.C. was by far the 'eading sire of them all,

B.. let us depart from mere statistics for a while and recall the
glorious chapters that O.T C. progeny have written on th
of West Indian Turf History. Who wiil forget the Ciiaiithes’ tate
meeting of 1939 when his first crop appeared on the Trinidad track?
It was a_beginning that put everything else at that meeting in the
shade, First, second and third in the Breeders’ Stakes were Belle-
plain, Telephone Girl and Television, all by O.T.C. Belleplain then
went on to win two more races and ended up winner of the sweep.
Then came the first Trial Stakes in Trinidad in 1940. Television
defeated Ras Taffare and she too ended up winner of the sweep at
the June meeting. In the latter part of the year bad luck struck and
efter winning the Barbados Derby Television broke down. Telephone
Girl had already done so and soon Belleplain followed.
There was then a long period of systematic winning by the O.T.C.s
and such as Telephone Girl, War Lord, Nylon, The Rasper and The
Ayah hoisted themselves up the classification ladder, But the year
that O.T.C.’s star shone brightest was undoubtedly 1947. In this year
he not only topped the list of winning sires with the record total of
$50,614 but four of his best progeny literally took the creole classes
apart between them. They were Atomic II, Pepper Wine, Gun Hill '
and Gun Site. In 1948 these same four returned to make their pres-
ence felt in the imported classes and the last of them is still winning
races in A class to-day.
I HAVE already overstepped my space and therefore it is not poss-
_ible to rehearse all the classic races which were won by the off-
spring of O.T.C. However, from 1939 to the November meeting of this
year he had sired 43 winners of 283 races valued at $296,626.57. With
a new-comer like the two-year-old Dunquerque plus a few of his
older horses which are still running, it is evident that the last three
thousand odd which is needed to make the three hundred thousand
mark will easily be reached. Will we ever see another like him?



NOTICE

We regret to inform our customers

that due to the increased cost of
| labour and materials we have

been compelled to raise our prices
~, from lst December, 1951.

We shall

bring you the best of services and
trust that

renew our efforts to

your patronage will
continue.

wr mr

SANITARY LAUNDRY COMPANY
| LIMITED OF BARBADOS.






SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

'

W.I. Dismiss Victoria For 195

37—O In
2nd Innings

By HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY, Nov. 24.
‘The Wes* Indies striuick back at
Victoria today. and dismissed the
seeond most powerful batting side
in Australia from a perfect batting
wicket for 195 runs,

Before -close of play, Rae and
Stollmeyer had put on 37 runs
without any loss, leaving the tour-
ists 72 ahead with all their wickets
to fall.

Exciting cricket

The events of the day apart from
the slow pre-lunch partnership be-
tween Colin MacDonald and
Thomas were compounded of ex-
citing cricket, of the kind that the
West Indies have managed to in-
treduce into every game they have
played since the Queensland state
match. This time they seem to
have climbed into a position of
real strength, and the promise in
Stollmeyer’s unfinished innings to-
night was that he was coming back
into form, and that Victoria will
be set a stiff task for the fourth
innings.

Ramadhin found the wicket of
no assistance at all, but his excel-
lent length brought him three
good = wickets. Ferguson -had

atches of really excellent bowl-
ng, and with more work to do it
is obvious that he could develop
into a bowler of real menace.
Frank Worrell, too, was among the
wickets, and after the first wicket
stand of 9, Victoria were always
fighting for runs until Frank fin-
ished therm off with a rush.

Striking Form

One is naturally cautious after
the manner in which the islanders
have wasted good opportunities
before, but it seems to me that an
overall view of their last two
games indicates that one by one
the team is coming back to its real
form, and what is more important
—to a realisation that they have
got to get down to a solid job of
work if they are to beat the Aus-
traJians in the Test matches or
even State games.

‘Nobody has doubted their talent
but one has doubted t' eir serious-
néss uf purpose. There has been
a “holiday” approach to the game
which was doorned from the start
in this

when applied to cricket
country.
But now, after the fourth in-

nings fight against New South
Wales and today’s penetrating at-
tack on Victoria, one is encouraged
to suppose that the players have
at last realised just what they are
up against, and in my view, the
results are encouraging. Austra-
lian batsmanship has shown itself
once again to be at that low level
where it has been floundering un-
certainly since the retirement of
Bradman. The West Indies have
every chance to win the Test
series, and judging from their most
recent displays in these two State
games, I think we may hope that
they are getting into that frame of
mind that can carry them to suc-
cess. A hint of the reward that
awaits them was in today’s crowd.
Forty thousand paid £4000.

Scores: —

WEST INDIES Ist Innings

Rae b Ring 17
Stollm-yer c Chambers b Considine 8
Rickards b Johnson . 29
Worrell c Hassett b Ring 2
Marshall c Harvey b Johnson 12
Walcott b Johnson 7
Christiani c Hasset b Johnson 70
Ferguson b Johnson 0
Jones stpd. MacDonald b Ring 6
Trim ¢ Loxton b Johnson : 2
Ramadhin not out 3
Extras (byes 4, l.b. 2, wide 1) °
Total 230

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
Johnson 19 2 53 3
Considine 10 0 4 i
lan Johnson 15 5 30 2
Loxton 9 1 28 o
Ring A av a

VICTORIA—-Ist Innings
C. MacDonaid c Jones b Ferguson 33
G. Thomas c Jones b Ferguson 35
Hassett |l.b.w. b Ramadhin 12
Harvey run out 9
J. Chambers c Marshall b Ferguson 34
S. Loxton b Ramadhin 5

Jan Johnson ¢ Stollmeyer b

Ramadhin_ . ; 114
MacDonald (lan) |.b.w. b Worr-il 21
Ring b Worrell 8
W. Johnston not out 3
Considine b Worrell 0
Extras 4
{ Total 195
eS a

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M 7 w
Jones : 9 1 23 0
Trim ‘ 5 0 9 0
Ramadhin 21 6 54 3
Fergusson 18 1 87 3
Worrell ... 5 1 18 3

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And the reason? WHIZZ is foil-packed to preserve its freshness.
You can take it with you in your hand-bag or fob pocket, knowing that
when you want it, it’s there, clean and fresh, preserved for you in foil.
Just tear off a WHIZZ—each tablet is packed separately—whenever
you have a headache or the symptoms of a cold coming on, or in fact for
any kind of pain or influenza signs.
You'll find it’s a marvel. In fact, it’s a WHIZZ!
g 3
‘. . )
>
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. Buy WHIZZ from your favourite Drug Store, in envelopes of two or x
packets of twelve. x
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85600 OPFOCGCOCCOFOFOFGSS STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS. $0996690066666664044006@)







1951



S. RAMADHIN

SCORE













COMBERMEPE FI"ST IN 8
BARR SON COLLEGE FIRST INNINGS
M, Wome lbw b Grert 7
E. Hope ibw b Mr. Smita 4
Cc, Smith b Grent 63
Cc. Blackman’ b Geant 8
N. Harrison b Grant 1
Mr. Headle un cut 8
M. Wiliams ¢ Wilkinson b Kung 4
M. Simmon; ) Grant 8
A. Alleyne not cut 26
F. Tudor b King io
G. Fost 7 not cut 2
Total (for 9 wh ld 17
at vickets; 17, 2—30. 3-59, 4-
61, 5—05, 6—108, 110, 8&—128, 9—173
ROWLING ANALYSIS
t M R W
King 25 1 33 2
. Brathwaite 6 2 4
, South i 3 la 1
26 4
4
1 20
COMLERMER! SEL. OND INNINGS



Franci. b Fe



Harrisor a

Total x” 2 Wickets) oe
Fall of wicket 1-—17,. 3 7
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M ut ww
Mo. Headley 8 2 le
lv. Harrison 5 1 10 2
G. Foster 1
A. Smith 3 5
PICKWICK vs. YÂ¥.M-P.C,
Y.M.P.C. ist Innings uo
PICKWICK Ist Innings a8
Y.M.P.C.—2nd Innings
L. Greenidge c Edwards b Birkett 0
i, L. Burke c¢ inniss b King 1
S. Goddard |.b.w. Birkett 0
H. Ingram b King 2
G. Archer b Road 13
E. Branker run out 1
K. A. Branker not out 27
B. Porter run out M4
Haynes Mayhew c Inniss b Hoad 1

Harold Mayhew c wk Trotter b Hoad 4
1







w.

BOARD

BOWLING

FERGUSON



ANALYSIS











oOo M R Ww
H. King 6 3 5 2
T. S. Birkett :
E. L. G. Hoad 24 4
H. R. Jordan ’
PICKWICK nd tf
E. Edwards c Green'dge |
er 20
A. E. Trotter c Greenidte b Arche 4
T. S. Birkett ce Aj cher \ur on
A. M. Taylor ¢ Haynes Mayhew b
BE. Branker 0
R, del Tan én 1 \ "yh
H. King ec Archer b EF. Branker 0
W. Greenidge stpd. wk. Gdddard ‘b
E anker 2
E. f md c¢ Archer b K. A
Brovker 9
Tony Hoad not out 2
Cc. G ag not ou 2
Tota (for 8 wkts. 101
f w ch 1--19, 2--22 73
85, 6--89 97, 8-99
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO MM R Ww
R Austin 10 1 a6 1
GQ. ‘Archer 10 ; 1
E Branker 7 ny a
i Branker 3 4 2
WANDEBERS VS POLICE
WANDERERS — 18 INNINGS ee)
POLICE —- 18T I INOS aa
POLICE — °ND INN NGS
B. Linch b H. Toppin a
C. Blackman stpd, (wkpr. Knowles)
b H. Toppin 4
A. Blenman c Proverbs b H. Toppin 1
J, Byer b E. Atkinson 118,
Capt, W. A. Farmer c Greenidge b
H. Toppin 7
Cc. Aimey, b L. Greenidge 4
G. Cheltenham b H. Toppin 15
£, Green not out 5
B. D. Morris not out 36
Extras b.5, Ib.2, mb, 2 9
Total (for 7 wkts) 199
Fall of wkts: 1—9, 2—10, 3—11, 4-26,
81, 6—96 7—182
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M Ww
N. Marshall 7 4 1 0
E. Atkinson “4 : = 1
H. Toppin 18 a 5 5
A. Peirce 4 1 9 9
L.. Greenidge 12.4 4 34 1
A. Skinner 5 1 20 0



R. Austin b Hoad
Extras : b,2, Lb. 1 3
Total: 67
Fall of wickets: 1—1, 2—1, 3--3, 4-4,
5—19, 6—21, 7—48, 8—51, 9-—59.
ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.
On FRIDAY
From Trinidad—
W. Bennett, W. Charl-s, G. Clarke,

J. A Procope, H. Strawso, P. Bennett,

H. W. Whittlis, M. Pulver, T. Lazarovici,
D. Simpson, W. Sevink, A. MacPherson,
C. MacPherson, N, Cuthbert, I. Bayley,
H. Bayley
From Puerto Rico—

Samuel Loane, Mérian Doane, Ronald
Fraser Reeke, Beverly B. Burns, Lavina
Burns

From Jamaica—
Alan Fairley, Inez Jackson, Gramie Tull
DEPARTURES—By BWHLA
On FRIDAY
For Trinidad—
Lionel Hubbard, Cyril

Michael, James



Phillips, Jenny Phillips, Hank Phillips,
Rupert Clarke, Joseph Jack, Marjorie
Hughes

For British Guiana—

Margaret Baryley, Mervyn Farinha,
Randall Osbourne, Manocl Menez
Adrian Bannister, Neville Bannister,

Timothy Headley

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W Ltd advise
that they can now comnumicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:




S.S. Macoris,
Valley, Libreville,
Isabee, Imp rial
Sundwich, Orione,
Ancon, Brazil, Argentina, Ancon, Orione
Cristobal Ciudad de Caracas, Samana,
Mormachawk, Megalohari, Gerona, Shah
reza, Vampa, Gulfstream, North Star,
Linaria, S. Vito, Alcoa Polaris, Stiver
Walnut, Southern Collins, Proteus, Mega-
lohari and S.S. Parague

Fort Townshend, Green
Thorunn, Wanda,
Alberta, Thallepus,
Colombie, Urania,





LOOSE OOOO POOLE ALOT

YERWHIZ Z

TRAVELLER

1951 RIFLE
SHOOTING .ENDS

The 1951 shooting programme
of the Barbados Rifle Association
was ended yesterday afternoon
by ten-round shoots at 300 and
500 yards. Scores of 48 out of 50
were made by G, F. Pilgrim and
M. R. de Verteuil at 500 yards.

At 300 yards, the conditions on
the whole were fairly good. The
wind required attention, the light
was variable and tricky. At 500
yards, the sky became overcast,
attended by fresh squalls and
rain which stopped the shooting
for sometime,

A start was made at 600 yards
but the game was soon stopped
by heavy rain and complete fail-
ure of light. The H.P.S. for
completed ranges was 100.

The eight best scores were: —

G. F. Pilgrim 94; M, G. Tucker
92: M. R. de Verteuil 91; Cpl. V.
Walcott 90; R. S. M, Marshall 90;
Lt. Col. J. Connell 90; Major
Warren 88: Cpl. C. Knight 88.





S.M.O. For B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Novy. 24.
Dr. L. A. P. Slinger, O.B.E.,
Senior Medical Officer of British
Honduras hag been appointed
Medical Services Director of
British Guiana. Dr. Slinger will
be assuming duty in B.G. in March
1952 after taking leave in U.K.
He served in St. Lucia and
Grenada before British Honduras.



PLEAS SS

IS

A GOOD

OTT,

CFO OS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





NOV. 25 — NO. 199 | ADVERTISE .
; ‘tching, Burning <
The Topic " ¥ :

THE :

ADVOCATE
of

Last Week





: Smariing of

Eczema
Stopped InAs
‘0 Minutes



lived-Day Tests
to Brighten
Cricket



~ Asthma Mucus |
‘Dissolved 1st. Day















et aie ~ e Choking. gasping, wheezing Asthma and
; Let me talk cricket as Brenchitie poleon your system sap vont
an antidote to the promised fog. | *t? energy, culm your health and weaken your | ce the discovety of Nixod {
Why are we to have Iw heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the preserip- | rican physician ft is no to:
Test heme ave only four | tlon of a famous doctor—circulates through unvone to suffer from ug 7
st mate hes against the very | | the blood, quickly curbing the attacks The | disfiguring skin blem $
attractive side which the Indians very first day the astra: ing mucus is dis- ‘ma, Pimples, Rash, Ringw: Psori-
will send over here “ik 7 - | solved, thus giving free, easy breathing } Acne, lackheads, Scabies and Red
7 e next sum- | and restful steep. No dopes, no smokes, no | hes. Don't let a bad « vou
â„¢ Ne | Soa RO
ottingham is left out. © tablets at meals an: entirely ds lear your skin this new scientit Lo clear your skin--the treatinen’ to make
; London | free from Asthma and Bronchitis in nex and don’t let a b k ke peon? 0” lool * ettractive. to lie y :
: . . t 1 t a bad skin make peo ve o& more vtts to hele eu whe
— ae tests, Leeds and Man-| fo ne time, even though you may have gutf- k you are diseased. frie te. Nixodevm |b ougat clearer,
chester one ¢ | ered for years, Mendaco is so successful i omy Noe Skike ta. the ida, Such As Mr
— ae ach. | that it ts guaranteed to give you free, easy A New Discovery hy ate yah ted fromm pextinty
nese arying Test arrange- | breathing in 24 hours and to complete! Nicederm jg an ointment, but difere it buraing urd amecting Eezema for
ments arose long ago when| stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac a day Cintinent you heve ever seen OF 12 years. Tried everything, At jaat I heata
E gland end Australi . . on return of empty package. Get Mendaco It lao new discovery, nad ts net greasy | of Nixoderm. It stopped the itching in 10
: d i¢ x ustralia were the TS your Chem- Ae eeeiivaioe = pew out “ pan you minutes. I soe sve my skin clearing up
only first-class powers ric’ M . penetrates rapidiy intn the pores on tlie second day. All the red disfiguring
and=ttié others powers of cricket j en eo a oud fights the cause of surface skin blem- blotches and sealy skin disappeared in 10
: : ers nowhere, , Nixoderm contains Y ingredionts days, My {friends were amazed ct the im-

| Ends Asthma *% Bronchitis « Hay Fever

Matches against Australia here "hain wad bila’ oe wdleroben oF: Sates | ee ee ee OER





> ae : Wake up Joe! Weke up Robert! t fights and kills the mitcrobes or para-

ete Bve- jay affairs, fve in num- hey busing you hell i ‘ eee reqpens ible tor akin, disorders Satisfaction Gcaranteed
Ler. ¥ = » Pee decent. cul nokia 8 ching, ming and smarting 1

+ ‘gainst the New Zealanders| fine? ae oes ee 7 (o 10 minutes, and cools and soothes 4, Wjxodgerm costs ebsolutely nothing unless
‘wo years ago We playcd four in, & wt helps nature heal the skin faction, Get (iuederc™ from your ‘chemist
we can By drawing, neve #0 up boys to Queen's Park | Works Fast | aad Fou eit be Sinabed st the haprovenset
He 7 . ably, all of them our 7 eins mulls out ' “wuse Nixederm is scientifically com- | Then Just keep on using Nixederm for ‘one
visitors protested at such a slight, € aters that are flowing | " week and at the end o:

that time it must
have made your skin soft, clear, smooth
and magnetically attractive—must

c tiie ded to fight skin troubles, it works
ome from the stagnant | spout ter than anything you have seen in your
cefore, Tt stops the itehing, burning and

| ating in a few minutes, then starts to

Becomes Dreary



















































~ jive you
The following season We gave} Come fart Joe! Hurry Robert the kind of skin that will make Soa ad-
the West Indians Test: 7 You. must go up full speed rk immediately, clearing and healing â„¢red wherever you go, or you simply re-
Lifferer - sts of a But Joe said Pudyard Kipling Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny r skin, making it softer, whiter and turn the empty package and your money
‘ferent eort—four matches each Pitied the “leas r breed seams and pores where germs hid ty smooth. In just @ day or two your will be refunded in full. Get Nixoderm from
billed to last five days. Trey won . . : and cause terrible Itching, Crac xis “ : “we tell you that here at last is the | your Chemist today, The guarantee protects
thres of th re 3 Ancsemp?; tin must keep noise BRezema, Peeling, turning, Acne. treatment you have been needing | you.
Of the four. Ani suntn . piles all aueot Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
‘37 -* : a a r ble
Against the South Africans last} / It takes a “dam good” jackass fshea. Ordinary treatments give only |
©"umme 7. s : . 5 :
pao r we a the full pro-| Tbe somebody's tout. temporary relief because they do not |
mâ„¢amme of five. with five days | kill the germ cause. The new discoy
Uotte , ¥ Joe never claimed he's higher | ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7
thre’ . 7 each, Englond won| Than old Betsy next door minutes and is guaranteed to give you
“ire: and lost one, with one But he always endeavoured | a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin |
crawn To lift her from the floor in one week, or money back on return {
Here's y view: ‘ = , of empty package. Get guaranteed
eres my view: Make all Test What decent nation builders Nixoderm from your chemist todayand



matches four days an av y cruc ;

ays d have five Would crucify a man remove tne
“1 them whoever” the opponents) ses, ke sid “une” Pat Nixoderm =):
he 1 a Test match cannot . ‘ For Skin Troubles troublo

finished in four days it usually
beecmes so dreary as not to be
worth playing,
Let ug treat all our opponents
“first-class. That now-a-
thev almost invariably are.

‘English’ Again

as
lays

Gly
To r

unto sich

But some
When in their heart’s dark chambers
the power
in our little State
in

that's like our Bajans |
Who talk Democracy |
They mean hypocrisy

tim. you will discover
Tis character

y
Hw cried boys look at that
I went to-day whale fishing

Boys when his fishing ended
My whole catch is one sprat,.









Fort that makes great
orty-one though he is, the
Niw>h of Pataudi will be’ wel- Si a ae eee

ha ale v ever a man offenc
fomed back next summer into] But Solomon will tell you
. 9 worcestershire side, and into] Old trees can never bend
English cricket generally ri . i
enthusiasm generally, with they are crooked, comrade

our, . . specially in the brain
; We — that in 1952 he wiil They must sw ul ouc more crooked

» avalable fairly frequently,’ Drenched by the latter rain
Major M.F.S. Jewel, the Worces-| ., : :
Ceutteeh ive a s Those same boys made this promise
cestershive president told’ m@] (To. fieit their batt) + clean

‘We know he is coming to| But thely ees are jaundiced
England, which was the reason Well all things must look green
Ww hy we asked the county advi-| One with the sense of Simon c antered. the
sory committee to sanction his] Simple Simen of Yore Have you entere the
playing for us again.” Last Thursday of his treasur
oqttom the time when he scored | P*Po**t ls Koods, in store AMMIDENT TOOTH-
38 not out, for Oxford against And just like Simple Simon
ae in 1931 Pataudi has Intent to catch a whale PASTE COMPETITION?
alternately been a cricketer of Laune ved out in yhe deep ocean
two countries. In the 1932-3 In Simple Simon's pail 7

If not, send in your entr:

to K. R. HUNTE & CO

tour of Australia he was in the
England side, seoring a century
in his first Test.

In 1946, after a long absence
and only intermittent cricket, he LTD., not later than Dee



Another with more reason

reappeared ji . — at And little sense in store
of the Indi _ z ngland captain | said boys, you must believe this

dian touring side, The rich must help ths poor

Now, after apparently being . . |

out of the running for a place oot 1 Ret bere pote beg a
i : oe on ober 8 8 your spa
in the current series In India, For every man that love Rum
hg becomes an “English” player| wit vote for J. & R

again—chiefly ‘because his son
nicknamed “Tiger,” is at school
here.

The Nawab of Pataudi, though
retaining the

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of

J&R RUM
\roowoosensneooceoooson,

status of a ruler,
has now «no state to ygoverrt,
Pataudi was merged with the
neighbouring East Punjab and
its ruler found occupation in the
Indian Office

Delhi.

Foreign in New

—L.E.S.



POLITICAL MEETING

@ From Page 7

Government
grant new
concessions.
When a Committee was ap-
pointed to go into the merchants’
profits, the Committee reported
saying that in some instances a!
case had been made out for in-
creased profits. When the report
s read at the Executive Com-
mittee we said: case or no case
there were getting no increased
profits, For nine months we kept
that report and did not act on it
because we were determined +o
keep the cost of living down. We
were convinced that that was not
the time to increase the profits.
Mr. Adams told the electorate
that if they put the Electors’ As-
sociation into power, they would
see what would happen to their
food, clothing and other things.

»



e

do was to
income tax

should
industries



RHEUMATIC
PAINS?

Here's the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

SACROOL

and it’s penetrating powers
will act quickly and effec-



SHIRTS
PRESENT

FOR THE XMAS
SEASON !!



He dealt with the manifesto tively
briefly touching on the various

heads and told them that in the
next session they proposed to
deal with the Maude Bill first
after which they will consider the
Public Health Bill to bring the
services up to date.

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS Bb ADVOGATE

oe wing SS Posew ey

Printed bY te Advocaté Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Sunday, November 25, 1951



LABOUR

THE most up-to-date information about
Labour in Barbados has* recently been
published. It deals with the year 1950 and
is the annual report of the Department of
Labour;

As a result of this time lag much of the
information recorded therein is out of
date and there is no appendix to indicate
major events affecting labour in 1951. This
is 3 eat misfortune and one calling for
year’s report is pub-
4 are many points out-
ed i® the Report which ought to be
udied:and considered with an eye to the

uvure,

iedy, when this

Ys
Ty, 7
Lt.4

here

The first item of compelling interest is

ie item labelled EMIGRATION in the sec-
tion dealing with financial provision. The

reader cannot fail to be impressed by the
fact that of a t Labour department ex-
iditur’ of $172,657 in 1950 the sum of
current) went on emigra-
ion. 4% little indication in the re-
’ reader’s curiosity as to
this luge sian of money was spent.
information at the back
2 effect that 112: workers
mployment in Curacao
iited Statics, there is an-
g the information that a
greater namely 373 workers re-
turned frtfm abroad in that year. This con-
fusion Tsenot lessened by artother Table
which claims that 509 males and 74 females
filled vacancies notified to the bureau of
employmént and. emigration during the
ar

Nor is there any attempt in the report
‘o explain the interesting fact that where-
as the number of persons registered, de-
creased from 2,064 at March 31st to 1,968
at 3lst December, the number of persons
remaining gn the live register increased
from 3,088 °6n March 31st to 7,432 on De-
cember 3ist. This must baffle the public,
although there probably is an explanation
(but it does not appear to be mentioned in
ine report)

Nor can much satisfaction be derived
{rom the information that 902 boys and
out of 2,747 leaving school, in 1950
were unemployed. Some explanation is
urely necessary, and some _ indication
ought to be given to the public as to the
reasons for unemployment.



mramber,

at “

Surely this fact must have a fundamen-
tal impact en those responsible for educa-
tion. Schools cannot continue to turn out
unemployed children at this rate without
serious cofisequences to the community as
a whole. Much more information is re-
quired, It will come as a surprise to many
people to kiow that in the majority of
factories men work 72 hour-weeks
in eight and 12-hour shifts, The reason
for this (which is again not offered in the
report):has been stated to be the refusal
of the men to work less. This point ought
to be made clear in an official report, as it

sugar

has obvious potential political use. The
practice of such long hours nevertheless
seems undesirable and some solution

ought to-be found.

The repert is explicit that labour rela-
tions have improved. “There has been a
spirit of compromise, growing confidence
1 by both employers and
ach must assume their full
share of responsibility.’



Some employers it is pleasant to note,
have

“already made available such welfare
facilities as cool drinking water, cloak
rooms, lunch rooms, feeding arrange-

ments, wash rooms, first aid equipment,
racks for workers’ bicycles, ventilators and
oper Lighting.”
But there is a serious warning to em-
ployers that “there is a grave lack of pro-



tection for the workers in most work-
places.” Again the report unfortunately
fails to specify what protective measures

are necés

irgently:

ry and where they are most
needed, although it describes
how three people were killed on varying
jobs.

More information might also have been
given as to why only 940 persons out of a
total of 3,651 workers had received hous-
ing loans at the end of the year. Was this
Que to lack of staff or to lack of funds? No
explanation is offered. f

One outspoken comment is made about
the undesirable attiiude noticed among
some labourers vho have returned from
work abroad. It is “their apparent and ex-
pressed unwillingness to return to work
to which they have been accu8tomed prior
to their emigration abroad.” This com-
ment is the more significant when it is re-
membered that earlier this year Govern-
ment heavily subsidised temporary
workers. to go to America, and that one
thousand of these have already returned.

To eounteract this it must be noted that
“workers overseas continue to remit
money for the support of their families and
the department helps women to obtain
support from-those who neglect this duty.”

The report sums up pithily the lack of

SUNDAY



security measures: “there
provisions for unemployment relief, nor
sickness benefit, except in so far as the
activities of the Friendly Societies might
be said to provide a limited amount of
sickness benefit.” It is possible to continue
in this strain at greater length, but enough
surely has been said to show that the re-
port of the Labour Department is a valu-
able document, limited in its scope and
severely limited in the light it throws on
the unemployment situation, but basic to
an understanding of Labour problems and
management. It deserves a wide circula-
tion.

social are no



MEAT

PEOPLE in the West Indies who have
grown accustomed to hear without flinch-
ing, the dreadful news about the diminish-
ing meat ration in the United Kingdom
now have unweleome food for thought.
There is grave danger of the West Indies
being unable to purchase meat at prices
currently offered. All over the world
there is great shortage of meat and Aus-
tralia and New Zealand for reasons of
currency are regarded as the only possible
large scale suppliers of meat to the West
Indies at present.

But Australian prices are now reaching
a level which no importer in Bridgetown
can contemplate with an easy mind. Roast
beef is being retailed in Barbados today
at 48 cents per lb, But roast beef, now
being offered to Barbadian importers from
Australia will cost 94 cents per lb. landed
in Barbados, Stew beef which is now being
retailed at 36 cents per lb, in Bridgetown
is being offered by Australian exporters
at 58 cents per Ib. landed cost in Barbados.

In Trinidad the price of frozen meat rose
last month by ten and eleven cents per lb.,
but the prices now being offered to Bar-
badian importers for next year’s meat are
fantastically high and no one can imagine
that local meat importers can afford to buy
much meat at these inflated prices. When
it is remembered that the private import-
er also sells to the Government meat mar-
ket the gravity of the meat situation can
be more easily understood,

The rise in Australian prices is due to
a variety of reasons of which Australia’s
active immigration policy and increased
wages are two of the most important. Any
beef that Australia can spare for export
must be sold at high prices since there is
a heavy internal demand, But knowing
the reasons for the inflated prices at which
Australian meat is now being offered will
not help the West Indies to solve the prob-
lem of procuring adequate supplies of
meat,

How ean this be done ?

As far as Barbados is concerned there is
only one immediate action to be taken.
Everything must be done to increase the
supply of meat obtainable from local
livestock. The most hopeful source of meat
is from local sheep. If the Agricultural
Department can secure adequate stocks of
anti-worm drugs which can be made avail-
able at the lowest possible prices to sheep
keepers, the output of local mutton can
be doubled, if not trebled.

Sheep farming is possible in certain
parishes of the island on a fairly large
scale, Rabbits, kept under control and
not allowed to damage ground crops, will
also provide meat at reasonable prices, On
the sugar plantations there is also scope
for increasiiig the number of steers kept
for beef.

None of these immediate actions will
succeed unless successful marketing
arrangements are made at the same time.
But there is no reason to believe that big
importers of meat would not co-operate
with local meat producers.

The fact must be faced however, that
there is a limit to the “self-feeding” policy
which Barbados can follow. More meat
can be produced locally but not nearly
enough to satisfy demands.

Where can it be produced ?

In Nevis, Antigua, St. Lucia and the
Grenadines.

Other West Indian islands are not sub-
ject to the great land pressure which dis-
tinguishes Barbados from other South
Caribbean islands. St. Lucia has thousands
of acres of land suitable for cattle farming
and it is estimated by experts that some

15,000 acres in St. Lucia, the Grenadines,
Nevis, Antigua and the Virgin Islands
could be devoted to growing cattle for
slaughtering.

It is considered that land could be
acquired and stocked at between £25 and
£35 per acre and an approximate annual
yield of meat from 3,000 acres would be
of the order of 100 short tons. Should
15,000 acres be gained for cattle farming
the British Caribbean islands would be
able to produce 500 short tons of meat per
year. ir

There is no doubt that with increased
local “self-feeding” policies and with pro-
duction of this order within the Leewards
and Windwards group of islands, that the
threatening shortage of meat in Barbados
could be alleviated if not entirely reme-
died. There is no doubt either that funds
gould be made available to assist an enter-
prise that is so necessary and so urgently
required. But no time can be lost in im-
plementing these policies. It is now, in
the present, to-day that the danger of less
meat is threatened. To wait until the full
effects of meat shortage has been felt
would be t6 welcome disaster

Fittingly,

he Festival of Britain there were
wo exhibitions in London which
ceviewed British architecture and
yainting since the Great Exhibi-





ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951








‘THE HIRELING SHEPHERD’—by W. Holman Hunt (1827-1910).





‘ONE HUNDRED YEARS

BY JOHN BYLTON

towards tihe close of

ion of 1851. Though both treated
1 period in which there are many
yarallel developments in the two
the two
different.

irts, the methods of
xhibitions were
Ine Hundred Years of British
irchitecture (organised by the
toyal Institute of British Arcihi-
ects) demonstrated, by photo-
sraphs and architects’ drawings,
he significant trends of style and
fashion in a century of great
whievement. In Ten Decades of
3ritish Taste the Institute of Con-
emporary Arts had a_ subtler
yurpose, ‘to indicate the waver-
ngs and interweavinys of taste
hrough a hundred years’, The
ntroductory note to the catalogue
old us that ‘the objects selected
re good, bad, sometimes ridicu-
sus (though bad and ridiculous
vere once esteemed)’; and placed
rmly on the spectator himself
he onus of distinguishing between
1em.

Certainly the spectator of eiler

very

xhibition was left in no doubt
hat this was a century of
iesthetic anarchy. It was in the

850’s that the long rule of tase
vas, after nearly 200 years, finally
verthrown; and it was in the
wehitecture exhibition that ‘he
ubsequent interweaving of styles
nd manners was most eagily fol-
owed. In Ten Decades an attempt
vas made to present each deegde
eparately, with its own peculiar
lavour, That is a difficult task.
fovements overlap, and, since
he vital and the effete are inclu-
ed impartially, we can trace, for
xample, the persistence of the
%ve-Raphaelite influence, even
nto the 1900s; and the influence
of the New English art Club of ‘he
890s, since it still lingers on the
valls of contemporary wWater-
olour exhibitions, is duly
ecorded in the 1940s. In order to
harpen our sense of period, each
‘ecade was epitomised in the
atalogue. Of 1941—51 we read
The realisation of the tragedy of
he human situation, the sense of
elplessness, and a certain nos-
algie and desperate attempt to
‘nd roots in the English artistic
radition have grown more
ntense as the years have passed’.
't is hard to say where, either in
architecture or painting during
the last hundred years, the Eng-
lish artistic tradition resides.

A literary bias—the love of a
story—is, it is often said, charac-
eristic of British Art. Both
xxhibitions provided ample evi-
lence of this, for even in archi-
ecture, the most abstract of the
visual arts, political, social, moral
xr religious values, attached
bscurely to various revived
‘tyles, have counted for more than
‘rehitectural ones. Mr. Goociart-
Rendel in the book of the archi-

ecture exhibitions says ‘. .. . in
‘851 there was High Church
Jothic by Butterfield, there was

Low Churéh Gothic by Gough,
here was aristocratic Elizabethan
xy Salvin, there was democratic
“lizabethan by Kendall, there was
virtuous Italian by Barry, there
vas licentious Italian by Allom!
Still more in painting, from the
sarnest Pre-Raphaelites to paint-
‘-journalists like Frith, the story
was the important thing.

But to describe the English
tradition as residing in love of
inecdote or zeal for a cause would
be too simple. Turner and Con-



BY THE WAY e « « By Beachcomber

HERE used to be a man at the

annual fair ,at Navarrenx,
under the Pyrenees, who, cocking
his head sideways, balanced an
egg on his ear. He defended his
hobby by saying: “A fellow must
io something :” He ought to meet

‘the golfer who is in training for

an attempt to walk backwards
from Crowborough to Lewes. 4
distance of fifteen miles. Cornelia,
| mother of Tiberius and Cai

| Gracehus, once, according to Juv
jnal, walked sideways into Rome
jover the Milvian Bridge to de-
|monstrate her powers of self-
j}control. If this golfer succeeds in
his attempt, what about introduc-

backwards-golf? Let us st
with ur be k tc the ball





stable could not be forced into

this theory, nor, in the period we is

are considering, could Whistler,
Ben Nicholson or Henry Moore or
a dozen others. There were many
works of architecture, even wien
the ‘battle of the styles’ was at its
height, which owed nothing to
non-architectural preconceptions;
like King’s Cross Station, and the
many other stations and market
halls which might be called the
true cathedrals, of Victorian faith.
The confusion of events is per-
haps still too close for us to be
able to reach the definition that
is needed. Too much, especially
about the middle of this period,
the age of Poynter, Leighton and
Alma-Tadema, is altogether be-
yond our sympathies. It is only
recently that taste has been
brought to a focus on the Pre-
Raphaelites. An imaginative
understanding of the situation of
which they and the architects of
the 1850s were a part is now,
after the lapse of a century, possi-
ble and may give some hint of
the meaning of the English tradi-
tion.

The most surprising thing about
he Pre-Raphaelite movement is
its sudden appearance in full
development, The debt of the Pre-
Raphaelite Brotherhood to the
German Nazarenes is well known
but a comparison of Holman
Hunt’s Claudio and Isabella_ or
Miltais’ Portrait of Ruskin (both
ef 1853) with Titian’s First Essay
im Colour (about 1857) by Wil-
liam Dyce, who met the Naza-
renes as a student in Rome and
owed much to them, gives the
measure of Pre-Raphaelite origin-
ality. Dyce has the Nazarene
sincerity of purpose and faithful-
ness to detail, but he has none of
the Pre-Raphaelite passion and
insistence on absolute accuracy as
the means to reaching absolute
truth. The unwinking intensity of
vision, the crude and sometimes
violent colour, are part of a pro-
test which Dyce, who belonged
to an older generation, could not,
for all his evident sympathy with
the Brotherhood, feel strongly
about; a protest against the slack-
ness, or, at best, dull smoothness
of painters like Maclise, Leslie
and Etty, andthe facetiousness
even of good painters like Wilkie
—for Wilkie, not Turner, was then
looked on as the greatest painter
of the recent past.

° * s

The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood
was founded in 1848. In 1850 Wil-
liam Butterfield began to build his
church of All Saints, in Margaret
Street, London. Just as much as
the Pre-Raphaelite challenge, it
was a calculated attack on the
monotonous Georgian London that
surrounded. The battle of styles
had already resulted in the total
vietery of revived Gothic, at least
for churches, and Butterfield, who
was a church builder, shared the
conviction of High ‘Church men
that 14th century English Gothie
was the only style appropriate to
Christian building. But he had
none of the antiquarian outlook
of his great predecessor in reviv-
ed Gothic, A.W.N. Pugin, who
believed in adherence to the
spirit as well as to the letter of
his medieval prototypes. No
doubt there is medieval \precedent
for much of Butterfleld’s detail,
but the way in which it is used
is as new and as contemporary
o the 1850s as the ee ak
the Pre-Raphaelites or the it-
ings of Dickens or Emil Bronte.
Something of the same love of



wheck it backwards the wrong
way round the course. After that
we can walk sideways from Shep-
ton Mallet to Sedgemoor.



Burma vs Rumania
Mi Tin Hat, b Blastu........ ... 16
See Saw, run out... 8
Wa Ta Baw, lbw To
Therescu ...........5... 6
Tut Tut, not out... 18
Extras RE
Total (3 wickets) 146

Fun af the Opera

OTHING is more irritating
to an audience at the opera
One moment. As

Vednesd

this is a

3 could we not h

what is natural as against what
devised, the same _ intense
feeling for detail, the same de-
thronement of taste by passion-
ate conviction, is there in All
Saints, in its harsh tiles and
shiny granite columns, its grating
diaper patterns in coloured brick,
its stiffly foliated capitals and its
exterior of common red _ brick,
vioently banded with black,
This is no piece of antiquarian-
ism or scenic decoration like Bar-
ry and Pugin’s Houses of Parlia-
ment, but the sudden blooming
of an early Victorian style.

The new style of the fifties was
not lovable, and it can give no
sensual pleasure, But, if we leave
Turner and Constable in their
isolation, it can move us, more
than any product of the preced-
ing twenty years, more than
Etty, Wilkie, David Cox, or even
Samuel Palmer, more than the
Houses of Parliament, or even
than the structural and imagina-
tive triumphs of the great en-
gineers, like Brunel and Steven-
son,

Butterfleld’s influence was
wide, but although, until the end
of the 19th century, British archi-
tecture led the way in every new
stylistic—as opposed to technical
—development, the same note of
conviction does not appear again
after the early seventies. The
Pre-Raphaelites even sooner laps-
ed from honest realism into suc-
cessful banality and sentimental-
ity, and were superseded by the
‘high art’ of G. F. Watts and
Lord Leighton. ‘I paint ideas, not
objects,’ said Watts and it was
not until the appearance of Sick-
ert that English painting recov-
ered contact with the reality of
‘gross material facts’ which Ho-
garth had established, and Eng-
lish painting at its best had main-
tained. If there is one lesson more
than another to be learnt from
these two exhibitions, it is the
mutability of taste. The visitor,
chastened by the spectacle of
fallen reputations, will approach
his own decade with caution. But
the fate of the Pre-Raphaelites
and the great painters before
them must warn tim that the
depths of experience are not af-
fected by the smooth surface of
‘good taste’, and that there can
be no compromise in these mat-
ters. If one can generalise about
an English tradition, it may be
said to reside in a love or reality,
of ‘gross material fact’, rather
than of ideal beauty, which must
derive from past achievement,

The cataiogue, one may feel,
was mistaken in saying of the pre -

sent day that a ‘nostalgia and
desperate attempt to find roots
in the English artistic tra-

dition’ has grown more intense
In Graham Sutherland's devel-
Opment, for example, the phase
of romantic landscape’ with its
allusion to Palmer, is long since
over. In a recent broadcast talk
Sutherland, in discussing the
poetry of painting, said, ‘Often
what is meant by poetical paint-
ing shows itself variously in, say,
a love of the ideal, a transfigur-
ing and melancholy light, an omi-
nous overtone, or a_ forced at-
mosphere of fantasy, No, I mean
poetry in another and _ greater
sense — poetry which enlightens
the significance and nature of
things. Poetry also which makes
things hold more than their orig-
inal meaning, and which defines
their characteristic of the English
tradition.

a capital O for opera? We could?
Good! Opera, then, Nothing
annoys an audience at the Opera
more than lack of co-operation

between the orchestra and the
singers.
Prodnose: Why not another

cats O for Orchestra?
fyself: Certainly not. I am
economising. I don’t want the O’s
to give out before we get to

Oakham.
A music critic said the other
day that the conductor “secured

a working agreement between the

orchestra and the stage.” This

suggests that he persuaded the

cast not to sing “Madame Butter-

y” while the orchestra was play-
“Faust.”



| from 11 a.m. to 12 noon except on Saturdays when we
:

———



FOR FINES
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.













From 1st December, 1951 our HARDWARE and
LUMBER DEPARTMENTS will be closed for breakfast

will be open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon, Will all custom-

ers please note.
e

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,
— Successors to —

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

4413, 4687, 4472
LPO SSCOOO SSO POOF OOOO



Phones:
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CASTORS







WITH SOCKETS
Per Set of Four.














Chromium Plated 2” Plastic.................... $1.46
Chromium Plated 3” Plastic $1.96
Furniture Castors 156” Bakelite.. $1.60
Ball Bearing 158” Bakelite.. $2.10
| Nickel Plated 156” Rubber..... $2.86
WHEELS
Each
7” x 144" Cushion Tyred Swivel Castor... $6.62
10” x 2” Roller Bearing Industrial Type
Rubber Tyred ae ce $10.07
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DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
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acest? DINNER

JACKETS

STYLES...

Single & Double Breasted

COLOURS...

Cream & White

And 3-Piece
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With all Accessories

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POCO OOOO SOOO DPE SOL OES LEAL LLO ION

0 PP PVOS CDSE SEP OPE EELS PEL PPPOE PALPP PSSA AAS AO AS



POS



A COCKTAIL
IS RIGHT...

blended with

—aitnnliieeseeintnnennpesiaestis pasadena ansananneernalll

Goddard's cow sro Rum

Ph



a ER
——<—$——>
SUNDAY NOVEMBI RK







i951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









cow A GATE BAY SHOW Viddle Class |
Lacks Adequate
Representation |

GRIFFITH SAYS

The middle class man has never}




had adequate representation i}
the House { Assembly, Mr
Vincent Griffith who i ceking
election to the House a rep-

resentative «of St. Michael, told
the electorate at the political
meeting held on the grounds of
the St. Giles’ Boys’ School on
Friday night,

I have not come to you for
your support because [I want to
o into the House to get $100
per month,” he said. “I am offer-
ing myself to serve my feople
as an independent middle class
man, a class which has never had
adequate representation in the }
House. }
Mr. Griffith stressed that the |

{
|







Says Mr. Leo King:

island wanted strong men who
could stand up and talk to the
King’s representative here when |
it came to directives from the |
United Kingdom Government i
that were not in the interest of |
the island. They wanted strong

‘ the Judges have another lool Harold David he © f men who could put the case of
§ es have another look at her son Harold David at the Cow and A ; “fore the United
ings Rocks ouabenday their plight before the

“YOU CAN RKE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

« Watts



ARIES ESE” TSE qe oe

y — i“
Kingdom Government and seek \ Ti
x¥e- concessions that would relieve | a
CONGRATULATIONS: Betty Leigh Clarke last year’s Bonniest Baby — their high cost of | MADE IN U K
Shakes hands with Charles Anthony McKenzie who took the Crown : | 3
se from her yesterday at the Cow and Gate competition at Hastings More Dollars * ao :
7 iefiha . . The Perfection of Confection
a ; ; My argument is that we om
get cheaper food from Canada | a 3 : 5
; Let us make the United Govern- | WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORK&

13-Month-Old Crowned secs wonoon. wa

dollars to get it. This is due to

KBonniest Baby Of “S51 scission













ey
to Canada at $48 per ton more gs Pa lth
. var ae pect aie and bear in mind they re not]
CHARL ANTHONY McKENZIE, thirteen and a half paid for it in sterling, th i os -
month old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McKenzie of Bays pric in Canadian doll os a ty a, WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN *,
Wate lats, Deacons Road, St. Michael, was crowned Bar- ‘ Sen eg catch Te ate ae | £t IT’S HERE AGAIN a
ba st Baby of 1951 at the annual Cow & Gate |, were paid the right pric for | a a
Baby Competition held at the Hastings Rocks vesterday cur sugar. The position is that o a
afterh oor Britain buys our sugar at het ty a
Du i rai ease he as sl? le. »>h ind to receive price and also sells ' her goods j ~ 5 oa
ompeti , 3 rola crdoar the buce cup, Charles turned and © her own price Whatever 1 } a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd Distributors a
ne rewd of over eighty peo ilkeod il ! at, quite tl price she tixe for ine ‘a .,
ple which. included parent of uncaierned aboul his victory ant goods we have to accept, yet shal u
Be chad Cutered the the fact that te was the centro wil not give us more of the| Fay Agi FFP a
ipetit nu ‘ 1 bo of ition. This brougmit a roai jollars. we have carned our] g4
fk in oat i fron the crowd ugay to et cheaper tufY from
o 1 petition), Canada, Is that fair We must
! itation of prize h







0 the pavilion of the , neg vo people to make strong rep

Haein 26 where the show Poppin Governing

Sa « ioe ct i resentations on our bebalf on

Be eats. oF iia, these fmatters, and it is your

. & duty to put such people i, the

eig at jud es irrived and Gate said how sorry he was House of Assembly. |
lly at 3.30 o'elsck and that the afternoon had turned a : ‘
the rain sixteen of the Out to be so rainy, forcing them Age-Greuping Must Go

ants turned up for to have the competition indoor On the matter of education

1v. Griffith said that under the old |

COME
ONE
COME



tion . ‘ is
Fourth Competition system men like Mr, Henderson |

dging began immediately and
Clarke, M1 Crrantley Adams

one the contestant were

~



one

CHARLI BS ANTHONY McK B Nz srought up by ase “his is our fourth Baby Com_ and other prominent person
an alana Ambrose Jones te ft) who c came third sceing. the babies, their parents of age-grouping and superan- , —

The competition took la ce yesterday afternoon
ay at the Hastings Rocks, After the first inspection six and friends makes me feel very puation was quite unsatisfactory

were recalled for a second time. hoppy to know that our Cow and and not producing the resuits

wy Y i [ ] V 7 Try These were, Charles Anthony Mc- Gate Bonniest Baby Competitions desired. It was failure, “Let ’ r qe
ELECTORS CO LD HA K ] URNED Kenzie, _ the winner; Richard are appreciated, ma tell you tonight,” he said « Al i IN TO-DAY AND SELECT €











Dupree Turner, ten and a half “age-yrouping must go, the

iT" ; 7 month-old son of Mr. R. N “Entries for these competition \ : - - -
LZ V | aC * . . "i . children are not henefiting and t ROnd & 1» |
OU L. 1S GO ° jthem who have any political Turner, Colonial Secretary and have come to us from almost 114° teachers are ver y much : ae FINEST RANGE OF

' ability. Mrs. Turner of “Savannah €very parish of the island and i wesahial ”

aa : - : ava ; , over-worked,
M: YY ‘ The other side talked about Lodge”, Garrison, St, Michael who this year’s competition has been “There are no maternity ser-
ADA Ss SA YS pioneer industries and said that came second in the competition; 8°? keen and the babies so lovely, " ; . for the decent

|
S § § ft é ; P vices in the island for dee |
unemployment in this island was Malana Ambrose Jones, fourteen the Committee reported that it middle class pacts.” said Mr {
aE ATD47 id 7" é Se oalicne “matter that could be solved, but and a haif month-old son of Mr, \/as practically impossible to QGriffith. Thpre was a hospital
EVERY candidate on both sides in this election realises the Labour Government would not Maurice Jones, Manager of the Ftlect the»twelve best by photo- for nurses Seetane to mation i

that it is the mgst important one Barbados has ever had, solve it. They had put out their Globe Theatre and Mrs. Jones, graphs and they selected instead midwifery, but what was wanted





' M ‘ csr » Pr ; c ar r3 anife +f ind: » :
. Mr. G. H. Adams, President of the Barbados Labour Party Manifesto and told the people who came third; Maureen Noel, 18 who have competed for the wag proper adequate accommo- Y
J told the big crowd’ that attended the political meeting in ro they did not differ from the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Neville title “Bonniest Baby of 1951” Aa tiond x “he Geneve} H yspital | Presentation Sets by Max Factor, Yardley’s, Eliz-
7 . 5 abour Party except with regard Noel, of “Gibraltar’’ Joes River this afternoon.” ere i , niss i »
Q > 3 I { sé . where middle lass women ‘
‘ veen’s Park on Friday night. to free enterprise and nationalisa- Land, St. Joseph; Harold David Our aim always has been to could go and deliver their chil abeth Arden, Cusson, Morny Bath & Toilet Soaps,



‘meeting was held for the purpose of declaring the tion, but that was not true. The Corbin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har- ;, mote the welfare of babies of ren.





Party's manifesto. so pe alists were out for profit and old Corbin, of Garden Gap, ine island and our progress has “IT commend the Government ] jMorny Tale & Body Powder in Gardenia, Jasmin,
Mr. Adams said : he -during the last session where the interest of the com- Worthing, Christ Church, and , ; sider: | dkmeted for whe . ; y
oft ring ast session, : Z _ ’ always been considerably assisted for what they are doing at the . ‘
reasons why the tion would be Mr. Adams_ referred briefly to munity at large was at stake, it Compton Gonsalves, Pee of Mr. by members of the various Baby Pine, the Bay Estate and places andalwood, French Fern ete.
the most important one was be- what he termed some of the as- W45 the duty of the Government and Mrs. Selene oon = Welfare organisations oft the like that, but I aiso want t
han +} } . ve 1C1 « s 1 vy 8r , » ark or 8 ; 7 . . se .
; cau € they h introduced Adult oundingly stupid statements mdde t preys es oth from squeezing a re. _ K vad, ush islnna 50a established, a housing VANITY CASES & BEAUTY MIRRORS
Suffrage whercby every adult had by some of the members of the “{,PeoPie. eae ee scheme for the middle el:



‘|
cop ; per-
The other side started by say- [ would now like to take this gon where he can be pe rinitted |

: Te shave : ‘oO ISH SETS
ing that unemployment is a great Well Behaved cpoortunity to thank Mrs. Hark- to pay for a house on easy COMB & BRUSH SETS

a chan ing i he or Opposition. When a man made a



she w ! :
: Statement about circumstances ble ry j sir ani
in the i ‘Ol f that other people can prove to be Se tain neta a ae eee The judges took about ten min- N«.s for having so kindly pre- grms until he become the | also
y Ss » oe we directly untrue, it was very stupid. propo e es solve it = vesy utes to make their decision. str ee en Beet - (en yo _
South Africa, C ‘Where were res a Thy 4 S SC . ceceatictt a. ae se: > ee an octors who have | TE" is ‘Cc
Bwhen they fir There were several liars in the “ “Only recently the Government Meanwhile as the judges huddled ts ; Mr. Griffith spoke of the rice ee eee ee



Tr
together, several of the contes- beiped us promote this show. I (
; ; : tants kept the spectators amused e#lso want to make special men- deal beeen the Gov rnment
encourage pioneer industries as they made friends with one ticn of Mrs. Frank Grannum who and British Guiana and told his
sted us in hearers that because the Gov-|

‘ r > « j > he . ; : * -
world, but the stupid one was the was blamed for not doing anything ee a a

worst. to











Some of the statements made by a ¥ 7 i os that | Jamaica and another, and despite the small ha: again so ubly ass
the other side were reckless, but a toe aC — got —- of anne space available for thern to walk stiging these shows. We would Phd
he would try to be charitable and Dados in that respect. It was Ob- around in, they behaved very like also to thank the Advocate @rbitration to settle the rice

wountry in the ernment had decided to fo to}

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

So


























































sheuld b . ‘ . “rm the { é
rs that v say they were not deliberately toe onan teneciee aa nue to well. Cc Lid., Barbados Rediffusion, Price, they would have to pay
M ; ' Bade Up. SOMe werh-AUer ip aa before he w wuld ‘2. to St. Kitts The other contestants were, > vice Litd., and everyone who On tec
to be outvoted happened: 17sshess axid some, yo aenore ace. for the simple reason that there Richard Watts, Roberto Christine has played a part in the staging | }..454,454:4:4:465G6G9 909 OFS OVER, 2
t last twelve months. “It is not the duty of the Labour \,. 4 bigger population All os ne, Angela Durant; “Adrian of our 1951 Cow and Gate Bon- %
: ary to put a “Manifesto first “We Morty oe ths << — St Meslay Binte Chrig. aicst Baby Competition.” ~
gti 300d enough to have as claimed by the other side. Thefe of right to pha ota ae tine : Hi eae MShirley ra eee. ster Nese Sovran “eae spoken | Weatherhead’s ss MORE AND MORE MEN
ee sn ee he said. js no regulation, rule, custom or cessions to new industries, It do« dell Cedric Holder, Eunice Annie 4tinks and refreshments were A %
able Rate : ve no. been anything else which says whether not benefit a new industry to zet Sealy, Wilma Thompson nd | while the Police Band x ARE ee TO “
aia t a ey up taiaates Tor the Government Party. or any exemption from income tax when Barbara Ann Black. under Capt. C, E. Raison supplied | % \ % , {
. 4 aS oe Ee oe - rs other party el put oo a mh he comes here because he would ba e 6.59 ae the music. Offer Vo-eday
Ce eae mee ane Ou get the festo first. ne member o 1€ still have to pay it in England. Alter ne oe fate Tune or . : .
astounding spectacle at public plectors Association had said that There were many aantelen who announced, Mrs. Scott, wife of Dr. — i 5. 7 “ on ee Basil | DAILY
meetings even for some of our own and others had followed him. had taken hints from the book 4A-_W. Scott, introduced Mrs. \"! ‘Dr OW “H. E Jot aie , : %
supporters to tell vou it is not good ‘ written. by Professor Arthur. J: W- P. Harkness, wife of C.D. Skinner, Dr . E. Johnson, % § Chocolates in Presenta- %
to have too big a majority “The merchants in Bridgetown Cavin ot Bt Luca In that book & W's Medical Adviser who pre- | A : wes a H ae ao x * B h h b d
If the other side had one ounce can hold their own with anyone ;,, sal tail? whem nine sented the prizes, irs. J. / ernahan, rs. 1X . ¥
of political wi m, they per else’ in the world when it comes to he said that, the last thing a Young Charles was taken up by Olga Symmonds and Mrs, N. G. % tion Boxes by all the $ | ecause t ey ave ecome convince
have turned out the Government business, but-there are very few of @ On Page 5 his aunt to receive the prize and Daysh ’ atti ¥ | of K's Superiority
a cuetietsih tiene a abdin 9 « ' . | .
; ‘ Popular Makers 3 | ‘
Â¥,
‘s
, ‘ ¥
g FOR XMAS ¥ HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
% y i 4 vs e Ya ; me 4 A
% a
va. / | x MOIRS CHOCOLAT! - % REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY:
; ~ po’ OF G bc ene: \ ae x
@ bam Pineapple Cube ' s e
1% Nut ‘ ' to
, A ned Torasechi i ¥
% Mougat aM Se ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers
1% f ¢ Box | obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand-
% Packata: ¥ | | for flexibility and tel ied
eT ¥ ; pana wt tested for flexibility and accurately gradec
For those who visit our : happin | ge i a pl
Over Stansfeld Scott & Co.. Ltd. % Kaci teal 3 "ys raftsmen.
My) FRYS CHOCOLATES IN PRE + |
, * I ¥, ‘ " ny pL . rare cS ‘ . é
Broad Street : TON | BOXES — 3 (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K SRORS are se lected,
' % Cornish Harbour, Peppe % | hand-cut and matched by experienced cra a
° ‘ : 1% Creams % Ib. Hazel ys and men with a care that no machine could
ng, r n Ww th | % ‘corehed Almond > ;
After your shopping, drop i WE ARE WELL STOCKED with items for ladies 5 SRE ARM wiht
" iY st : “it NT/ 4 :
the children for a drink anda snack including HATS, TRIMMINGS FOR HATS, a bm: % (3) K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
{ iy : ent r
} sy RIBBONS of many Patterns, ARTIFICIAL . . . % Variety, | Pink Roses, ‘Summer PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
\ j | FLOWERS for all purposes, VELVETS and a He a is ‘i $ one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This
CS wide variety of DRESSES. | * cuits, Plain and Milk Chocolate ree close fit at the heel and freedom
Wa Y % ROWNTREE IN PRESENTA ar BE eer e
{ +
â„¢ 9 c | R Pict eA m0 tinent Girls Rouud,
Im FOR CHILDREN of all ages we have some really $s rane ae = Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
Takes ¥ se ag? 2
ve dainty items which will make them excellent gifts. iia De Kneis ot of these world famous shoes? We are sure
)) 3 a . Hi sweer piscuirs by Pex Frean @ you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—
ue or dress them up for their special occasions in the % onti Palmer, Crawfords, $8
nn y % and CARRS in tin Boxe ith ¥ wp wwe 1p , .
{} HAM, CHEESE, coming season. % beauttea Xmas" | V'LL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
‘ > wp op
))) i¢ FRESH 1 CALLS } H | BUT K
(it ‘ % MALLOWS in Package iT yw ,
S, SUN SUITS, ROMPERS, ETC. x ins. %& wt 38 bate
{ HOT DOGS DRESSES. . B “Goodness > PRICES: F 17.00 to $21.63
1% % iS: rom $17. o $21.6:
% ~
COOL DRINKS & FRUIT JUICES * e | e
‘,
Ltd ‘ ICR WRAT § ;
‘, } YY *. -
TEA — COFFEE — COCOA |} ave snepner 0., Ltd. * BRUCE WEATHERHEDD $) = FARRISON’S
1 ‘ : :
; adi * LTD. x
; The place where only the i 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET x % DIAL 2664
X - {\{ sills % Head of ce + |
¥ best is served i = % oe ee * \ Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados
») $ %
a a || 6 OOOO OOOO OOOO. | SSE = SS!




PAGE EIGHT

































































































































































































Y ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
——$—$—_$$__$—_—— TT
; - -
e LA S SIFIED AD io FOK RENT WANTED | SALVATION ARMY NOTICE Gelting Up Nights wie eats
ce | mate ANNUAL APPEAL Radio-Gram Mullard & Guerad
Cuombinat ' also a Quan
TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES HELP ak s Men a Gotan aes Cee
entails i _ . - Lid s174. = B.W.1. CENTRAL SUGAR CANE 3-Speeds Motor Cyele ‘oid Model
BUNGALOW: Furnished Bungalow, = BREEDING STATION Triumph). Cail at Graeme Hat
a ; ; 5. sensation of —
The charge for announcements of FOR SALE one bedroom, at Dayrells Road. Rent| CUPPRR An experienced cutter a DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE | Sane, whitish diacherge dull eche at base Plantation amy time after 5 p.m.
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- $60 a month. Write Box Q. C/o Advo- | wanted, preferably with recom nendation 7. ‘ feet seco
SAUER aed te Memociamn pola Bb ate Co 2%4.11.51—2n | Broadway Dress Shop. 25.11.92, | Batasee vase Ltd AY AND AGRICULTURE { ore sae = ir are
$1 50 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundaye . â„¢ EL , â„¢
fovliany nufiber ed words tm 15, 90 seg pCULDUNE — Cattlewast, St. Joseph. | COOK—Head Cook or Chet required Teewer Semgent 2a | Agricultural Assistant, B.W.L nt sex gland in, men). Te
S cents per word on week=days AUTOMOTIVE Toca Ratchet he creniances | for sew See Feet chs Seen! tae, Geese Wesiiiaad waa | Central Sugar Cane Breeding stereo ‘and he
4 cents per word en Sundayé for each. cluding Refrigerator. For ist 2 weeks|Tobago. Modern Kitchen. pa Sv) eyden & Sons Ltd. 16.00 Station
edditional ware. MM—One Siienx. New, good tyres ate a ds sonny, February ne age, experience and s Dr. Wesley Bayley 300 matter how you have red
New Battery. Going cheap. Suitable for es are! 2 jal = eo ee VALE BEACH HOTEL. Tl "| General Agencies . & Apphicati inet for right,
For Birtns, Marriage et Brgagement | niaking Pick-up. Appty G. E. Martin | 2” 11 . S230 | Mise K. M. Shepherd 7 rage a ae semen —=S
Announcements in Carib ing the | Brighton or Singer Co. 25. 11.51—3n | RooMS—Furnish r unfurnished for| MANAGER—For Barbados Distil a ee es ee rt Bw te fom Sete Wes
shage in $3.00 tar ony ‘oF urnishcd or unfurnished for| ‘or jos aoe hee on 3.00 |B.W.I. ‘Seated Sugar Cane Breed- golkasta pea:
—_—_— | guarantee
up to 50 and 6 per ©AR—One (1) A-40 Car. A-l o particulars ‘Ttal 4037 Lid. with knowledge of the manufarture Grant Ltd w.@ fing Station, Department of Agri-|
. condt- 25.11.51~2n |o! Rum, salary $250.00 per month int| Geddes Gran ; & a" g
additional word. tion. New Battery and Tyres. Price | untuamienh SeakGienh. ste "ituitecs.| ©. 2 Kinch & Co. Ltd. 10.0 Toulture. |
$1,600. For information Dial 2143 tion will Be considered in the case o:| ™?S_Gerald Mahon 6.0 2. Fie ae Hedin’ te th
Sarecee PERSONAL ses nSbpitcant , Domecasing exceptigon | OF Pha Nee 3 00 [post is in the scale $1,200 er hat, shorts
7 al > Heat: > c. L. Gibbs Co. Get out your at, shorts,
CAR—Chrysler. Has been well main- the Sbasetary with be recatead ce te tial Cottle Culiad & Co. § 4 131,920 (E.B.) x $96—$2,592 per|W) fancy skirts and Jeans for
| tainesi. Apply C. E. Shepherd, Colleton}. , = 7th Deeémber. 22 1 5i—Sn Monroe & Co. 5. Jannum and the point of entry in —B -
GITTENS—We the undersigned beg to | House, St. Peter. ~24.11 51—2n The public are hereby warned against ialitoed pinta Gelpactd Roberts & Co. 15 Oo th I ll a he l |
give thanks to those who sent wreaths, | 7 pups PE giving credit to any person or person’! Gverseer—An experienced Sugar Facta Mr. & ate L. A. Chase 12.00 e scale wi lepend on the qual-
vards or any way @mpressed sympathy |. CAR: One 1947 American Chevrolet in |whomsoever in my mame as I do not hold|,y Cverseer for the 1982 crop season ri| Da Costa & Co. Ltd. 25.9 Jifications amd experience of the ANNIVERSARY
in our recent bereavement due to the "St ¢lass order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co. [myself responsible for anyone contract- Fairfield Factory. Apply by letter only} J@80m Jones & Co. Ltd. 00 lsuccessful applicant. The post is}
death of our beloved father Josevh Trafalgar St. Phone 2696 ing any debt or debts in my name unless! +, the Manager. No interviews. Applica- i i 1
Gittens 20.11.51—4n by a written order signed by me. tions reeeived up to December 6th, 189 7,000 LIBEL ACTION not pensionable but after a officer | of Caribbean Revelry
Charlott: Gittens (wife), Leotta andj SEFBERT LESLOYD WILLIAMS, 25. 1th $ , probationary service the officer presented by
Iris Gittens (daughters), Evans, Nathaniel ,,.CAR—One Morris 6 Cyl, only done Fairfield Cross Road, —— | AGAINST B.C. NEWSPAPER | may join a Provident Fund. {Miss Judy Graham's Bridge-
and Fitz H. Kittens, Kenneth Parris] ‘5,000 miles, in excellent condition, to be Tudor Bridge, |
isons). Gladys Hunte, Clementine Pad-| S¢@" at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd St Michael, Bastados. Locales ‘ean ood . eon ae : & ee uae Gee ee ss
more, Dorin’ Alleyne, Cordie” Magnes 22.10.51—4n 24.11.51.—-2n.| Aly to Mrs tise ‘Buying. Fectien., (From Q@ur Own Correspondent) will be required to provide him-| At The
istep-datighters), Luctiti, Shella, Vents, | “a e—nmmmmntecncneeeenenmne | Hastings, 28. 21, St—2r GEORGETOWN. Nov. 21 self with a motor car, a loan to-(} MODERN ‘HIGH SCHOOL
\erandabiiaea eet te fa Modes Meise, ae ee An action claiming $7,000 dam-|wards the purchase of which wil | ON FOR SALE
a . In ;
package ie | condition. Dial 4413. Wilson, PUBLIC SALES ages for alleged libel has been filed|/be made on terms and conditions|} <,7;RDAY. ist December,
roe Sia cite 3S dees ons —— 5) a ie beets aren ty aie Ch [cable 0b teusiimna ekeers, of tes i961
‘ou is x um t r. ’ ® ‘. ‘
kindly gent flowers, letters or other ex-| | CAR— Drop-nena Convertible Ford V-t | , {of the 7 ‘di inessman|Barbados Government Service. Musie by Perey Green's Orchestra Bungalow constructed im 1999
pressions of sympathy on the deaty of] 7 edad condition. Gotng cheap. Apply: | REAL ESTATE || Jacob, Georgetown bus a all Ht fe aard SUBSCRIPTION — 2/- with 19” stone walls and heavy
our deat @uugbter and sister Rita} Cole & Co., Limited. Phone 4516 | dnd labour leader. ateage aiowance Wi paic asbestos roof. There is a large
Mayers of Hi Road. 23.11,.51—t.f .n ih teri asi 1 atsiaoasnecmaareesiitine sia at standard Government rates. eeiintichaaie ‘Gen Mie L-shaped living room, 2 double
“She dK not forkotter. | aman a ALL THAT certain stone-wali dwelt\ag- ANNOUNCRIO&NYTS CURISTIAN Geayycs 4. Applications, stating age, bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
cames My 1, Edna Mayers} CAR—Morrls 8. Sports Model, Batten: | house 30 ft by 22 ft comprising open First Church of Christ, — Selentist. /educational qualifications and ex-|))) REDIFFUSION will bring you the Kitchen, pantry, servant’s kitshén,
imother), Julian vers (incle), Liste} 2Md = Tyres new. Good , condition. | gallery, drawing, dining and three Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street Test Match commentary right on bathroom with tub and shower,
: — perience, together with COPIES
Mayers, Horace Mayers, Lucifie Mayers} Reasonable price. Apply: Val Gittens | rooms with kitchen and usual ou $5 i coeds repens, ash bill Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 pum. ee SE the Spot. solar heating installation, ton, sre
and (Lester Mayers son). Bidos Foundry. 23.11.51—4n | aga small shop all standing on two roeds oT ae oo s — © - Wednesdays: 8 p.m. A Service which Jof testimonials should be address- Den't Miss This. end 2. servants’
" 25.11,51—I1n of land at Ellerton, Saint George abutting | Y°U. 8&t, @ Suess-coupon: how, many | i, cludes Testimonies of Christian Science |ed to the Direetor of Agriculture, grounds of about %@ am acre are
CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Modell om the public road. There is a guard| Screws 9 a jar? You can win an| Healing. Queen’s Park, and will be a t- heavily wooded with Mahogany
with New Tyres. Fluid drive with suto-} wail to the front, and am enclosed yard, | ECO radio. It certainly pays to shop SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951 is a Th ne tte ind Flamboyant trees and the
N MEMORIAM matic Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and] Water service is connect-d at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. Subject of Lesson—Sermon: SOUL AND |@d Up to noon on ursday 6t lawns and stone flagged Yerrace
_—— —————~ | in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy} For further particulars and: inspection 23.11.51 BODY. December, 1951. | are in a scheduled wall garden.
f-In loving memory of our dear] Garage 22.11.51—120 | apply on premises to RICHARD HENRY, | ~~ “pees it ———" +" Golden Text: 1 Corinthians 3: 15. Know 25.11.51.—4n. | & Attractive location clase to town.
sister Millilivar EB. Skeene who departed mmc ; 25.11,51—2n NOTICE }ve not that ye are the temple of God,
this Nf on November 25th 1949 MOTORCYCLE—One 242 H.P. B.S.A oy o a NEITHER the master nor the consignee | and that the Spirit of God dwelleth in “STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Sweet be thy rest, and peacefl thy} side valve. Apply: J. Mahon c/o Sini BUNGALOW: Newty built Bungalow | will be responsible for any debt or debts. you” Ammident T te Spacious 2storey stone house
sleeping Sewing Machine Co. 25.11.5120.) at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards| contracted by the crew of the M.V.; The following Citations are included in built to last with the type of
God's way is best. thou art in His er eneine, from beach, containing 3 bedrooms/|O K Service during her stay in tris; {he Lesson—Sermon: The Bibe: L material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
keeping. TRUCK: One 1947 Bedford Truck in| drawing and dining rooms, verandah, | port : ioe behold, the Kingdom of God is within ompe commedation comprises enclosed
I'rskine and Ivy. 25.11.5:——-In.] very good condition. Can be seen atl tied bath, kitchen and servants room, CHARLES LEARY, Master,| you. galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
Yonkers Bus Co., any day except Sui-| garage, self-contained of modern des'gn MARTIN DOORLY & Co., Lid Sefenre and Health with Key to the PRIZE $50.00 5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry,
day, Dial 2550 between 9 am. and] Dial 4921 or 3231. 6.8.51—3n ‘ Consigne+| Scriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY. FIRST gis Bee storerooms, garage etc. Welt re-
EDI ATIONAL 4pm 25.11.51—1n 23.11.51—2n Man is the expression of Soul. SECOND PRIZE ..... $ commended at the greatly reduced

DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- Page 477. ‘THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00

In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence:—

price now asked.

“TRE RISK”, St. canes —paees
stone and concrete 2-storey house

ELECTRiVAL ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-

lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dos,) Ltd.

SOCIETY
No.
a =
BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL, TOBAGO pa raat TABLE LAMPS —Raiph 16.11.51—t.f.n. 21. 11.51—5n.
CO-EDUCATIONAL “a wer Bay Street, for lectric = ene ne o
Applféations are invited for the posts| Table Lamyps, and Standard Shades, Prices HOUSE SPOTS-—-2,400 square feet

































































































out and irrigated from own water

Medicine. The courses in Arts and| FURNITURE—One 6 piece Paintea| Hat Rack with Mirror, Rocker, ware, supply, also Mains water and light.

h stands, Ladies Derk
Natural Sciences will lead to the sonnel bedroom suite, for particulars Dial 2766.) ‘ives, spoons, was
degrees of the University of London im 25.11.51_-1n| 4"d_ other items TERMS CASH. R



g

: Payment will be from
x 12.00 noon toe 3.00 p.m.
x

%

$



Right of way to beach and good



“I prefer Ammident standing in grounds of i
> TOOTHPASTE because . 1 acres, Cool position ex-
. ai¢ bathing from sandy
of TWO Assistant Teachers capable off from $7.00 upwards, Phone 5010 ; Serine tea A oe ie, irae = ¥ \ ‘ tench oppesite. Extiies accomi-
5.11.51 a f - fee meeseseree
leaching Subjects up to Higher Certifcatey | 28-11 S11] ST Evcenment Woods exeelient Bul: |ROYAL NETHERLANDS C18 BARBADOS TURF CLUB $)$ a4 send in your entry with $)) modavon win 2 lures secemt
(a) Geography. - ‘ REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux)| ing site, all utility services available MSHIP co The M.V. CARIBBEE will a flattened eee ee ee Baa.
tb) Mathematica, OM Burning Refrigerator in perfect] Dial 2047 R. Archer Me a i STEA . accept Cargo and Passengers for ; x toothpaste box to K. R. Enquiries invited
Salary —$2,160—$2,880 (Degree Applicants) | order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, Street.
$1,440—-$1,680 (Higher Certificate] Plantations New Building, Phone 27,0 —_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_————-""- SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing s 41g are ee “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
: 7 with Distinction) | or 3070 21 11,51—12n] | HOUSE—Treehaven, Rockey. | facing! 3.5. CoTTICA—30th November, 1951 Friday 15th December. 1: § Sig You ean send in any num~ tie built’ house Gf GEaenEeP
Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd December, | ———————_—— sea, opposite Rockley Bay, substantially (ys, HAARLEM—sth November, 195! M.V. DAERWOOD will accept ¥ ig a men 0 Y S/R ber of entries but each entry solid construction and extensively
a ’ * os tte built wall house containing 2 galleries, SEIDON—20th December, 19°: for St. Mie % . si im ani
1951, MURPHY RADIOS—9 Valve Sets and M.S. POSE ' Cargo and Passengers r >| =| ed by an Ned added attrac-
Aably t 6 Valve Sets, just received. Coll and] drawing and dining rooms, pantr SAILING TO PLYMOUTH and Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada & x % . | must be accompani ry ce-modelled to give
ee fr. KENNETH REID see them before buying elsewhere kitehen, 3 bedrooms, garage and 2 AMSTERDAM a ae “Pate of vieparture to be ss e S) AMMIDENT toothpaste box. tion. The ground floor contains 2
‘MMe, 7 7 0 22.11. 51—4 servants’ rooms ete. Gas and Electricity ORANJESTAD—4th December, 195! Aruba. g + . ill be judged on garages, servant's quarters with
Concordia, Tobago a ° talled. Running Water in sl¥ bedrooms. | ‘e RITISH notified Ris ij . s Entries w J toilet facilities, storerooms snd
24 .11.51—Gn. ea — Laine sie, Mrs. C.-C, Warts. “Hill Creep” | S*etano TO PABAMARISO & BAIT M.Y. “MONEKA” will accept | — 6d. Consolation, _ Cash 9 their ability to deseribe the laundry. On the first @oor (wham
_ ing 4 - ae GUIANA . Cargo and Pasengers for Domin- 4 Prizes, 2/- Stand Sweep, ¥ - there is usually a
Teiv c 22.11.51—3n | qs. STENTOR—6th December, 1951. | tserrat, Nevis O|% ; x excellent qualities of y a cooling Br
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF | —————__ —- M.S. POSEIDON—2nd January, 1952 ica, Antiqua, Monisernite to be O {| Pari-Mutuel and Forecast } MIDENT Toothpaste. The there is a wide and spacious cov~
THE WEST INDIES CHAIRS—Ralph Beard Lower Bay CTION ING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO & St. Kitts. Sailing da $ Competition Prizes will be t ered verandah with outlook sea-
ADMISSION OF UNDERGRADUATES | Street, for Chairs. Mag. $22.00 a pr. Birch AU pi & B.G. —— paid on and from MONDAY three winning entries and wards, a large bathroom, drawing
IN OCTOBER, 1952 $1€.00 a pr. Steel Arm Chairs $12.00 en OTTICA—I7th December, 1951 . 7 WNERS’ x the names of winners will room, 2 bathrooms one with hot
If suitable candidates present th m-] Uprights $8.50 ea. Morris Rush Chairs] . WEDNESDAY 2th at 1: noon BAY|M-S. C TRINIDAD & CURACAO B.W.I. SCHOONER O 26th instant. Vik p blished in the local water installed, 3 bedrooms (1
ves, the University College of the West $18.00 a, Rush uprights $3.50 ca. Rush| STREET opposite Beckwith St. Mahogany | SAILING TO SRENIDAD | a iM: § ASSOCIATION (ine.) Horses and Serial Prizes ‘$$ e pu ona with own bath and toilet) butler’s
pe nove ae Se ee Cha Tub Chairs, Arm Chairs, Mahogany Wash | M HAARLE ‘LTD Consignee Tele. No. 4047 NDAY $ newspapers. Competition antey and modeca
Seis will admit. ip October 1002 about} “rm Chairs $4.50 ca. Phase 9010. Stand Marble Top, Iron bedstends painted | 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Ln. | on and from MONDAY ends December, 1951 opesx: % acte of tand walk Mae
i tien of “Arts, Natural ‘Teteness ot —— 25.11.5119) Dressing tables, Medicine cabinet, Press, | SODOOOGSDIONOBSOOIOO 3rd December next. 3 . . ton
:































11.5 daily. | bathing opposite house.
those faculties and those In Medicine to ae ARCHER Mc KENZIE, Auctioneer, N ti nal Steamships ’ : i
the desrees of Bachelor of Medicine and] LOUNGE—Ralph Beard Lower _ Bay aes atio G. A. LEWIS, | | “WYNDOVER", St. Peter—A
ot Surgery of the University of London. | Street, for Upholstered Furniture, Lounge | ~~ ad, teach, thee 38a Secretary | solid one storey stone residence
plication forms and memoranda for] Suites’ (3 seater settee, 2 Easy Chairs, By instructions received Twill seul ty cece ieciieeienleiialitaiiaianalltaty ce OO LN 5 with shingled roof, lately ex-

applicants «iving xeneral information| $295.00) Easy Chairs $55.00 ea. Divans| our & Shipping Master, I will sell ty | tensivety re-modelled with great
about the College, particulars. of the] from $48.00 upwards, and Leatheretts| PUble Auction at the Baggage Ware- SOUTHBOUND Satis Sails Sails Arrives * care by the present owner. ‘Phe
neeessany qualifications for entrance and] Chairs $50.00 ea, Phone 5010. house on Thursday the 20th day of | Halifax Boston Barbados Sails house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
an outline of the courses avaiable may ; nik 25.11.51—10 November beginning at 12.30 o'clock, a x Dae 12 Nov 14Nov 23 Nov Barbados at front and side, large draw’
be obtained from the Registrar of the | east collection of Articles including sev-| «apy RODNEY” 9 oy 25 Nov 5 Dec § Dec | room, separate dining room, Sood
University College of the West Indies, eral hundred pounds of scrap metal, ‘AN CONSTRUCTOR” «+ 98 Nov 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dec CARLTON CLUB bedrooms. (with wash & ms
Jamaica, or from the Resident Tutor for _ LIVESTOCK aon ae eraais an > at “LADY NELSON * “8 a —_—— ~—— } | kitchen, laundry, servants’ qu

tra-Mu adios the Directors of) Oe | Crane and one Mill rolier (app oO ai ters and garage. Grounds are
Basastion in the other Colonies, PUPPIES—Wire Hair Puppies, good| tons dismantled), (1) one speed hand ~~ NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives . . over 4%, act with productive
A number of Open Scholarships, Gay-] breed. Males §15, Females $10, Tele-| operator vertical winch. Several pieces Arrives Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. Jonn | orchard, flower and vegetable
ernment Exhibitions and certain other] Phone 2070 25.11.51-—-2n. | of rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal. Barbados epee 17 Dec 18 Deo ion gardens, driveway and large park-
awards will be available ‘n 1952. These barrels, pg age bass be bg mo sage “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 1952 1am ing space for cars, “Wyndover”
are described in a mphiet which may MIL ers, (6) six eo of steering wire, (3) a \ a de 3 Jun ap ( is well elevated on the ridge,
also be obtained trom ‘the sources metr SCELLANEUUS three six volt oe Fas uae Px “LADY NELSON ne ro : ANNUAL DAN dhcenlanagpbiitiin always benefits from a breeze and
Reget seen ide St: igiideatioiis. te AAR THURIUMS Phisty large flow be ee row locks, ( , —



(a)
nthuriums ia large containers Auchors and three Oildrums, (2) rud-

.
25,11.51.—an. pe ener oo RT a. Thomas, dersone with pintles and one with gud- GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents. + aes

geons and tiller, 2 Pattern Chain pulties,

ti Ash: 2) ife boat commands perfect views of the
extinguishers, (2) © boat sea

coastline
Bist January, 1952.





MODERN STONE BUNGALOW,

POLITICAL







25.11. 51—2n E E CH Graeme Hall Terrace—A modern

7 one Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro- bungalow of stone construction

ANTIQUES—Raiph Beard <] peller, (1) life boat compass binnacte, POEPORPPEPPOSCPSOSOG SIO, PARADISE BEA with parapet roof. This property

Street, f alph ecard Lower Bay] (4) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft and % has the advantage of a corner site
¥ ‘or Antiques which include Silver! several other items too many to mention. y

CLUB
On Saturday, Ist Decem- $f)



and «a very fine view seawards.
There are 3 good bedrooms with
bullt-in wardrobes. Large lounge/



MEETING





Ivory, China, Pottery, Clocks, Coins, and x LODGE OF SORROW
many other’ interesting pieces, Phone DARCY A. SCOTT “

a 25.11.51 3 satiate § Lodge of Sorrow will te held
SOL bh Govt, Auctioneer ¢ & be yr Bridgetown Household










by Li jiving room with 2 verandahs

= " 21.11.51—-6n @ + ‘ leading from it. The kitehen. is

Ginss, China, oid sewels? Ame shiver nae rm % Ginows at Liveces Comet Loage oe nen well supplied with titea oi

: ; . - > aie ds ; boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2
Watrcolgure, Barly books, Mave, Auto| UNDER THE SILVER % Hall, Boy Sunget. newt Sueday 2nd e ie ee Set ue ae

Adjoining oyal Yacmt cub nP HAMMER % memory of our late Brother i Oo NIGH T

setae: "3 10.51—t.f.n| _ By tecommendations of Liovds Agents % TOuMah a kd, 7 _ “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's

ries) we will sell on TUESDAY. the 27th at x Jonathe BS area a Music by Mr. Carl At 8.30 O’elock Coast.-A beautiful property em-

BED TICKING—Bright striped de-) OUT Mart High Street: S28 nesters 06 Neen . e bodying thé finest pre-war work-

% friends, and the general public
$ are cordially invited

OF DISTINCTION ’ 3 Hymn sheets will be used,

N.B.—Members of Fraternal

’,
signs 51°/52” wide. Usually $195 yard | 117 pes. Prints, 17 pes. Suitings, 7 B/dles Curwen’s Orchestra
reduced up to Saturday $1.16 yard. Dont| Clot. 21 Tins Ress. 2 pes. Cl. Pipe,
forget to visit KIRPALANI 52 Swan| 4, Bicycles Frames, 16 pkgs. Q. Oats, 64

Street. 25.11.51—1n | PR&S. Macaroni, 14 pkgs. Cornflakes,

manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,



: Chapman’s Lane, City
Dancing 9 p.m.



LLL ELLE ELLE LE







































































































5 pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
Ueland ne 35 Skeets Wallboard. | . Lodges will please take notic in support of The land is approx: 2 acres with
DIAMOND & JADE Eartings in plat-| Sale: 12.30 o'clock. Terms cash | AT. of the unavoidable change of e flower and vegetable gardens.
Sram Baemattite arEANG! me ' date 25.11. 51—in V. W. A, CHASE productive orchard and coconut
nt Stones $200 (Second- > ° . . on aie ms
: - 10. | urove One ocre walled garden
hand) At GORRINGES 25.11.51 1nj BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. be < 66666004 “3 ie vy be sold separately as building
—— Auctioneers. tototoet PO PEEPOCE < Admission: $1.00 Chairman— ee ree
FOR SALE @RLAMOND. Twin RING, Finest Cape 24.11.51—2n. | { |
famends ny $600 (Secondhand) at oe | Mr. J. W. Hewitt “CRANE HOUSE", St. Phili
. . . ANE >. & -
joni — = oe GORRINGES. Dial 4429. 25,11.51—1n UNDER THE SILVER FOR SALE } One of the most charmingly situ-
stone jouse excellen’ SE 4 f ate \ f this nature in
DOUBLE POIN } » ated properties o'
foasitien, o wedrooms. Modpen | aid of The Old SS 7. On Thu carte ne {Mes P. ( THAT Speakers: the Island. ‘The house contains 5
conveniences, Attractive garden. Poinsettia Plants in 1/- fr re - oF eS | large bedrooms (with hot and cold
se' jan n size pots at 26° Brench we will sell her Furniture at | F. C. Goddard spe
Reasonable price. rosy each. Also Flamboyant Trees at 2/- each{ “Good Hope”, Gibbs, St. Peter, Several Modern Houses in first f | . C, Goddar water), spacious lounges, dining
Box No. 8.8. in. ° 6—8 ft. tall, Apply: Mrs, J. H. Wilkinson, | Which includes ! class locations—Town and country | C. Malcolm ee conan * Dey aa
Erin Hall. 18 11.51—3n. | Upright and Arm Chairs, Tables, Couc's, \ embod dscor, y
| Sictebord all inn Mahogany, Glass Ware. You are invited to inspect pro- j G. Foster des, garases eo eens
7 aie a ae ans crossover | Dinner and Tea Services; Barrel Shac perties without obligation. | G. E. Elder bao hp ee raAsane ane ee eth
ng Ww amon shoulders (seeond-| Iron Safe-on-Stand; Old China Plates ty =
JUST THE THING hond) $250. At GORRINGES Antique | Double Iron Bedsteads and Beds; Cedar |( PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades —_—_—- , V. W. A. Chase pee oh eee ee te
Shop. 25.11.51-—1n | Press, Cedar Desk, Rockers, Mahog , From 88c. u :
For the small Flat p } stretch of the Crane Beach, large
a ARNG GUDIn eee | Dressing Table and Chest of Drawers: We are instructed by Mrs. I j coconut grove, gardens planted
The Junior General’ gue Rt O~naipn Beard = Lower] Deal Tables, Kitchen Utensils, Books, FLOWERED & BORDERED Packer to dispose of the follow- with flowering shrubs and shade
A compact little table Model Gas a9 2 ve a Ee nr eenen fe Plant and other items. Sale 11,30 o’eloch SPUNS. From 98c up, 2 NEW PIANOS ing Furniture and EBiéfects at j trees, also grazing land. The
ager wits § Boiling Burners and , 5 now in Stock, | Perms CASH. | : } “Kimbolton,” 2nd Avenue, Balle- coastal views could hardly be
n insula oven, Sato. : aa 4 | ville, on Wednesday 28th Nov excelled and the bathing is ex-
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with 25.11.5110] RANKER, TROTMAN & CO. ae Pgs in many \) By W.G. Eavestaff of London; at 11,30 a.m. REALTORS LIMITED cellent. Further information may
ease. Di OND SOL TrAIRE a Na, Auctioneers ades, rom $1.08 up. ) Several of these instruments have Viewing erning of Sale be obtained from the sole agents
SEE IT eDIAMe mb Pieewhi ot Gne 25.11.51-—-2n been sold in Barbados: and are | Btsinn «Pimms i sae. € or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.
At your GAS SHOWROOM, Sarah, TEPER Phus-whive 9090 (Supomd- > “"|(% FLOWERED CREPES — giving lasting satisfaction Dinite Chats, Serving ‘able, |}
Bay St. - neque snap Juan | Lovely Designs na ie, Pub Chas ding “HOLDER'S HOUSE”, St. James
3.1151—11)— From $1.09 Call and arrange for 4 Upright Chair, Tub Chair, Folding | An. Ratate bouse tilt of oles
oa nena u Chair, Ar Chai e back),
————— Wiunitde A Gkoocuees iy nckn PUMLIC NOTICES | p demonstration cone eee Sat Gotteh rosie with pine floors and shingle root.
Large attractive set in antique gold $80. ROMAINES at $2.12 i M TT | Tables, ant Stand, Sideboard, { 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
At. Gorringes, 25.11,51-—1n CECIL JEMMO | Water Table with Marble Top. ete., also garage and usual ont-
— JERSEYS at $1.34 Over Knight's 38 Broad Street Chiria Cabinet: Book Case (oper | buildings The house stands on '
ENAMEL PAILS—Ralph Beard Lower NOTICE : sepessecadocc sence ae front), Hit Stands, Stick Rack, fy FOR SALE Hdtv Crambesieh abecebedineel ae
Bay Street, for Hardware, Enamel Pails,} The Parochial Office at TAFFETAS from 60c. up. - Up | Mltehen | Sabie, neem. me Mec { oO | long drivewas Hunted witht eloshty
$10 ea. Enarn. wastas ae o ne Thomas, will be closed on WEI SDA \ in een ABOVE a aero AN | planted Mahogany trees, The out-
AUCTION Enam. Kettles Sudge Ware) 6 pt 31.50 eottber ios Udvidet cance chee ea SATINS from 88c Pair Folding Canvas Cho: | tes | oe here i te wien has
& , E * ; las the very lovely site which has
ea, 4 pt. $1.20 ea., 3 pt. $1.00, Galv F. F. PILGRIM, Coedea. Oca. “Samies, _ Furtsbl: BUNGALOW the advantage of being wall ele-
re from Say Su arce, Galy, Soving Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas. | ALL OVER LACE — $2.49 L neh § Seconda cane Wha: eaeieoe batinet 1 Partly stone and lath & Plaster. Vated and cool, with fine views on
s ea one 5 11.5120 y mM: j ry = Sapna , | Situated at Rockley, Ch. Ch. com- all sides. Coast is less than a mile
a le 2 an s ¥. * ¢ 8 G
|- 25.11.51—1n jatiecdnaliennabin = woh | Emb, ANGLAISE — $2.53 s a ere a ong are wo prising 3 Bedrooms, Deeeese So | away and town 6 miles
reese aera naar | oa . a ae ae ty Dining Room, Toilet and ath,
Brevpard, teas to at a ag FIREWOOD—By the ton, at Black- FOR ‘SALE \) SILVER & GOLD CLOTH | School pa aa ge BS ek Basta ge Mt Kitchen and spacious Verandah, “REMERSYDE", St. Lawrence
Slowing’ Pegiewc mee oe man’s House, St. Joseph. Apply; Mrs. \ $2.50 Stool, Single Iron Bedsteud with Servants’ Room and Garage | ~—Spacious stone built bungalow
Bungalow No. 1. Hall, ‘ohn Lee. Telephone a 4b bale = | -% SPRY STREET with shingle roof, very well plan-
St. Michael, TO-M w AERP sas oF MISCELLANEOUS \'} AFRICAN PRINTS — $1.24 Qh} ; ned with wide verandahs at front
at 11.30 GLASS WARE—Ratph Beard Lower) ——— pdbeohineotae } - Our Entrance Examination for ate. edtech " Guanes | and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
e— ' the yes 952 w \Ware. roo rs, j STON ING ] fi
Bay Street, for tigh Class Glase Were | __ TOPAZ BROOCH & RING. About 30| FUJIS, POPLINS Li apetaas hth trans aetee eae Tables, Pictures, Books, LARGE STONE BUNGALOW lnrge airy lounge and dining room.
- 4 carat, set in finest gold $300. (Second- wy », } a ‘ ec.mber a . acm : : . | Very attractively designed, situ- 3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
Small Dining Table, 6 Mahog. Freneh Black Foot-.d Champagne $13.00 band) at GORRINGES 99.11.51-1 and will last the entire day. Fridge (new unit with 2 yrs ee Navy Gardens, Ch. Ch ant. 3 earvants’ Too!
Dining Chairs, Mah. Serving Table, a doz. Goblets $12.00 a doz. Whisky $10.00 | and) at G abet n CAMBRICS ' Candidates must bring theit Birth guarantee), Phillip’s Radlogram, ; + ae _ . 2 iter cae Dene = wicapes "Wis a cae eareee
lah, Berbice Chair, Si Mab. a doz, Sherry $10.00 a doz. Cut Glass | Wh. Certifies ‘ Large T-day Clock (striking), i, ees pore Sietsber aneeneaes nae daca aati
ertificates and a testi: 1 f :
TOYS & GIFTS—Raiph Beard Lower ates ar monial from on 7 . | in Cupboards, Drawing & Dining pletely enclosed and there is direct
mit Vane Soaring, Dies win Tan aut ach wee tae al f ik + Ete! ' the Headteacher of the last school yin aap IE cond

Mattress, Morris Chair with Vases, Salad Bowls, Honey Jars, and | Bay Strvet, for Toys and Gifts. Walking tc! Ete! attended. The naive of siséene- Sewing Machine with Tabie, oe oo ie ith Ge os SCORES SD, HS SUS Wt, ae jath~
Leather Cushions; Cane Settee Peach Meiba Glasses, all at reasonable} Metses, Pony Express, Round-A-Bouts large Verandah, with Garage, ing.






Large Gas Clothes Airer, Pleted
Fish Knives and Forks, Plated
Fish Servers, Plated Fruit Knives
and Forks, Good Assortment
Plated and Silver Cutlery, Plated
Muffin Dish and Cake Baskets,
Plated Tea Set, Cruet, Sweit
Dishes, Card Tre), Silver Sweet
Dishes, Salt Cellars, Sheffield Plate
Entree Dishes and Meat Covers,
Silver Decanter Coasters, Plated
Tea Service, Sardine Dish, Silv
Inlaid Te Service Silver V
Brass Finger Bowls, Flower Bow!s
and Trays, Glass Decanters
Silver Inlaid Hors D’Oeuvres Tra

Ass. China and Glassware, Collect

5 ‘ i Ph 0. "11.51--in | Meehanical Toys, Plastic Toys, Dolls,
Betivene, Man brane iat Teleien soci o "| Xmas Trees and Decorations, Balloons,
-_e . * *

Dressing Table and Mirror, Cedar KODAK Precision enlarger 4.5 lens, ; ete. Phone 5010. 96.11.51—10

ful candidates will be published
Wardrobe, Chest of Drawers, Apply: J. Mahon c/o Singer Sewing | ——— -——— - ~
Birch Oce. Tables, Shoe Stands, Machine Co. 25 11. 51—2n TORNADO— International K.41, Beauti-
Standard Lamps and Shades, 2 ful condition, excellent equipment, good

in the Advocate of Sunday 2rd
December 1951.




|]| Servants Rooms, & Servants’ Toilet
and Bath. Standing on approxi-
mately one Acre of land.



SHOP with Confidence at— ;

THAN Bros.

Prince wm. Henry St.
Dial 3466.

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













Parents/Guardians of
tivy pupils are asked to submit
their names to the Headmaster
before Tuesday 4th December.

Entrance Fee: $1.50,

SUNCREST







Stone house, overlooking the
Median Brass Tray and Stand, PRAM—One Baby's Pram (twin size) | Tacing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00.

Book Cases, Mullard 6 tube Radio. and one Baby's Scale, both practically | No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.
(ms new), English Electric 64 new. Apply to A. A. Browne, Eagle IG1T es. f-8
eu, ft, Refrigerator «1 pr. old), Hal! Pharmacy. Dial 4004,
Medicine and Shaving Cabinet,
Larder, “iitchen Tabiés, 2 burner
ks. Stove and Oven, Ironing
ard, Elect. Gon snd Toaster,
Galvanised Jron Wash Pans,
Watering Can, Buckets, Brooms,
China, Collect, Books,
Pictures, Plants in Pots, Garden

Rockley Golf Course and com-

manding a lovely view down the



sta Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2





A, MeD. FORDE, with built-in Cupboards, Drawing

Headmaster

25.11. 51—1n BOOS PODPSBOS SOF

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
FREE SCHOLARSHIP OFFER

Two more free scholarships s
carrying an award of books and

and Dining Room, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Verandah Servants

|
|
|
| | Room and Gurage, d Servants
|
|















BUNGALOW, Maxwell Coast—
A well built bungalow with 3
bedrooms, large living room,
kitchen, garage, servants’ quarters.
A pleasantly located property for
sole at a very competitive figure.

PIANO—One Iron frame Estey Piano

% perfect eondition. Appr: Mrs. H. G

Hill “Ypres,” ist Ave., Belleville.
Pics 3224 for inspection



Toilet and =Bath Under hous
with enough room to duplicate
above floor. Standing on approx.
16,000 sq. ft of land




23.11.51—3n nsils, Stainless Steel 4






tenable for five years will be RE EMBER ad dl (FORGET Tier Steamer, Alum. Multiple || MURC ioe aise a
Bench, Rush Chairs and Tables, awarded, one to a girl the other § we an onot Cgoker, Larder on Stand, Kitchen {) SPEED SS tyr eer LEETON ON SEA’, ' sear
Pram, Doll's House, Child’s Hian to a boy, as a result of an %

. “ a ve e Bunga- Oistins—-A tty 7 -
z R ay iR bles, Ladders and Step Ladders attractive stone 1 attractive fully furn
Chair, Child's Rush Chair, Child’s examination to be held on Satur. & If you want a ily Goo um



* . " low, situated at Maxwell, Ch. Ch hec i

vants' Furniture, Child's Tea ished sea-side bungalow built
99999939999909999 6 “{ *, an ) € Som sir 3 Bed ms, Drawing ig n ri
Got and Beds, Baby's Cradle, Toy ones day Ist December at 9.30 am. always ask for Sere nee eet OR ee ene Waa Dining Room, eehen reliant ieettiane tein hae
Cur itid Misc Toys, Variowg Misc Candidates who will be tested XK . jum Lille Garden Tools, Car on : a a ‘ ; Le oii trent ieee eae
Items





n English, Arithmetic and
conor amore. SM TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM
(With The Distinctive Flavour)

e

pent
Misc

Tool Box



¢ 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS

ay ee is a wide front verandah extend-
ee ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
ome ‘3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail
titchen, garage and servants’
quarters,



LOVELY STONE BUNGALOW
Situated at Graeme Hall Terrace
ee

Y large Bedrooms, 2 witt
age of 14 on the day of the arg om »



examination

AUCTIONEERS

adjoining Toilet & Bath, and built



Cupboards, separate Toft! a
CANASTA complete with Cards These Scholarships for poor and AUCTIONEERS Bath “Dining Rosen Kite! ; * aie
and Instructions deserving children being educated le g ' :



John 4. Biadon



ferands) an Patio, 2 rvants
free in the school at whom there Verands and Patic vant

Again We Say...





Saattooncen vine i pra Standing on approximately 10,000
Marble Top Wash Stands ana ; Sq. ft. of land

}

|

!

















x
‘ " , * . ae é ad sepia + abe a bE Rooms with adjoining Toilet and
detains” Aathnh Soot on 0e Peeing’ Wiiecugh tues, basmyolsties : “SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT.” John \4. Bladon Bath and Gerege. Standing on KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
; e y the han- f the © issioner of Police who SRDTR, ASN qa. ft. of lane
& co. Seats -Sitase ike tad Gomer BIN des ede ares eben tes ° & Co. AUCTIONEERS and
A.F.S. F.V.A Makers Glass at— 2 | Christmas Prize-drawing which $)| Blenders... pe
. Boe . . . i provide the necessa finance 7 < wy " an * - Sw
Phone 4640 JOUNSON'S STATIONERY § | No strane Fee! 3|} JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD AES., BVA. REALTORS LIMITED VEYORS
jane ana HARDWARE L. AD LYNCH,” ° ° Phone 4640 151 & 152, Roebuck St. PLANTATIONS BUILDING
d f uo incipa , “< . .
Plantations Building 18.11, 51—n 3 Roebuck Street ++ Dial 4335 Plantations Building Phone 4900 Phone 4640
)
.554656565555096 909988 | 49996699696969699099699600"' = = ————— ee Ceili iltliteeidtlinad
t ‘





















SUN , . Ee . 9° - STINT , , ‘ ‘er : : ;
UNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE ®
FL ) PART ONE ORDERS if Ae EES LALECREP PSEC PESEDPLEELLSLSSOS
'
By AN OLD FRIEND ... . . IN A NEW SPOT
° ee oa 2 Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
FORM NO. 9 Sryackeae : The Barbatlés Regiment in Pr. Wm. Henry Street
The Representation of the Peopte (Mis. The fitipresentation or ine People (Mis-| . menage eprimete — — he - THERE'S CHRISTMAS IN THE AIR
ear rach toot (Seetton 15) ceNaneous Provisions) (Section 15) | 1. PARADES | A Visit to the Cosmopolitan will convinee!
. an Act, 1951 | AN ranks wit Ade on Thursday 29 Nov. 51. At 1645 hours for the prese |
Nomice OF GRANT OF A POLL | NotiER Gr RANT or A pout | by his Excellent ihe Ghovernar ot Bmcisdey”ecoations an Wein ah GIFTS!! BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!!
*E teby wive: arish of St. James j tO vohinteers or ex ta yo yer * ae Bon Ont, lec | NOMER is hereby given to the @lect-| Dress: Oficers:—K. D. J pokete and Trousers, Gaen Mewwne Seite diab sword Gifts for Some one Gifts for Everyone
ton a oo ee oe a Poll ofs of the aforesaid parish that a Poll | S.D. Caps Make the COSMOPOLITAN Y - Gift Centre iv ‘
vas been eras je election now has been grantéd for the electién now Other Ranks—K.D. Shirts, Shorts, Boots, Hétetops. Short puttees, Web ame ne Cum - oe entre’ this ‘Yeat

tor ecald
otoh Bolt wit th toanek ew ae that pending for the | said partsh and that Belt and Frog, Green Beret Phones 4441, 2041 —
of December, 195 mo on ie sath | Drums & Fifes:—Full Dress 5
crore fern nd eg cot seni he Ra Shape epee | NOTE: Mesa Slt Se worm Bat omnes 1 es unl et ever ge PAs CLARKE, COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY
till the NOUr Of sx In the afternoon In tN INE Howe OF eke ee ee a eee? | hould be made to arrive punctually at 1645 hours. There wil We io « rx 5 LS I i
“ ling : e afternoon in rth po g: .
oe. egg Pe earns in the the Polling Stations established in the | Training Sees "Taaede oe ae
the ‘said parish sue tat ont in he list the said on er meee comprised in | The Signal’s Course will be held on Mon. 26 and Wed. 28 Nov. 51. The course
attached hereto attached a - out in the list contin n the new year
And that the candidates in the above Band

parish are as follows :— POLLING STATIONS Band practices will be held on Mon. % and Wed. 28 Nov. 51. Practices come »
gan are oe ito. 1 CURE AEE. way] tinve_in the new year rl en p or mas


























(1) JOHN EUSTACE THEODORE School. Bacruite
No. nae x . . Recruits will parade for training on Mon. 26 and Wed. 28 Nov. 51 Training .

i a dre soneRe NER gaat Paynes Bay Girls ceedinaes CEE camer year : We have a wide range of

($) STEPHEN ALLEYNE WALCOTT No. _3 District—St, John the Baptist}? ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

4) ELLIOTT LISLE WARD | Boys" School. 3 DEC. St.

5) LORENZO ALEXANDER No. 4 District—Mrs Gibson’s House, Orderly Office? eut, T. A. Gittens

WILLIAMS _ Holders Hin Orderty Serjeant 81 Sit. Rovinsbn, V.N é ° -

ef which all persons are heréby requit- No. 5 District—Police Court, Holétown Next for duty
ed to take notice and govern themselves Station Ordetiy OMcer 2 L1H. A. Musbands
aceordingly. No. 6 District—Government Cassava Orderly Serjeant 234 Sit. Williams, ED. Established Incorporated

And that the counting of the votes Factory, Lancaster M. L. Dé ‘OX. Major, 1860
given to the several candidates will No. 7 District—Porters Factory. Office SOLF. & Adstrant, . . 1926
commence on the 14th day of December, No. 8 District—Buccaneer Ciib, En- ‘ The Barbados Regiment.

S! at the hour of nine in the forenoon dea ir PART HW. ORDERS —e
at tbe (Church Girls’ Sehool im the No. 8 DintrictRatvation Army Hall, THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Series No. 390 10 & 11 ROEBUCI: STREET.
parish of S ucy. ‘ Upper Carlton selina ek ER tame iaiindleieelee fecbctalligignenteminw

Given under my hand at Selah Boys’ No. 10 District—St. Boniface Infants’|1. STRENGTH DECREASE—Resignations
School this 22nd day of November, 1951. ! School. { 528 Cpl. Dorant, J Band rermifted to resign from the Regiment

B. E. BARNETT. ! No. 11 District—St. James’ Vestry Room vet 22 Nov. 51.
Returning Officer. No. 12 District—St. Alban’s Boys’ School/2?. LEAVE—Privilege Tew 4
. ; And that the canditiates in the above Lieut. T. A. Gittens H.Q, Crantet 3 days’ P/Leave with permission e
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS porish are as follows 1s to leave the colony Wef 22 Noy. 51 ; QUO
PARISH OF ST. LUCY Candidates 4 N ;
(To be attached to “Form 9.") ' (1) ELLESWORTH ST. AUBYN 1D rromoted L/Cpl. wef 23 Nov, 51

No. 1. Selah Boys’ School. | HOLDER| 4. LEAVE—Sick
No. 2. House occupied by Mrs. Inez! (2) EDWARD KEITH WALCOTT 236 Pte. Millington, McC. Granted 6 weeks’ S/Leave wef 22 Nov. 51 ? ?;

Spencer, at the junction of| (3) JOHN HADLEY WILKINSON M. L, D, SKEWES-COX, Major,





Checker Hall Road and May-j|of which all persons are hereby re-| S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
" cock's Road, quired to take notice and govern them “Phe Barbados Regiment
No. Half Moon Fort Junior School. | selves accordingly r : ;

Vestry Room (St. Lucey) And that the counting of the votes
St. Luey’s Church Girls’ School | given to the several candidates will

Ce rT
. ‘_ ’
Mrs. Laurene Boyce’s “Hill commence on the 14th day of December The monthly Mess Meeting of tne W.O8 and Sjts. will be held on Saturday, Are now at COLLINS PERFUMERY ! LOW-COST LUXURY
‘a ; - : . 1 Dec. 51 25.11.51—1n / , .
ep | VARDLEWS — Orchis, April Violets,







Z
§
23 ase













































































































No. 8 “The Lily of the Valley" Lodge} of St. James. ae
Room, Hope Road. Given under my hand at Sandy Lane ELECTION NOTICES Bond Street. { w Valve-in-head Engines (47 b.h.p, in the Consul; 63 bhp. in
No. 9. St. Swithin’s Girls’ School. this 22nd day of Noverber, 1951. ° - . : be
B. E, BARNETT. J. H.C. THORN pecuaiei Sais iso LEN THERIC—tweed, Miracle, Repartie. the Zephyr Six). % Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steet
aaesaae oe. Reruns = fa The Representation of the People (Mis-| The Representation of the Feaple - w Welded integral Body Construction. # Cencre-stury seating :
=m os 3 9 , Prov 5 M visi Sect ) »
23.11 51 “\“-. cellancous wreyetnan (Section 45) (Miscellaneous aeemaes) (Section Confetti ..s Pestful, relaxing. ¢ Coil-spreng Incepcade..c From Wheel
ET RT ae reer Be. 6 “THE PANISH OF ST THOMAS ~~ ae Parteh ef 8. Philip HOUBIGAN '- Chantilly, Quelque Suspension; built-in dowble-acting shock absorbers. ¥ Ins:aat-
P 5 : > PARIS : MAS \
FORM No. 9. een aut a mere: 46 NOTICE is hereby given to the electors NOTICE is hereby given to the_electors action, smooth-stopping Hydraulic Brake
The Representation of the People NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL of the aforesaid parish of St. Thomas| of the aforesaid parish that a Poll has Fleurs.
(Miscellaneous Provisions (Section 15) The Parish of St. Joseph that a Poll has been granted for the| been granted for the election now pend- \ ‘
Act, 1951. NOTICE is hereby #iven to the elect-| Clection now pending for the said parish! ing for the said parish and that such e i 7 r
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll | Of St. Thornas and that such. Poll will be; Pool will be opened on the 13th day of BEE THE 7 | ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSU? |
THE PARISH OF ST. GEORGE has been granted for the elsction now | OPened on the 18th day of December, 1951,] December, 1951, at the hour of seven in
NOTICE is hereby given to the] pending for the said parish and that; ®t the hour of seven in the forenoon] the forenoon and kept open til ie ney
electors of the aforesaid parish | such Poll ill be the 13th] 4md kept o 1 until the hour of six in] of six in the afternoon in the Polling - ma - 7 as - ne
that a Poll has been granted Say af Bibamber aon a ae the afternoon in the Polling Stations] Stations established in the various Polling - 7 . . — a . - ve \ \
for the election now pending for the|seven in the forenoon and. kept open| established in the various Polling} Divisions comprised in the said parish | '
said parish and that such Poll/ till the hour of six in the afternoon in| Pivisions comprised in the said parish] end set out in the list eee rarer
will be opened on the 13th day of|the Polling Stations established the} of St. Thomas and set out in the list} Amd that the candidates in the above
Detember, 1951 at the hour of seven in| various Polling Divisions comprised in| attached hereto parish are as follows EXCITING NEW CARD GAME:
the forenoon and kept open till the|the said parish and set out in the list nd that the candidates in the above Seer aoe ALGERNON
hour of six in the afternoon in the| attached hereto, parish of St. Thomas are as follows a) Mr vYN |
Polling Stations established in the vari-| And that the candidates in the above| Candidates CRAWFORD } ee y e
ous Polling Divisions comprised in the} parish are as follows. CUMMINS, HUGH GORDON (2)) Mr. DARRELL DaCOSTA |
said parish and set out in the list Candidates— HEWITT, JOHN WINSTONE GARNER
attached thereto. (1) ADAMS, GRANTLEY HERBERT MAPP, RONALD GRENVILLE (3) Mr. JAMES CHRISTOPHER } OFFICE 4493 PARTS DEPT 4673
And that the candidates in the above (2) COWARD, WILFRED RUTHVEN of which all persons are hereby required MOTTLEY, Complete with Instructions and Special itaes
parish are as follows:— (3) SMITH, LLOYD ETHELBERT to take notice and govern themselves (4) Mr HOWARD LISLE SMITH |
Candidates of which all persons ate hereby re-| aecordingh of which all persons are hereby required Playing Cards |
(1) BARROW, ERROL WALTON quired to take notice and govern them- And that the counting of the votes] to et a and govern themselves NIGHT 4125
(2) DOWDING, HERBERT ALLEYNE] selves accordingly the several candidates will] accordingly Also HOP
(3) MILLER, FREDERICK EDWARD And that the counting of the votes ence on the 14th day of December, And that the counting of the votes WORKS 4203
of which all persons are hereby required! given to the several candidates will| 1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon] Riven to the several candidates will com-
a the several candidates will com, SETS OF PATIENCE CARDS and BRIDGE SETS |
to take notice and govern themselves|commence on the 14th day of Decem-| at St.. Thomas Church Boys’ School in! mence on the I4th day o} pcember,
aceordingly. ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the| the parish of St. Thomas at the hour of mine in the forenoon at in Beautiful Presentation Boxes eit
And that the counting of the votes|forenoon at the Vestry Room in the] G under my hand at St. Thomas] St. Philip ag roa weware Phil PLAYING CARDS _
given to the several candidates will! parish of St, Joseph. this d day of November, 1951 Given under my hand at St ilip 4 . OOOO ,, oe, x
commence on the 14th day of December,| Given under my hand at_ Andrews D. A. HAYNES this 22nd day of November, 1951. SE ECOLES FOPFO SOO
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon} Factory this 22nd day of November Returning Officer, oO. F, C, WALCOTT, ~
at St. George's Boys’ School in the par- | 1951. Parish of St. Thomas. re sets ne, e ¥ - T “9
ish of St, George. J. C. KIN List oO )LALING s MRS HOU SEWIFE
Given under my hand at St. George Returning Officer List OF POLLING STATIONS PARISH OF ST. PHILIP . x d Ave
this 23rd day of November, 1951, ee PARISH OF ST, THOMAS ro be Wace eee) ROBERTS & CO BS
W. A. YEARWOOD, List OF POLLING STATIONS (To be attached to “Form >) No. 1 ‘he Ebenezer Boys’ moment . s >
Returning Officer. —— No. 1. Sharon Mixed School No. 2. Cotton House Club, Church MM Y ' Che
. : PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH No. 2. Welches Mixed Schoo! Village ; % eres our ance
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS (To be attached to “Form 9") No. 3. St. Thomas Boys’ School No. 3. St, Mark's Boys’ School No. 9 HIGH STREET oe DIAL 3301 % .
PARISH OF ST. GEORGE No. 1. St. Ann’s School. No. 4. Club Casablanca, Porey Spring.| No. 4. St. Catherine Club Room ‘
No. 1. A building at Locust Hall Plan-{No, 2. Bonwell School, MeKullocks| No, 5. Hillaby Mixed School No. 5. Bayley’s Girls’ School. g Select These Early
tation. : Bridge. No. 6. Bright Star Friendly Society,| No. 6. Government Industrial School, x
No. 2. Mr. Thompson's house at Sal-}]No. 3. Workshop, St. Joseph's Boys’ Welchman Hall (Boys)
ters (nearly opposite Mr. Thorn- School. No. 7. Southborough Boys’ School. |No. 7. Mrs, Beatrice King’s Residerice MIXED FRUIT ............ Pkgs. JAMS & MARMALADE
fon's). No. 4. Mr, Harbin Shepherd's House,| No. 8 Mr. Milton Bynde's Restdence, Evelyn's Tenantry CUT PEEL Bots. & Tins
No. 3. Thorpe’s Cottage, Bathsheba. Bridgefield No. 8. Mrs. Edith Reid's House, Farm . ef PEARS
No. 4. A building at Gun Hill, No. 5. Dr, Johnson's Bath House, Cattle} No, 9, Vaucluse Factory Rowd Do you wish to give a nice R RIINM ssvssonsstesserernsnens ; ‘
No, 5. St. Augustine's Boys’ School. Wash. No. 10. Holy Innocent's Boys’ School.| No 9. Shrewsbury School FUT iva vevskcuishiscnxbarecs PEACHES
No. 6. Workmans Junior School. No.6. Mr, EB J _ Bilackman's House No. 11. Lion Castle Plantation No. 10, Mr, Oscar Burke's House, Neat » PINE APPLE .. 4
No. 7. St. George's Boys’ School. Cocoanut Grove. “Ruby” corner sored for Nmas
No. 8, South District Girls’ School No. 7, St. Bernard's Boys’ School. D. A. M. HAYNES, No. 11, St, Martin's Junior Schoo! . BLACK CURRANT APRICOTS ....;.,...... #
No, 9. . Pullsing at Brighton Planta-] No, 8. Young Men's Club, Brags Hill, Returning Officer, No. 12, Chiming Bells Club, Marchfield ss SP si satscagpesicans , Bots, HAMS (Cooked) . ”
mat No, 9. Mission Hall, Coffee Gully. Parish of St, Thomas.| No. 13. St. Martin’s Boys’ School . SALTED NUTS
No, 10. Social Centre, Ellerton. (Mae 1D. Marshall, Pastor). 51! lo YOu CANNOT GIVE A R * 7 = ." %
No, 11. St. Luke's Girls’ School. Se eid ici al Cs 80 |. eae en ty MORE USEFUL % MANGOE CHUTNEY Bots. || MAC & CHEESE . ‘i
AROR Aa Seana tee male iy tees arom Pe a i iy no FORM No 9 No. 15, Astor Club, Foul Bay, (Messrs, GIFT THAN A OLIVES oe GOLDEN SYRUP @
e arish of St. oseph, y , .
No. 13. Casino at Greens. 23.11.51—2n | rhe bp agg oon Pen Tee: me Se Pl tie Major X KETCHUP ” OX TONGUES .... vi
No. 14. St. Luke’s Sunige School, ieniputiinnenieapde na wa (Miscellaneous kk os Wweetion 15 Returning Officer ? . |< CHERRIES . ” SHEEP TONGUES -“
No. 15. A building at Farm Plantation. ie . . in Ast scu ZEEE srxpeosys ee we npn "
Nee Paya le rom x0, 6 wong of GEA rons vin ee} Veritas Double Oven fis gerpmsces alkaswie
No, 17. St. Jude's Boys’ School. The Representation of the People fs The Parish of hi John s iv N, BU 4 scssadévatosss pf ; —? Or
No. 18 A building at Groves Agricul-| (Miscellaneous Provisions) Section 15 Che cen SUR Oe a ee ix LEMON BARLEY ICING SUGAR . Rae
tural Station. (Act, 1951) of the afo i . that Th t 1% f a GOLDEN ARROW RU
W. A. YEARWOOD, NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL | # Poll has Deen Granted for tie ereatacn WITH A ermometer | Sy WATER ’ "
Returning Officer, The Parish of St. Peter son pen oa =< en om oe me sa x
Parish of St. George. NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-] John and that suc |} r 'o ¥
22.11.51—2n | ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll] ot the 13th day of December, 1951, at e | % PERKINS A €o.. LTD.
eee (has HOON Branted for the election now bs hour of moe . the gg be 1%
nding for the said parish andj kept open t ie hour oF x in the | ,
FORM NO. 9, Mat much Poll wil be op ene di afternoon in the Poling Stations estab- N. BR. HOWELL % Roebuck Street _ Dial 2072 & 4502
The Representation of the People (Mis-| on the 13th day of December,) lished in the various Polling Divisions Is YOUR ss
cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15) 1951, at the hour of seven in the fore-| comprised in the said parish of St. Jqhn | gs
Act, 1951 noon and kept open till the hour of six} ond set out in the list attached 0 Lumber & Hardware —— Bay Street LOLS OOSPSOVOOOVOCPOOD 4
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL in the afternoon in the Polling Stations And that the candidates in the above ;
The Parish of Christ Church established in the various Polling Divis-| parish of St. John are as follows 8 ) t=
NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-| ions comprised in the said parish and Candidates i \
ors of the aforesaid parish of Christ) set out im the list attached hereto. oO. T. ALLDER, :; . 1}
Church That a Poll has been grantedj” And that the candidates in the above G. B. NILES Backache is usually the first of Kidney }
fon the election now pending for the] parish are as follows. J. C. TUDOR Trouble. The kidneys are the 's filters,
said parish of Christ Church and that Candidates— Vv. B. VAUGHN When order, instead \
sueh Poll will be opened on the 13th] (1) CALVERT CARLYLE E. McG. WEBSTER fresh they ss hacen —)
day of December, 1951, at the hour of CUMBERBATCH | of which all persons are hereby required every merve |
seven in the forenoon and kept open] (2) KENMORE NATHANIEL to take notice and govern themselves | muscle, your blood stream is heavy with | ,
till the hour of six in the afternoon in RHYLSTONE HUSBANDS | accordingly waste poisons and acids, Then you feel rotten. \
the Polling Stations established in the (3) FRANK LESLIE WALCOTT And that the counting of the votes! Half a century’s experience and scientific iu
vatious Polling Divisions comprised in| of which all persons are hereby re-| given to the several candidates will com- tests by doctors in famous clinics e that j f
the —_ peen and set out in the list) quired to take notice and govern them-j| mence on the 14th day of December, 1951 re Ki y Puls exi y rid Leb j {
attache ereto, selves accordingly. at the hour of nine in the forendon at Dodd’s Kidne quick! |
And that the candidates in the above And that the counting of the votes] the eater bathe in tee parish of St of excess acids and poisons. your | 9
patish are as follows. given to the several candidates wili! John blood is clear—your backache disappears | 66
Candidates.— commence on the 14th day of Decem- Given under my hand at Lemon Arbor and your tired feelin is replaced b robust |
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the} {nis 22nd day of Nevermber, 1951 Ao You foal dct - |
a) AUBREY WESLEY BIRCH forenoon at All Saints’ Boys’ School, in B CHEESMAN, heal . Pils .
(%) LLOYD BERESFORD the parish of St. Peter Returning Officer Insist on Dodd’s Kidney y 3/- JUST AROUND THE CORNER...
BRATHWAITE Given under my hand at St. Peter LIST OF POTATNG STATIONS for large bottle at all chemists, Ji4 7 }
(3) FRED CARLTON GODDARD this 22nd day of November, 1951 PARISH OF ST. JOAN
4) WALTER WALTON REECE Cc. A. THORNTON, (To be attached to “Form 9.) e pager
(5) CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA Returning Officer. | No. 1. St. Margaret's School 3 Ss ney $s
of which all persons are hereby re- N Codrington College }
quired to take notice and govern them- LIST OF FOLLING STATIONS Ro Newelatle Puantation nrediabhemins a sn Christmas is just there and |
selves accordingly. arish o} t. Peter N St. John's Church School " f a
And that the counting of the votes (To be attached to “Form 9") No. 5. Society School , " 4 now is the time to begin to 4
given to the several candidates will! No. (1) Farrs Isolation Hospital. No. 6. Mr. A., Browne's House, ORIENTAL get your home in spick-and-
commence on the i4th day of Decem- No. (2) Parry & Coleridge Schoo! Stewarts Hill F + :
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the) No. (3) All Saints Friendly Society. | xo 7. mt. Tabor School SOUVENIRS span order... we can supply
forenoon at Vestry Room in the parish No. (4) Boscobel Girls’ School. No. 8. Pool Factor’ *
of Christ Chureh. No. (5) All Saints’ Boys' School No. 9. Mr. E. M. Webster's House, Gall CURIOS ANTIQUES, everything you will need,
Given under my hand this 22nd day No. (6) Indian Ground Girls’ School Hill JEWELS, CARVINGS
of November, 1951 No. (7) ey Eee hae Y srastel View. No. 10, Colleton Plantation EMBROIDERIES, Etc
H. ST. G. WARD, No. 3) Saints tls’ Schoo: 4 dal Planta 1 ’ : ~
Returning Officer,| No. (9) The Alexander School. No. 18. Cherry Grove School ) Tike BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS No. (10) St. Peter’s Church Girls'} 9) 3. Claybury Plantation ; oe
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH School esas Be oe bene B. G, CHEESMAN THANI Ss e A. BARNES & CO.. LTD |
(To be attached to “Form 9") c. A 2 IN, Lee se or ° ° ° | a
No. 1, Miss M. Wilkie's house “Lyn Returning Officer Returning Officer, |j/ Pr. Wm. Hry. St, :: Dial 3466 ’ White Park Road,
wood,” Hastings, near Pavilion 23 11.51—? 5 24.11 512" \ ii a a
Court. 5
No. 2. The St. Matthias Girls’ School, aks
St, Matthias Road FORMS NO. 9% |
|



A. R. Toppin's residence “New- The Representation of the People The
haven,” Hastings. (Miscellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)
No, 4. A building in the yard of Mr Act, 1951 , MR. PLANTER !!
Ww. H, Grannum's residence, NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL .

PPPOE



i

“Ashton,” Wosthing Avenue, The Parish of St. Andrew

No. 5. Mrs. Lena Graham's residence NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-
“Rosenfath,” St. Lawrence Main] ors of the aforesaid parish of St. Andrew feunoeo 1900 temeres
Road. that a Poli has been grantec for the

No. 6. Mr. Cleveston Stoute's resitience] election now pending for the said parish



“San Denese," Maxwell Mainjof st. Andrew and that such Poll will

Road. pr | 2, oPened on the 13th day of December, The Most Progressive and Most Successful
No, 7. A building in the yard of r 13951, at the hour of seven in the fore-

E. L. Ward’s residence, Maxwell. | noon and kept open till the hour of six Correspondence College in the World?
No. 8 Mr. F. A. Waterman's residence} in the afternoon in the Polling Stations

“Montrose.” established in the various Polling Divi POSTAI TUITIO
No. 9. Mr. Cecil Keizer’s residence] sions comprised in the said parish of 4

Your PLANTS COME 10 TOYLAND

“1S ESSENTIAL!!






















“Silver Date,” ae ecg sininit St. Andrew and set out in the Hst attach- oS
No. 10, The St. Lawrence Girls’ School.] ed thereto. r T ‘ "gan * h |
No. 11. Second floor of a building in And that the candidates in the above ts YOu r way to SUCCESS in t 1%
the grounds of “Ventnor.” parish of St Andrew are as follows: > 2, 2 Bad w , > Fo
No, 12. The Lodge Room of ‘the = Coneiemes,: “ * waisnes career of your choice act NO . % WE HAS E
Matthias Combined Friendly O~ BOURNE, EDNA ERMIN’ teh ‘ ir i 7 P
ciety,” Lower Dayrells Road. GILL, LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN alt ieee a olka tr sobeclad te ae ST cated tak Ss ten WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED $ 2 TOYS (Plastic and Mechanical)
No, 13. The Vauxhall Combined) School: HAYNES, JOSEPH ALLEYNE individual — adapted to your personal needs and ability — and guarantees you tuition } A thi t of it DOLLS (All Sizes)
No. 14 The Christ Chureh Boys'| of which all persons are hereby required until you have qualified for che career of your choice, | ! ipment of - - - i% s
School, Water Street. to take notice and govern themselve % TEDDY BEARS
a ot, Soe Cis, Care Noes ON RS o. © ae eee ' PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS | : TRI-CYCLES
dation Scnool. nd that the counting o: e votes Ace . : ne
No. 16. The workshop at the Providence] given to the several candidates will com- Maicieae Exams. & oe ta cae | : PI RE KS
N ve Nur Caleaanls residence at the act ik stan in ha foceecee et eal saponin — ceteense 7 Radio service nS ¢
No. 17. Nurs ¥ 1 i Wireless ti ‘ + as Be .
“Little Hopewell” o the Chan- ae Alleyne School in the parish of St Qook-vecping tepeieute of Munieiogh pace Enert Warp for the i -aplegget or ve ae 4 8 GAMES AND
cery Lane main Highway. Andrew: tue Peines Enyineers Secretarial Examinations Everything for Insect Pests ight or Weeds.
No, 18, The Christ Church Vestry Room,, Given under my _ hand at this / Building, Architecture Journalism Shorthand (Pitman’s) ; _ . : 4 BALLOONS.
Oistin. 22nd day of November, 1951. Gark of wen ban uages Short Technical Courses Let us solve your problem. %
No, 19. The St. Christ her Girls’ Returning Officer arpentry and joinery thematics Surveyin fe : ‘ 5 ae tia (oh
a School. cc Chemistry Mining, All Subjects Teachers of Handicrafts ALBOLINEUM NO. 1 % Bring along your Kids and let them choose for
No. 20. Mr. Wakefield Phillips’ resi- LIST OF POLLING STATIONS Sy era tuts ~ uae werne eaicatens AGROCIDE NO. 1 ; es i 4
“ ” 2 ri : te
abet tee tae cae , Ra reg Og cag hh Commareil Art Overseas School aie | AGROCIDE NO 3 3 themselves From The Large Variety.
No, 21, St. artholomew Boys (To be attached to “Form 9") Diciet Engines Certificate € wi Tel int tend 4 < '.
School. ; No. 1, Mr, Leon Bourne's House, Shorey Oraughesma nD Plastics xamination vel = y | GAMMALIN . At
No. 22. The St. Bartholomew Girls seats soe dikes Grarithes stip, Police, Special Works Managers | ARSINETTE &
School (Armytage). vo. 2. awdens’ ool. » Course 1 J)
No. 23. The St. Patrick’s Girls’ School,| No, 3. Swans Factory. | i ; " | VERDONE ia
No. 24, The St. David's Boys’ School. | No. 4. Club George Washington. te you do not see your career above, write to us on arly subject, | FERNOXONE 1s
No. 25. The St. Patrick’s Boys’ School. | No. 5. Mrs, E. V. Rock's Mission Hall Pariiculars free, 1 D.D.T. WETABL: Ss
: " | | 42. T. D 3 Lin 1%
No. 26.'The Lodge room of the Civic| Cane Garden METALDEHYDE : Slu % ‘
Welfare Friendly Society, Fair| No.6. Chalky Mount Schoo! apa esha at es . - Direct Mail to Dept Dak ako clk } IDE DE (for Slugs) i ° e
Viev No. 7. The Community Hall. | Se y | 18 .
I nee floor of a building at St INo 8, Mrs. Agatha Dash's House, Belle- | ro Rew rire? | é | . (The House For Bargains)
Bartholomew's Church (near to} plaine | i fal RENWE & LTD. ae ¢ oe 1%
the West Gate) | No. 9. St. Simon's Mixed Schoo! . Ee a eas - ; 9 e
"Sic. wan, | Fa iNGRA SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND | LANTATIONS LTD B16 Ben ARNE ee Tee Sree
Returning Officer, Returning Officer ee ae ae 5 £ p> * ”
h of Christ Church Parish of St. Andrew EEG . ay
eae nes 11.1 24.11.5130 cae ~ LALO LLLP LLL ELL PPA,












PAGE TEN





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Not Guilty Of f Entering Building
To Commit A Felony

in Assize jury deliberated for



Grand Sessions yesterday a
Harts Gap, Christ Church, n«
ng house of Mrs. Weatherhe

ber 25 w ith intent to commit a felony
of the two alternative counts of wounding

guilty
tent and simple wounding.

Stanton smiled broadly when

Mr. Justice G, L. Taylor discharged








him. Counsel in the case were M

E. W. Barrow for Stant on and
\ W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor
C for the Crown, The trial
Â¥ started on Friday morning

‘clock ended just after 3 p.m,














reste: day
The Police were lleging that
the morning of 5
betw hours of
and | ock the
ton enter ng ft
Mrs. We went into a
bedroom which Mrs, Paynder
whe was poarder there — was
sleeping hit her with a brick
on her h tried to throttle
her after.
Having not succeeded in carry-

ing out his plans he then made
iood his escape thrcugh a window

ef the bedioom. Mrs. Paynder,
shouted screamed and Mrs.
Weatherhead came to her and

seeing her
Dr, Skeete.
Police Notified

fhe Police was then notified and
the accused was shown to Mrs.
Paynder who said that she could
net indcntify the room
was dark

When the hearing began
terday morning Mr. Reece, Crown

condition, telephoned

the man as



yes-







counsel, addressed the s Mr
Barrow had done so late pre-
vious day. In his address which
lasted for two hours and 18

minutes, Mr. Reece fi reneonen
the jury that the onus was alwys
upon the prosecution to prove the
case to the hilt. Up to the very
last minute that onus remains with
the prosecution and never shifts at
any time.

It was their duty to
evidence



look at the
and come to a decision
from it, remembering their oath
to the King and the prisoner at
the bar. They have a duty to the
prisoner, a duty to the people of
the island and also a duty to
themselves

Mr. Reece told the jury thet
the facts of the case were simple.
The witnesses of the prosecution
were few and most of the facts oi
the case did not point to the
accused directly but tnere was cer-
tain evidence to give a background
In that they had a background
which was necessary in order to
tive to them a full sense of the
case,

Position Of House

Looking at the evidence they
would see that it- was on Septem-
ber 25, early in the morning when
this offence took place at the house
of Mrs. Weatherhead. Evidence has
been read about the position of the
house and how it was the upper
room in which Mrs. Paynder was
sleeping.

it was seen that she went to
bed and while sleeping was a\tack-
é€d by a man whom—she told the
Police—she could not identify.
Shortly after two _ policernan
arrested the accused on Bush
Hill. It did not matter whether
they arrested him at the top
of Bush Hill or at the bottom
of Bush Hill, the fact was that he
was arrested in the vicinity and
could not give a proper story as
to his movements. Both of the
policemen appeared in the Court
and gave their evidence and there
was nothing in their actions that
would convince the jury that they





were prejudiced against the
accused,
Defence counsel in his address

submitted ‘that the two constables
Griffith and Murrell, because
they had received commendation
certificates for prompt action
which led to the arrest of the
accused, would come into the
court and stand on the witness
stand and be prejudiced against
the accused.

Certificates’ Award

The policemen in the island
have a duty to perform and the
wewarding of certificates to these
men was not the issue before the
court. Police Constable Ashton
Marshall who was commended
by the learned Judge on the way
he gave his evidence and an-
ewered to the rigorous cross
examination by the defence
counsel, told the court that the
accused made a statement to him
and signed it. This statement,
given by the defendant, tallied
with what Mrs. Paynder said.

All the most important points
were there. For an accsed to
give such a statement he must
have known something about the

incident in question before the
court.
The brother of the accused

took the stand — at the request
of the defence counsel -—- and
said that the accused could not

read nor write, yet the accused
in an wunsworn statement sald
that he signed ‘he statement
which was taken by constable

| They’ ll Do It Every |

ae “The SHOT OF A LIFETIME!” SAID

PHOTOGGER MSTUPPER AS HE JOYFULLY
FOCUSED A BULL MOOSE AT SUPPER



SHHHH!

TLL CALL IT

“JUST DESSERT.”
THiS OUGHT TO

MAKE THE COVER
, & NATIONAL

RAS A

Shits



Dears, tm worep punts warren J

35 minutes at the Court of
nd found Therold Stanton of
yt guilty of entering the dwell-
ad at the Garrison on Septem-
He was also found not









with in-
Marshall. This was a point for
them to consider when they
deliberated on the facts of the
case.
Same Evidence
In his statement the ccused
mid that there was a
the bed when he enterc
Wentherhead’s place. This woman
and he got afraid and
witl brick Mrs



said that she was in Ded

turning when sme got
on her head. The same
given by Mrs. Paynder
was the same in the staternent of
the accused.

From this it shows clearly that
the accused was the man in the
room with Mrs. Paynder that
morning. Ending his address Mr.
Reece told the jury that it was
up to them to say whether or
not the statement made bw the
accused did corroborate the
evidence of Mrs. Paynder

Den’t run away with the idea,
he said, that the arguments be-
tween the counsel in the case
had anything to do with *e case

In the court of criminal
no matter how hot counsel
they, the jury, would have
if the case had been proved
the accused beyond al!
able doubt or whether the
prosecution had failed in _ its
duty, in bringing a case against
the accused.

King’s Scouts To
Head Barbados
Contingent
TO JAMBOREE

SCOUT Commissioners met at
Scout Headquarters on Friday
afternoon to consider the method
of selection of the Contingent to
represent Barbados at the Jam-
boree in Jamaica next year. A
selection Committee of five was
appointed to interview the Firs
and Second Class Scouts who had
applied and to recommend the
names of thirteen for final ap-
proval of the local Chief Scout.
The Committee is as follows: The
Island Commissioner—Major J. E.

Pay

nder
was
blow
idence











Griffith, The Hon. Secretary—Mr.
L A. Harrison, and Assistant
Commissioners The Reverend L.
C. Mallalieu, Mr. L. B. Waithe
and Mr. C. D. Spencer. The Com-
mittee will meet the Scouts on
Saturday next, Ist December at

Headquarters at 2.30 p.m. All First
and Second Class Scouts who have
applied are required to be present
in Uniform. The three King’s
Scouts H. Lewis, N. W. Smith and
G. Mcb. Rudder were selected by
virtue of their qualifications and,
provided leave can be obtained,
will head the contingent of Scouts.
The Contingent Leaders, selected
by the Island Scout Council. are
the Island Commissioner and the
Honorary Secretary and it is
hoped to be able to select two
more Scoutmasters to complete the
list of Leaders
Executive Committee Meeting
The Executive Committee of the
Islind Scout Council will meet at
Scout Headquarters to-morrow
afternoon at 5 p.m. This will be
the first meeting of the new
Executive which was elected at
the Annual Genera! Meeting on
29th October last.
Notes From “The Scouter”
Are you averse to change?
Here’s what The Camp Chief has
to say in his article this month
“Then about this whole matter cf
change: the Movement seems ‘o
me to divide itself into two fa-
tions, those who do not want io
change anything and those wh92
want to change everything that
happened before 1939. The first
group give somewhat bogusly as
their reason the fact that B.—-P.
is dead and nothing must be
altered; they are largely the 1993
diehards, most of whom—I must
say a little unkindly did not
start Scouting until about twenty
years after that date. B.—P. suid
clearly that “This is a Movement
and not an Organisation.” H+
never suggested that we shouid
change everything or that nothing



should be changed. If we change
nothing it means that we refuse
to learn from the mistakes and

experience of the past, and if we
chance everything it means we
throw aside the established tradi-
tions and the success of the
past. The job of any H.Q. in a
Movement must be to steer a very
steady course between the
extremes and this, I believe,
dividually





in-
through the Commis-
sioners and Senior Staff at I.H.Q.
and collectively through the Com-

mittees, is being
good purpose.”

done to very

Time

Bey Cered US Paten: Often

SILENCE WAS

a |



Bur ERE HE COULD CLICK IT. THE
SCARED THE MOOSE BACK’ TO HOBOKEN «

CHURCH

Adviser Goae SERVICES

fos"on

Mr

. Tdad .

Adv






M. Woodhouse iser

the

an



he



use is to have diacussions with
Mr Forrest D. Banning, an
American engineer, in connection
with a proposal tp revise the
buil g codes. The experience
of t recent hurricane shows
that existing structural! practices
need improvement: Mr Banning,
who was chief of the Building
Code Committee of Miami has
had considerable experience of
hurricanes.
.
On Caribbean
r .
Variety Tour
1¢ Gypsy Caravan Troupe of
Barbados comprising the Mighty
Charmer, local Calypsonian,

Be Bop Sam
left yester-

Madame Bellegrade,
and Madame Phinite,







day by the Lady Joy for St. Lucia
on the first leg of their Caribbean
Varie tour which is scheduled u
last for about one year

They expect to visit Dominica
St. Kitts and Antigua after whict
they il go on to Aruba and
Curacao and probably Puer

Rico.

JAMES STREET
HARVEST FESTIVAL

The A






nnual Harvest Festival of
the James Street Methodist irch
takes place today when a special
progra entitled “God’s Gar-



den | be rendered at 3.15 p.1
by members of the Sunday School

This year’s Festival will be the
‘Harvest of the Seasons”. Service
11 a.m. and 7 p.m. will be con-
ducted by the Revs. J. S. Boulton
and R. McCullough, respectively

A cordial invitation is extended
to all members, parents, guardians
and friends to all these services





Lacks Adequate
Representation

@ from page 7
for rice next year, $2.75 more
per bag than British Guiana

had offered to sell them at in the
first place. “The Government
will accordingly have to spend
an additional $330,000 of the
taxpayers money next year for
rice alone,” he said. “You will
have to pay 11 cents per pint
beginning from the Ist January,
but if the Government had han-
dled the situation the right way
you would have had to pay no
more than about 8 cents per
pint.

“This is a momentous election
that is coming and I appeal to you
people to wake up. Do not make
the mistake of filling the hous>
with twenty-four men of the sam>
kind. The Labour Party is going
back to the House because the
have done good work, but seni
men like Mr. Mottley and myse't
along, men with brains and me.
who are fighters.

“Before I sit down
mind you of the words”: “The lives
of great men all remind us, We
can make our lives sublime and
departing leave behind us, fo
prints on the sand of time.”

may I re-







Our Keaders Say

Nomination Day

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In the Nomination
proceedings in St. Philip, i
quoted as saying that every
cialistic measure which had been

Day
was

so-

introduced in the island and in
St. Philip was introduced by my-
self.

What I did say was that there
was hardly any socialistic meas-
ure of any importance introduced
in the Assembly in my time to
which I had not made my contri-
bution.

With thanks, etc.,
Yours truly
W. A. Crawferd.
Lucas St.
23.11.51.



ee

YESTERDAY'S
WEATHER REPORT

From CODRINGTON
Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 5.84 ins.

Temperature: 75.5 °F.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.876

By Jimmy Hatlo |



29.886











BROKEN: A JET PILOT

ANGLICAN

rhe LEON ARD’S—Sund: next before
t. 8 #.m. Holy Communion. 9 a.m.
Choral Bucharist. 11 Matins and
~ on. 3 pm. Sund s oo. 7 p.m,

Evensong 1d Serr
ST. MARY'’S—Tr XXXVI 7.39 a.m.
i Lita 1 Low. Mass





Com-
First Communion for the newly
3 am. Solemn Mass and
Sunday School, 7 p.m
Evenrong. Sermon and Preeession. |



Mor 3pm

METHODIST |
ET? EL—11 m Rev M
Oras Rev. B. Crosby
DALKEITH—ii1 am. Mr. PB. Deane
pr Mr H. Grant
BELMONT—ii am. Mr. G. Bascombe.
pam. Rev. M. A. E Thomas.
SOUTH DISTP"CT—S am. Mr
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers.
PROVIDENCE-—1i a.m. Rev. B. Crosby
Tpm. Mr. E. Browne
VAUXHALL—9 a.m
7 pan. Mr. C. Jones.
JAMES SPREET CHURCH HARVEST
FESTIVAL DAY

A £

7 pr

D F

Rev. B. Crosby

1! am. ‘Rev. J. S. Boulton, 3 p.m
Children’s Service, p.m Rev R
McCullough

PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Mr, Reid,
om. Rev. J. S. Boulton

WHITE HAId--9.0 am. Mr. Perkins



7 pam Mr. J. Layne
GILLMEMORIAL—ill am
ore, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott
HOLETOWN~—8.30 am. Rev. F
rence, 7 p.m. Mrs. Morris
BANK HALL—9 am
Rc 7 p.m. Bethel, L.P
SPEIGHTSTOWN tl am
Lawrence

Lawrence, 7 p.m. F
SELAH —1l am. Rev. R. MeCuik
7pm. PM

BETHESDA—9.30 a.m R
Cullough, T pm. PM

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET: 9 am. Morning

tvice; Preacher: Fev. E. BE New: 7
ro Evening Service, Preacher: Rev
E. E. New

GRACE H.LL:; 11 a.m. Morning Service
Prexeher: Mr. O. R. Lewis, 7 p.m. Eve-

g Service, Preacher: Mr. W. Deane.

F he LNECK
fol & the Holy Commuzsion)
Rev. E. E. New, 7 p.m. Evening
Preacher: Mr. W. Swire
MONTGOMERY 7 p.m, Evening Ser- |
viee, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper.

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur.

DUNSCOMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 p.m. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. O. W ekes

Mr

Fr

M
Law-

Rev s



Rev Fr
eh.

Rev M





BAPTIST
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST

7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon. Preacher:







Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th. Activities for
Youths during the week. Conducted by
fev. L. Bruce-Clarke and Mrs Olga
Browne
THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 pr Salvation
Mecting
Preacher:Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
lL am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Cempeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting.
Pr-acher: Sr. Major Gibbs
SPEIGHTSTOWN
1l aw Holiness Meeting. 3 f
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Sal
Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop
CHECKER HALL
ll am Holiness Meeting. Th es
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Sa
Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid
SEA VIEW
il ar Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
Meeting
Preacher; Lieutenant Hinds.
OISTIN
ll am Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation |}
Meeting

Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons
DIAMOND CORNE®

ll am Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. |
Company Meeting. 7 p.m Salvation
Meeting

Preacher: Captain Moore.

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD

RIVER ROAD--1L a.m. Service. 4 p.m
Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service: Rev.
R. Summers, Minister in charge.
BANK HALI--11 a.m. Service. 4 p.m
Sunda School. 7 p.m. Service: t2v
M. B. Pr.ttyjohn, Minister in charge. |
ECKSTEIN—11 am. Service. 4 pm
Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service Rev

R. H. Walkes, Minister in charge.

COX ROAD—11 a.m. Service. 3.00 p.m.
Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service. Rev
E. W. Weekes, Minister in charg

tee. 3.30

FITTS VILLAGE—1!1 a.m. Serv -
Cc

7 p.m. Rev

p.m. Sunday School

Nurse, Minister in charge. >
SHERBOURNE — ll am Service:
Preacher: Rev. R. H. Walkes. 7.15 p.m.

arvic The Pastor in charge

C.D.W. WANT £54,291
GRANT
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Noy. 22.
Government has a motion
before the House asking the
approval of an application of the
Secretary of State for a free
grant of £54,291 for Colonial
Development and Welfare funds
for the erection of a suitable
building to house the British
West Indies Public Health Train-
ing Station in Jamaica
approximately 75 per cent. of the
recurrent costs of the station to

be spread over four and a half

years from January next.
(C.P.)



MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26
No. 1. Rex vs. Owen Ewart
Thornhill







Tasty Terry Towelling

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FANCY COTTON TERRY

In Green, Blue, Gold. 24 x 41.

COLOURED BORDERED TERRY TOWELS
In Blue, Green. Gold, Peach. 24 x 41

Size 24 x 48. Each
e
WHITE TERRY TOWELS.

©
BATH MATS

10, 11, 12

11 am. Morning Service |

and |

FANCY TERRY TOWELS
Pink. Blue, Turquoise, Gold. 24 x 42

CANDY STRIPED TERRY TOWELS







Nazareth Holiness Church
Merges With Nazarene

Today, at the quarterly meeting
of the Barbados District Church
of the Nazarene, being heid at
the Halls Road Church; the
Nazareth Holiness Chureh under
the superintendency of the Rev-
prend Kenneth G. Jones, will be-

come part of the world-wide
family of The Church of the
Nazarene.

By both groups this action is




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7



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| UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
| ” thick, 4’,









SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951










ciiiniinmieaiasiiniie

a fa.
-Cassons |

considered a divine amalgamation,
and through their united effort
the future prospects for an effec-

tive christian ministry is out- LU XURY.
standing.
The Church of the Nazarene

expresses a deep gratituze to ‘ STOILET SOAPS

Reverend Kenneth Jones and his
Directors, for the gift of build-
ings valued
$12,000.00.

at approximately

CENTRAL
EMPORIUM

HAS
A
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ASSORTMENT
OF
PICTURE
BOOKS
and
GAMES
TOYS AT
ATTRACTIVE
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OTOP TEETER TEETER IER TO TEE TOE TT rm

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MERCHANT TAILORS
OF
BOLTON LANE
























|



ORNL TET

TER




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

pe

Here is part of one of the four huge factories employing | He
over 4,000 skilled workers where the Phillips’ Bicycle is



DEA

to write a letter home

eral wars ago).
The Letters of Private Wheeler
1809-1828 Edited by B. H
Liddell Hart. Michael Joseph.
18s. 287 pages.
MR. AND MRS WHEELER,
th, were probably worried when



tare so
powerfu





can be other

€SSi













faithfully
r tinental
foreign

ways



woman who would be better
made. The Phillips is better built and longer lasting. th > should; he lose
Every model has the renowned Phillips guarantee that his mn. His parents need

covers. the Bicycle for as

Phillips.



]. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

long as you own it. For good
looks, fer long life and complete reliability—insist on a



have worried,
Private Wheeler's letter
trong insu

s breathe

firm











» .
p es and rejudices
Oo way to Po he saw-—
least descr e British
y in an edify ay moo



a Sailor si , reading
to his shipmates, while others less
would assemble in
sequestered spot, offeri
p and singing Hyr
I to the Creator
Redeemer.” Could he have pai
a more reassuring t

nment?



careless







Kes

picture of hi





& oy a ma



: Its churches glittered with costly ~ uah re (nowt The New
| ornaments. “Better the money iy Wheel 467.15 pom uM 40M
| was laid out for the poor.” pinionated id- News, 4.10 5 Interlude
Tempted as he was by pretty ist ‘ss : t
ly have been hard to beat Sunde aur, 5.00 p.m. Composer
faces. Wheeler wrote home st : He ve b ea : $15 pin Lines ene
| MO T OR Cf Y CLE T Y RES “No doubt there are many tS t 7 co us arcely be persuade ‘ Olser, 6.15 p.m. Over To
} in having a lovely young woman . oe. a COSors stripes, yet ¥ ‘ Programme Parade 6.50
for a comrade, but there is an cae veristically hints that in oking. 7.00 p.m. The News
| infinite number of bitters attending ~° ae yee + bean Voices wey ey ,
a ; ) . .
it. A soldier should always be abi anes ? 15 pm 2M 4M
to say when his cap is on his family CHILDREN OF THE ARCH ta Mantovani, &18 p.m. Rad
is et ee : BISHOP. By Norman Collins. ° € : Peligtous S.rvice, 9 00
n those days wives (to t! mpt yO ra, 10.0 ,f
ber of six per company) 1 S. 15s. 512 pages 10.10 p.m m the Exitorials
\ with their husbands Tt S afraid of the Big Bad hacen ces aes
were the most expert of loote Not Mr. N an ¢ t BOSTON
but apen to criticism in at a apable I L. 11.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Mc WRUX
respects. When r€ a {
2 ' A ; ,
thised with a weeping . ae ‘ yteece ae 1951
one battle is comrade Xv gen-tent 5 10.20 p.m News
Marshall retorted, “She |} irchbishop h pat 435 pm. Canadian Prittic
si . haat in ‘ Mes 35.40M
oom n Ws He nis rt har MONDAY, NOVEMBER isnt
t Was an exa ration ) ’ ; 1 A
ran was a widow IVE 12 12 10
} ’ A
since the battle « V
m as : bo , ‘ i pw ‘gM 1M
%, fe r T a € ‘ »
> T News, 410 p The
| Private Wheeler's eauc if « ervies, 418 pal. MM topttions
| have cost his parents t ) m. Cop pose ‘. 1
nt it 1 i At the Gpera, 6 ,
| country ne thing. But d the Sotl, 6.15 p.m. Gracie Sings
master of a vigoro art ors (45 Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's
or xX ra style. His reading 2 vernor F ie, 7.00 pw The News, 7.10 p
extensive, but it inch S Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd Day's Pla
th r ae 3 i€ eg ’ n Wost Indies ve Victoria, Review of la«t
peare, the Bible, and Tristr anititione ne penis Neek’s Cricket and Monta Liter Quartet

Reliability

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

Distributors

CININAAADAAALDAAAAS

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING C0., LTD. ES rr
|




















swarming



Protestant principles — “What a
pity they are not otherwise er

ployed when their country de-
mands the servic all he s.”
mands the service of all her sons.

ey




























Shandy. Armed with these mode

he paints a vivid picture of war
in the Peninsula and at Waterloo
—and a lifelike portrait of himself
2 self-respecting British soldier
or hardy disposition a

His letters kept fo
in his family and first s
utside eye in 1948

most capably edited and will n



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A FEW tips for the Nation















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

MOTHER

the mora-
, tres onfident his eye on
stop-wateh, the public raises
cheer of these who have got
ae hat they expected. They are wit!t

: ao im to the tape.
“= i. One point. Im representing the
5 ES talk of lower - income greup
BO , ’ eharacters. Collins reminds
Bde n -class actor struggling
: ckney” His people
> m t n Oras Litera
. GEGREE ; ummy “bowanarrer,

* 1

owes ore to readir

Serviceman on
Private V

how um he end of

f sev-

a





eler (






a

ee

















, reasons to seek distant scenes and MALCOLM THOMSON -
the relative anonymity of a red a SPEAK MEMORY. By Viadimir
coat. J Nabokov Goliahe?z, 16s, 25°
MAKE THE Whatever they were, Private bec n f a military = nages
Wheeler of the 5ist (now King’s EXTRACT from these reminis-
Own Yorkshire’ Light Infantry > British Army, $8id cen Nobokovr’s boyhood tn
PAVILLIPS BICGYOLE ; was the result. He was off to Wellington 4 moment of Pal- Tserist Russia and his youth as an
fight the Corsican Ogre, and the doneble taho s composed yré in Exropx
letters he sent home reflect his Of the = scur { the earth.” The author that interested me
FOREMOST desire to calm the anxieties » Wheeler was equally cil “Tt was naturally Sirin He be-
thad left behind reporting is impossible for any to give ged to my generation Among












themselves u t sit he y writers produced in
tion.” Yet I { w rot ex e turned out to be the only
above trifl with oted major one his unusual style, bril-
brandy bottle recision, functional imagery
\ ss the dark sky of exile. Sirir
When the Brit Arr ke a meteor and disap-
welcomed ir M i Vheeler’s eaving a vague sense
prejudices Ist t ? easiness.”
cu rr Extract from blurb for Nabo-
c st now I am kee'’s nor The Real Life of
wrt t e kisse by Sebastian Knight, published 194
th Their | 1 o Poetry London)
Z isoned garlick, For a time in Europe
1 istt é well stif Nabokov] used the pen name of
fened wit veat, dust and snuff. VY. Sirin.’
W ke ing t roon Dr. Jekyll, I presume!
shed into one ‘ WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
I tomy f the Battle ‘ LES
ilerio â„¢



pio an note BL BLC. Radio
Bie xvii hae St Programmes

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 3 Wt





er me Parade, 11.30 a




















. +.4a—
the orphanage determine: - rept:





clean—-with broom and b p.m. Jungle Child, 8.00 p.m. Piano
t at t 816 pm. Radio Newerce!
r ) Survey, 645 p.m, Com
; ' 108 9.00 p.m. From the
Third F re 6.00 pm The News
‘ or From the Editorials. 10.15 p.7
I et ~ 2 2 m. Tip Top T



CBO, PROGRAMME
‘DAY, NOVEMBER 26. 1951



2 k siidian Ch
W ) nt T2Mes 25.60M

NEW! (MPROVED-
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~ © Gets skin really clean
~* © Banishes perspiration odour
* © Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and
daily baths. ex is ideal for family use.









This non-stop existence puts a big strain
on the nerves. We live “on edge’’ and
sleeplessness is a common result. Here is
a simple and safe way to get to sleep
THE HEART without lying awake and waiting for it to
come—take a couple of ‘ASPRO’

mn OR tablets at bedtime. The soothing action
of ‘ASPRO’ settles the nerves and com-
STOMACH poses you. {t helps you to go straight
to sleep—natural, refreshing sleep. Many

lose sleep during hot nights—they need not, if they avail
themselves of this simple method. Next day they feel the full
benefit of a good night's sound sleep. By relieving Pain and
dispelling feverishness and sudden chills, ‘ASPRO’ wili help
you again and again. Keep it handy.



W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGCTOWN

Ca)





12M 44M

10.20 pur News

PAGE ELEVEN

B.B.C. RADIO
NOTES

As most of our readers are ful

aware the BBC broadcasts every
Sunday a programme of current
West Indian prose and poetry
under the title ‘Caribbean Voices

which is on the air at 7
in next Sunday's edition of Li
weekly ne there will he
a variety of styles represente
The half-hour broadcast beg
with a short story from Trini
Cloudburst’ by Kenneth New-
ton who has been heard previous
ly in this series and continue
With a poetry section Repre-
sented will be Owen Campbell of |
St. Vineent, a very frequent
poetry contributor, Neville Dawes
of Jamaica and A. M. Clarke, the
well-known Trinidadian
Also refeved to in this section
will be Daniel Thaly, one of the
best poets writing in French
has recently died. Local writers |
are reminded thet contributions |
to ‘Caribbean Voices’ are alws |
welcome These should be n |
to the BBC, Box 408, Kingston |
Jamaica, B.W.1 |

}
Co-Operative Series }
We remind our readers that the
current MSCUSSION series ve |
4 I hs







poet ".

who |




West
indies trom London dealing with
Co-operatives and Me eutu

comes tO an end on Wernesday
next, 26th inst. In this final pro-

broadcast specially wo tne



gramme Messts Figueroa, Dow

and Bonner who have bee AKIN,

part in these programme \ —the supreme heer

sur ip the thre yrevious pro- ; - :
scdiamns te seme at tos eotte \% 3 or each and every occasion
For those who have not li ~~ Sse

teni the series deal f artis ete

wit! re Summer School on Cx

peratives which wa recent!
at the University College o
West Indies. John Figueros
as beer interviewing various in-
aividuals including L. C. Dowd
Jamaica who is attending the
Co-operative College at Lough
orough and visited Denmark f
the International Co-operative
Conference in September last, anc |



the

Wangs



Arnold Bonner of the Loughbor
sugh College who visited Jamaica
to lecture at the Summer Schoo!
Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m. o
Wednesday next, 286th inst

The Queen of British Variety
Gracie Fields, begins a new series
f programmes in the BBC's Gen- |
eral Overseas Service in the cor i

g week. In this series ‘Gracie
Sings,’ she will be iccompante

Gracie Fields Returns |

by the BBC's Northern Variet
Orchestra condueted by Vilen
Tausky, with the pianist, Ber
Waller It is said that , chil
Gracie wanted to become a secon
Adelina Patti but after
the music h



a taste
ills decided to become
i second George Formby instead
The series will be on the alr 4
6.15 p.m. on Mondays starting on
the 26th inst

H. G. Wells’ Stories

Another BBC series which be-
gins in the coming week is one
o? six dramatised versions of short
stories by H. G. Wells. In them |
his gift of vivid narrative is shown
to best advantage and the stories |
have been chosen to provide
something for all tastes. Tne first
is Mr. Ledbetter’s Vacation’ whict
you can hear on Thursday, 291
nst. All the six stories will be on |













ir at 10.30 p.m. on Thursdays
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SYSTEM rr |



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=


PAGE TWELVE



By Dr. H. SUMNER-MOORE

Feeding and giving your dog a
comfortable drjughuess place to
sleep is not all there is to owning
and caring for him. A lot, of
course, depends on what you
intend doing with him as to how
nuch time and trouble you will
have to Gevote to his uporingu
but there are certain essentials
which just have to be done such
as grocming, exercise and general
care. Unfortunately I see far more
uncared for and ungroomed dogs
than correctly well taken care of
ones. And the old excuse, “Time”
would be given as the reason for
this which in most cases is rub-
bish, for the real reason is sheet
laziness gnd lack of love for the
animal. Another prevalent excuse
is “oh «my dog _ hates being
groomed, he just won’t keep still
and fights me all the time”, rub-
bish again. Like most things, with
your pet, until he is used to some-
thing new, he is usually a bit
suspicious and frequently naughty.
With a little patience, care an’
understanding this can easily be
overcome; I groom my dogs regu
larly every day, they stand per-
fectly still, turn around when
erdered to do so, sit down or lie
down, give me their paws for
tick inspection and allow me to
examine and remove ticks from
their ears or any other parts of
their bodies without the slightest
trouble, Your dog will do this too
if you handle him properly and
start at an early age.





In the list of dog pictures you

wiil have nuticed that most of
the breeds shown were of the
shert haired variety. There is a

good reason for this — they are
to keep clean, in par-
ticular to keep free of those vile
little creatures the ticks.

far easier



7

COCKE

What-ver the breed of your dog
may be, he should be thoroughly
brushed and, if with a long
haired coai, combed once a day.
Start at the head and ears and
work» down from there to the
Gind quarters. Use a stiff bristle
brush—!I find a whale bone brush
works very well and, if a comb
is to be used, then use a metal
cone. The long haired dog needs
combing. The tangled and matted
hair must be carefully disentan-
gled. Do not get hold of a comb
full of matted hair and pull but
work at it gently trying all the
time to hold the matted hair at
the root end so as to prevent the
comb from pulling too hard and

Gardening Hints For Amateurs,

THE GARDEN
NOVEMBER
More About Chrysanthemums

Poinsettias. Asparagus Fern

Many people wonder what they
should do with their old Chrysan-
themum Plants once the flowering
period is over. If the room in
the garden can be spared, the
ideal thing is to leave them
where they are to sucker, after
having cut out the centre tall
stalk. As, each old plant should
produce dbout five healthy suck-
ers by the following June July
and August, it will be seen that
it is not necessary to leave all
the old plants, but only enough
to provide fresh plants for re-
plantn:. So if your beds will
hold one hundred Chrysanthe-
mum plants, keep back twenty—
or a few more for safety— of the
old plants to sucker, and fork up
and give, or throw away the rest.
These beds can either be rested
er used for other annuals until
they are needed for Chrysanthe-
mums again,

If however every bit of space
in the garden is needed, the old
Chrysanthemum plants can all
be taken up and roughly re-
planted in a back bed, or any
odd corner and left to sucker
there,

Another alternative of course
is to throw out all the old plants
and depend on begking or buy-
ing fresh suckers when the time
comes round for planting. This
last method is not recommended
however, as the suckers so ob-
tained are seldom as healthy or
es uniform as those that are
home grown.

After the old stalks have been

IN

cut down, collect the = stakes,
clean them off and store them
until needed again.

Poinsettias

Poinsettias are being cultivated
more and more, and are becom-
ing increasingly popular as a
Christmas decoration.

These most decorative plants
which flower so obligingiy at
Christmas time, make a lovely

splash of colour in the garden or
verandah (when in pots) and
nothing makes a more effective
decoration for the Christmas
table than the cut flowers.

But care must be taken when
using the cut Poinsettias to plunge
the ends of the stalks into a
bowl of boiling water as soon as
they are picked. This seals the
ends of the stalks

cut and so
ensures them lasting fresh for
sofhe days. If this is not done

the cut Poinsettias is apt to droop
most disappointingly and so has
got the name of being useless
when picked. But if the simple
trick of the boiling water is used
it will be found that these flow-
ers last as long us any other cut
flower
Asparagus Fern

There are several different
kinds of Asparagus but the most
beautiful and the one most ex-
tensively used is the Asparagus
Fern (Asparagus Plumosus).

This lovely Asparagus grows
rasily from seed, and as the vine
seeds periodically a number of
young plants are generally to be
found under the vine,

Asparagus Fern is a slow start-
er, but once it settles down and
starts to grow it will soon cover
a fence or fernery, throwing up
long graceful spires which wind
themselves about finding their
own support and seldom needing
help.

Asparagus Fern likes a sunny
spot, but the position must be
sheltered from excessive wind

and be kept reasonably damp. A
situation to the west is therefore
best.

Cpinions differ as to whether
this vine should be cut down
each year or not. But, as a
rule, it is in such demand and is
so extensively used that nro
extra pruning is necessary. After
seeding however, it is a good plen

ALL OVER THE WORLD

.



Good mornings begin with Gillette

The Basques who reside

in the

High Pyrenees

Now shave off their beards
with the greatest of ease ;

Yeu also should share

the

improvement they’ve made



R-SPANIEL.
causing pain. When all the hair
is free, then brush vigorously

keeping your brush as free of old
hair as possible. Whilst doing this
keep a sharp look out for ticks

and sore spots. Remove all ticks
at once with a pair of rounded
nose tweezers. If the spot from

whioh the tick has been removed
bleeds, just swab it with a little
alcohol on a cotten swab. The
large tick is difficult to remove,
he holds on tenaciously, put a
little alcohol on a swab hold it
on the tick for a minute or two
this will make him relax his grip
and he will drop off. Having fin-
ished your grooming now care-
fully examine the insides of the

to cut out all shabby and with-
ered bits, stir up the mould
around the vine and give it a
good application of manure.

November has so far been a
month of rain, and while the
planters are rejoicing, gardeners
are heartily sick of it and are
longing for the weather to make
up its mind to settle down to be
fine and cool, 2

Most observers of the weather
agree that the seasons in Barba-
dos have changed, and we can
no longer count with any cer-
tainty on cool weather, wet
weather, hot weather, or any
kind of weather coming when it
should.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

KEEPING A DOG |

ears and remove any ticks, also|
see that the ears are clean. If they |
are dirty clean them carefully | }
with a spirit saturated swab held}
ecurely in your tweezers.

lear and free from discharge. If
here is a mild mucous discharge
1 drop or two of 10% Argero)
dropped into the eye with an eye
dropper will frequently clear this
trouble up. If however, the dis- |
charge persists, call your

nary
to any discharge from the ears

Unless you have had a great deal |
of experience, it is far wiser to get
expert advice.

Next in importance are the
nails. Unless a dog gets a great
deal of running about on hard
surfaces, the nails are inclined to
grow too long. This is bad for
their feet, it tends to throw off
the weight on the wrong portion
of the foot, makes their toe:
splay out and goes far to ruin
the gait. The quick in toe nails
which have been allowed to grow
too long will have extended duwn-
wards, therefore when the opera-
tion‘ of shortening the nails is
undertaken, the greatest care
must be exercised not to injure
the quick. Far better take off a|







little with your nail clippers. |
Then in a few days time take
off a little more. I have found

that a narrow piece of wood about
an inch wide by 6—9 inches long
an inch thick makes a good nail
filing implement by attaching to
one surface a strip of sandpaper
with 4 drawing pins. Using this
about every other day the nails
can be kept in good shape—the
quick slowly recedes when once}
the pedicure is properly taken in |
hand. Dogs sometimes are fright- |
ened of clippers whereas they
seldom fear my nail file.

During the very wet days, time
is wasted in the garden, as very
little can be done when beds are
rain sodden.

But getting up weed off the|
lawn can be done between show- |
ers, as, when the ground is soft |
itis easier to get the weed up
without breaking its roots. This
digging up of weed disfzures
the lawn considerably, and the
bare patches must be re-moulded
as soon as possible. Grass vyvill!
quickly grow again and cover the

small re-moulded patches but!
any large patch will probably
need some grass planted in to

speed up its recovery.



Farm And Garden

ANNUAL EXHIBITION
(By AGRICOLA)

THE dates fixed for tnis year's
Exhibition are December 5 and 6.
It is greatly to be hoped that
growers of local food crops of all
categories will turn out in full
force with their exhibits, thus
giving a really fine display to the
public who face the import situa-
tion with grave misgivings due to
steadily rising prices and factors
beyond theip control,

The exhibition authorities are
sparing no pains in the staging ot
the Exhibition, while the awards
are substantial, not only in money
prizes but in numerous challenge
cups offered by commercial firms,
private individuals and by the
Agricultural Society itself. This
is the one hundredth and first ex-
hibition sponsored by the Society
which has a record of achievemen
to be proud of over this long
period of time. Vicissitude and
success alike have generated
courage and determination hardly
equalled in colonial history — a
truly magnificent effort solely for
the benefit of local enterprise and
covering a wide range of activities,
both agriculturally and industrial-
ly. We bespeak the whole-hearted
support of every member of the
community for the 1951 Exhibition,

Exhibitors should provide them-
selves with copies of the catalogue





Never
\ forget them...

and prize list so as to familiarize
themselves with the conditions ana
rules. There are a few changes in
some sections and these should be
noted in particular by habitual ex-
hibitors who may be relying on
previous catalogues. We give be-
tow a few general hints whicn
may be helpful to those exhibit-
ing for the first time.

1, Each exhibitor should obtain
a copy of the conditions of the
compecitions and make himself or
herself familiar with them. Prize
lists are obtainable from tue ex-
hibition secretary at Queen’s Park.)

2. All exhibits must be put up
in a tidy manner. Uniformity
quality and appearance are threc
very impor.ant factors. j

3. Fruits and perishable vege- |
tables should be placed neatly 10}
baskets. Exhibitors must be ot}
pains to see that the specimens are |
clean from scale invects, fungi, !
bruises or other disfigurem2nt;
Stems should be cuc short and ne

pulled off. Careful packing to
prevent damage in transport is
essential.

4. All fruit must be in a stag
of ripeness suitable for exhibition
purposes, Unripe or overripe fruit
are likely to be disqualified.

5. Exhibits showing abnormal -

ties, such as great individual
growth, etc., do not, necessarily
@ On page if.

Next! #
look at his eyes which should be | H

veter- |
expert in, the same applie gy














_ By Treating Gland

Getting up nights, burning sensation of
organs, whitish Ticcharne. 4 i ache at base
of spine, groin and leg pains, nervousness,
weakness and loss of manly vigour are
caused by a disease of the Prostate Gland
(a most important sex gland in men). Te

| overcome these troubles in 24 hours and
quickly restore vi and health, take the

new scientific iscovery
Reoene ‘is’ guarantesd “to net you, right,
8
| reinvigorate your Prostate Giand ana make

ou feel 10 to 20 years younger or money
tac Get Rogene from your chemist. The
guarantee protects you.

WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER

* Soft textured
* Delicately perfumed

* Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder

gives a satin smooth finish

* Clings lightly, evenly, for
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FACE POWDER BY

& Boby la!

choose

extra mild, extra soothing

PALMOLIVE

SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN






Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-

smooth extra-mild lather that soothes away irritation as it gently
floots away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby

comfortable .. .
extra-mild . .



refreshed
extra soothing!

UU

PALMOLIVE
GOON FOR BABY
IS ESPEC
GOOD FOR You!

. . dainty. Remember, Palmolive is

jALLY







Thank



for my healthy teeth

Men Made Younger

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER





PO),

Yj



Mt

| Pains from fever ? Colds ? Headaches ?

Do you suffer from | Toothache ? Rheumatism ? Neuralgia?
any of these pains ? Menstrual Pains? Then ‘ANACIN’ will
bring you immediate relief, cast out

pain with amazing speed |!



TRIUMPH OVER

PAIN

QUININE—THE FOURTH INGREDIENT IN ‘ANACIN’

| How does ‘ANACIN’ relieve pain so fast, so effectively? A few years
| ago leading scientists discovered that the secret lay in the exact balancing
| of three famous medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid)
| with a FOURTH ingredient—QUININE.

synergistically with the other medicines to soothe aches, bring down
feverish temperatures, restore a real sense of well-being !

25, 1951




And ‘Anacin's’ Quinine acts



CAST OFF PAIN—AT ONCE!

Yes, for a very little you can buy a 2-tablet envelope of ‘ANACIN '—
enough to bring you fast relief from a bout of pain !
available in handy 20-tablet boxes and in bottles of 50 tablets.
in the benefits of this great new scientific discovery !

‘Anacin ' is also
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ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN
GET SOME ‘ANACIN’ robaAY!

Don’t do it, Binkie! Bad dog!’

‘Poor dog, you mean. I don’t
suppose he enjoys it’.

‘Well, it makes me so angry.
Seratch, scratch, scratch, all day,
| and everything covered with hairs.
Why does it have to happen to me?

I’ve noticed your Raffles never
scratches’.
‘Not like that, I must admit.

Before I had a dog, you know, I
used to think they all scratched
} naturally. Thank goodness Bill
knows about dogs. He just wouidn’t
put up with it if it scratched. ‘For
the occasional tickle, yes’, he says.
‘But constant scratching, no. It’s
| painful for the dog, and it can cause
| bare patches or even skin

| troubles like eczema’.

*Soyou bought some miracu-

| lous non-scratching animal?’

‘No, of course not! Bill told

| me to give Raffles one Bob ~



BOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any age or breed.
From all good chemists and stores

L. M. B MEYERS & COLTD
BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS BRITISH WIST INDIES

|
|
|B4CKGROUND TO BEAUTY
|









Doctors and dentists recommend ‘ ANACIN '. In Great
Britain alone over 12,000 use it in their surgeries.

*ANACIN’ is sold in Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANABIN'

As one woman
to another...



Martin’s once a day right from the
time we hai him—and I must
say he thrives on it’.

‘Bob Martin’s?’

‘Yes, you know, Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets. Apparently a
dog’s ordinary food just hasn't got
enough vitamins and minerals in it,
so his blood gets out of order, and
he starts this scratching business.
These vitamins and things are all
in Bob Martin’s, so Bill says’,

“You are /ucky, having a husband
who knows about dogs, though I do
adore mine, even if he does only
know about archaeology’.

‘I won't hear a word against
your husband! Anyway, you try

3ob Martin’s. You'll find
Binkie’s much hetter in every
way for it, as well as not
scratching like that and hav-
ing a better coat. Mark
my words!’

LOCAL AGENTS;



DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its

| application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right.

Dusseal

seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new

| surfaces, and at the same tiae provides a uniform, non porous base

By using the wonderful

| for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and discoloura-

tno --- --- ++













Ser crake, een | i its speedy painti
Blue Gillette Blade Blab ulna ocean ist Oven Wikaiis cake } tion, permits speed) painting and
i foam cleans thorough!y c i assures that the paint coat gives the
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Sharpest ever made, Blue ' Jf ¥ St K 3-4 |
y 1 ‘the teeth, where harmful RS ‘\ !
Gillette Blades are also the most TRADE MARK {unseen Bacteria are most ~~ ! MADE BY
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NOVEMBER 25,

SUNDAY, 1951

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Startling Predictions

Man About Town In Your Horoscope

Real Life Told Free
Poole Pottery in Nursery Liberty a name denoting all Your Lif

i > » | Would you like to knew without any
ie Eee eae pm Lee for | that is finest in Silks and Linens. east bel Oe Stars indicate for you, some

PAGE

More beautiful?

Of course! No other nail polish, at anyprice,
lends such beauty to your nails as CUTEX.

THIRTEEN



ee













@ To-day his grand-
son explodes the myths
about the actor who












Cutex contains an exclusive new ingredi
the kiddies this year? At Y, de|Who has not heard cf it? And of your past experiences, peas eres one ent, Enamelon, Your nails will retain their
; * oul a Ye , weak points, e' ere c m “7 crack. pee
= eae Gey acctan, Smears Mes, Sav, Sueno o0M Oar) Soe Faas Se aueeea Saerc;| | er foie Cone romiberaany lore
a . SILKS * , ndia's mi us. . aT a.
ee : penniless a eft :




and Drinking Mugs and anima’! squares, Ties and myriad belts of
rich colour. A fascinating feature}
in Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd. is}
their very excellent display in|
Fiying Ducks, Seagulls and Blue-|Liberty’s Art Corner. This novel}
birds. For ‘the table, Poole Pot- | feature invites a closer inspection |

tery offers Butter & Marmalade |and, inevitably, a purchase from)

hes built wp an
applying the @

}.
Hf

fashion shades.

crowds weeping in the
streets...



SS UR
ssi ay

Plaques, the latter in the form of

trving in The Betis



by Bevericy Baxter, MP



which is a lot of words—and has

out tremendous force of character.

where you'll learn Drafting, Pat- |

|





]
Dishes and very appeal Crue |the well stocked shelves. You! i Za ,
Sets. Prices are most restenabs jmust really come in very soon Try Cutex Lipstick —

LAWRENCE IRVING’S massive the most skilled of professions. of the play but you ruined hisjat Y. de ‘s on Broad §t. jand see these beautiful materials tion, } jor true lip-app« al.
biography* of his grandfather, Sir Without influence and without hel» career.” . . 7) | * © ¢ ee - | Vew, smooth, lon
Henry Irving, is priced at 50s., he made his way through such dis- In rehearsal he was relentless} Réal Estate in Barbados — : Remember the Singer Sewing 1 oiteries, i la mg renee fare
which is a lot of money for a book, couragements as would have yet patient. No one was allowed |topic of vast interest to those plan-|Academy’ (Ph. 4927), This is) Changes, aaarns Cras. Me
It is as long as three novels — broken the spirit of anyone with- to speak a werd. He would i

88 illustrations

Style Adaptation
to entertain the His marriage was unhappy with- ed even in a minor situation. long-standing in all property mat |@nd, of course, the making of the |
eye. out perhaps being unfortunate. No for money, he had the es ters are John M. Bladon & Co |Dress. In the term, each pupil
To save time and to borrow doubt the innate respectability of the true artist. Money was ome-|with offices in tations Build- |has two classes per week and York believes
the legal procedure of Alice in Florence O'Callaghan appealed to thing to be spent in production, ing. Fully surveyors an¢ | Thursday is given over to YOUR _ tess some sort second: |
Wonderland I propose to give the him and he found pleasure in her not to be hoarded. He made for- widely acknow- |sewing problems. This Inter- aina aay yar eee Interpreta- |
verdict first and then cali the infatuation, But after marriage tunes and died penniless, which al and integrity is wel |nationally famous course is right tion toa forward him your full name
evidence. This is the best she resented his mode of life, for was what he intended.

biography I have read for years.
The author makes Irving live and
die before our eyes.

By some miracle Mr. Lawrence

Was the link between sheer melo-/thru’ John M. & Co, make |dress-making ‘independents for| You ye YA ye
Irving has given us a life that could smoke a cigar at seven arama ana the Snaw-ibsen chal-Ja long list, indeed. 1952. oar hiaka, Write now as this offer
rings with truth. Never once does o’clock in the morning. lenge of tne play of ideas, Above - * * . ® ® | may not be made again, Addres: eo |
he intrude his own prejudices upon The struggle of the normal ail ne regardea himself as Shakes-}] The most gorgeous Ladies | Socks and Ties — soon you'll DIT A ey of tadia, Portiue
the controversies that involved the woman and the artist husband is peare’s chamberlain. He played]Dressing Gowns ang Pyjamas oi |be looking for these and you'll ae toms 4 cents : . |
most famous figures of that time as old as the caves, and eventually mamiet, Snylock, Othello, Henry}/Fuigi Silk are here from China. find no wider choice than at R, H. }
including critics, fellow actors, these two parted without a divorce V and even took on Romeo when[For Men, too, in the finest o: |Edward, Litd. on Broad St. The |
politicians and even the Roya! although two sons had been born.

Family.

where Sportswear abounds. Have

Just A Ham Actor ? Irving always desiring respect- Terry as Desdemona, asked him}Oriéntal Shi on the corner oi|you seen the colourful Shirts?

AN ACTOR, unlike a writer or @bility, agreed to live at home What sme could do to win back} Roebuck an High Streeis. A|'They’re in all kinds of patterns

painter, can leave no enduring @gain. But one night, after a suc- the love of her lord, she did it sO}branch of the Surti United Co. of} for Men and Boys. R, H. Edward’s|
evidence’ of his gifts. When he cessful premiere at the Lyceum, he beautifully wnat real tears poured |Swan

has spoken his last word upon the
stage it is doubly true that the
rest is silence. At best he be-
comes a legend, subject to the
vagaries of time and taste.

More than anyone else Shaw
was determined that the Irving
legend would not go unchallenged.
From the moment that the Irish-
man transferred from musical to
dramatic criticism he set about
Irving wih wit and venom, and did
it so Successfully that most of us
have come to believe that Irving
was nothing more’ than the great-
est ham actor of his time, pompous,
smug, without conscience, and
selfishly playing the ogre to Ellen
Terry as the damsel in distress.

Irving had served a_ harsh

repertory apprenticeship in Glas- yndoubtedly in love with Ellen ete Se ee on the stage)" re see at . 20 Ltd, |you'll "Te em, . Roberts A On.
gow, Edinburgh and Dublin. As ‘Terry and suggested marriage to ®24 living only a few hours. He , . . Ve nial
John Henry Bredribb he was the her batt although ohe was Simkin was buried in the Abbey and his|. Among Bicycles, the name] A new shipment of Vanguards

descendant of a long line of sturdy,
unimaginative West Country farm-
ers who were on the earth, earth-
ly in mind and body. Hig mother
was deeply religious, and to the

if pro- as like the burial of Nel enthusiast. Drop in and see them | cars and already there’s a substan-
end of her life predicted that her oie “a ey “~ was like the burial of Nelson. 1g sa ’ a ie
unfortunate son would come to a Saree = ean ~- be amer- With this book Sir Henryjon the floor. Prices are well} tial list of names ownitiog their |
‘ eness disciplinarian. m One Irving emerges fr sts,| Within to-day’s limi's hej arrival. And coming on the same
ar 2 ye y $ : 4 ges from the mists. ay’s limi's and the} arrival. 1d ce¢ g s
bad end. Yet undoubtedly his geension an actor came on drusk

force of character came from her.

They Jeered And Hooted

Irving loved to stay up late after
the play and enjoy good company,
good wine and; especially good
cigars. Like Mr. Churchill, he

When success began to come

gave a party for his friends and
was flamboyantly exhibitionist
despite the warning glances of his
wife.

Driving home. in a brougham
at four in the morning she said
he had made a fool of himself
Without a word of protest he mere-
ly s opped the driver and got out,
never to return to her, But he
always sent her a box for his first
nights and she always hoped that
he wout@® Wave a failure. His
friends said he never acted his
best when she was present but in
the name of respec'ability he
her to be there in full view.

Irving was not a passionate man,
preferring in fect the cool glades
of companionship with older
women, In his own way he war

marrying someone or another she

did not add Irving to the list.
The Man Who Was Drunk
IN his long tenure at the

Lyceum as actor-manager,

and hopelessly spoiled the scene,

elie take up residence on thit

ar hour to achieve what he want.

tful island. Specialists o

known by ee fay
Hi removed from dos. In fact

s Tears Were Real the names of neweomers to the
IT must be remembered that helisland who acquired homes

he was in his forties. One night]|Satin and forming only a part ot
he played Iago, and when Ellen|the rich cargoes unloading in the

) av St. the Oriental Shop is full
down his face. nS of interesting and different Xmas
Then with the improvisation of]Gift ideas. For instance, Em-
great actor he pretended that}proidered Chinese Handkerchiefs,
they were mock tears amd made|jrish Linen Table Sets
fun of them. The critics hailed it} sheets and — well drop
as genius. ‘ see for yourself !

Crowned With suecess he ‘*
stormed America and _ carried The asily diges
everything before him and like a]iy the henna aoe non
good trouper he took in oy with added Vitamins! With Vita-
as well. Back in London he adimins A and D it now helps ra
pore So powerful 2 figure thatipuitding resistance to sickness.
© trince of Wales trequentlyiLACTOGEN is the easiest of
Sata’ rund "Sina «Then ] Vitamin foodstuffs to prepare, just
oie nat » a matter of minutes and there you

Chancellor of the Exchequer, ac- 5
tually was one of the crowd on{Have it. Remember, too, LACTO-

the stage and was spotted by the GEN is pure Cow's Milk modified
audience—which was not what] Provide a complete, balanced
Gladstone intended. nourishment. On sale at all lead-

He died es he ing Druggists,

and
in and

* *

would have

ashes were laid at the feet of his|B-S.A. is one of ‘the bes:
beloved Shakespeare and at the]in the world. |
side of his fellow vagabond David |*@ve arrived in quantity

streets and wept unashamed.

No doubt a film of his life will|high quality and finish are both| boat,

now be made and certainly it]typical of B.S.A,

tern Making,

here in

Barbados and

conducted

in a well laid out room, large and

well lit. To enroll in

the Singer

Sewing Academy is to ensure your |

price is always right in this store

have many

and the
tempting
greys. W

ceéssories,

an interesting place to shop,
* > -

CRACKERS!
CRACKERS! !
now for

stores
Made by
ihey’re

seeems -a
kind can

sole distributors, James Lynch &

Co. Ltd.

of Crackers véry soon, don't forget |
to ask for Mansell’s and if you}
want to have a quick look to con- |
the distributors| Vince yourself first, here’s where

known]}and Maytlowers are on the way.
These fine machines| They may be here when you're
at Red-|reading this, at the Chelsea Ga'- |
Garrick. Great crowds linéd the)™an & Taylor's Garage Ltd. and] age Showroom.
It}offer an excellent choice for the] modifications on

really
in dozens, a few very, very special

what



fine quality woollens
Tropicals are most
in soft toned fawns and
ith their many dress ac-
R. H. Edward, Ltd. is

CHRISTMAS)
New and in the}

the first time. |
Mansell’s of England |
beautiful, Boxed

-shame - to- pull- them
only be had from the



You’re bound to think |

There are a few)
both makes of}

dyou think —— th

(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date
of birth all clearly writen by yourself

No money wanted for Astrological Work, |

postage otc., but send 64 in British Posta)
Order {or stationery, testimonials ete



Irvi i tt 1 1 workmanship.| whispering miracle of automobile: '

‘ , rving stoppec he play and offers ample material for one.| TWist-grip controls, new rear| the Jaguar XK120, Mk VII, Sedan

tN enh sutonee aid Not apologised to the audience, and But the fim should be made in, brake action and re-designed han-| This world famous car is @ sensa What a dream of

leave the verdicts to the credits. then made the inebriate play the England, and with an actor|@lebars are a few of the many|tion, You'll see it (maybe bu . 2

Young Brodribb wes jeered ot scene all over. Next day Irving cepable of portraying the pom-}new B.S.A. features \one) soon, a figure... yours on

hooted applauded and foryotten. summoned the whole east and posity that was often only a pose

But he never became embittered or tashed them with his tongue. and the relentless realism with {SS = - | * .

discouraged. “You were disloyal to your pro- which Irvi . ee n | 2

; A ae ; aaa 5 ; ving floode s A- JS

He knew that he was ungainly fession,” he said, “in not telling tion in fore id, 28s Benen iRON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS itll C)), OV. '

in his movements and that his me that this fellow was drunk. ab oS

voice was sometimes muffled, and
he realised that acting was one of

By your misplaced kindness you
not only endangered the success



How A Great Man Selected His Wife’

But dan’t ask who it is until you have read to the end |

IN 1925 he had reached the age
of 38 without having paid any
attention to women or even given
them any serious thought.

He now decided that it was time
he got married. Having made
this decision, he set about the task
of finding a wife with the same
methodical thoroughness that he
gave to any other job.

As a first shot in his campaign,
he went off with a party of friends
to Dinard in Brittany. In this
gay seaside town, he hoped to
meet his ideal woman,

sports of ski-ing and skating.
With his usual flair for leader-
ship, he took over the organisa-

y exercise his passion for leader- Wwtce There is a : hal
By the spring of 1927 he found ship in the running of the home. a - Maiden Foun

As a start he took some lessons himself violently in love, and in It was just another job of plan-
in ballroom dancing; he felt he the summer they were married. ning, and who could be more fitted THE for every type of figure. THE ORIGINAL SHAMPOO IN A TUBE
should be proficient in some of They set up home at Camberley, to be the chief planner? VITAM s- + i
the social graces of which his to be near the Staff College, where His early staff work was not a i .
mother used to talk _ he was an instructor. success. His lack of knowledge |

But none of the ladies in A New World led to results at times more amus- '
Dinard took his fancy, so he Marriage opened up a_ new ing than helpful. , ; y
packed his bags and departed to world to him. Up till now, owing His first plan for heating the j R. y
Switzerland. 4 to his difficult nature, he had house brought in a supply of fuel Only the best that money can buy is & f |

He went to Lenk in the Bernese een starved, or rather starved which overflowed into the garden good enough for you. ALTRA Cod
Oberland and there threw himself himself, of love and affection. nnd other odd places and was \
with great vigour into the local



sion was one for which Mrs.
Carver had the greatest dislike

How could two people with
such different interests find com-
mon ground upon which to build
a life together? It was through
the boys that he got to know the
mother. He taught them ski-ing
and skating and spent a great
deal of time with them. The boys
in return became very fond of
him.

Mrs. Carver lived in Chiswick,
and when they all returned to
England he called on her.

He had come to feel that he
had to fight his way alone, with
no one to turn to for understand-

* Published by Faber. 1
World Copyright Reserved.

—L.ES. BUY

done more to help and encourage
him in his career.

He on his part, though intoler-
ant and forceful on military sub-



‘Staff Work’

But he could not forbear to

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more suited to heating a factory
than a private house.
On August 18, 1928, his happi-

jects. was modest and unassuming
in other matters.
He was always ready to listen
and learn, when talk in the home
among their friends was on sub-
jects like painting, music, or ALT
books,

Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of
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I , ing and real friendship. ness was crowned by the birth of strength with that of any other cod coD LIVER OIL
tion of the sports at his hotel. tn consequence, all his affection, his son David. And he set about liver oil and you'll ses ALTRA gives

&
Here he met Mrs. Carver, @ gs well as

widow, with two small sons,

Hatred Of War

Her husband had been killed
in the war at Gallipoli, and this
had left her with a deep hatred
of war. Her main interest, apart
from her children, was in the
arts. She painted in oils and
water-colours, she sculptured and
was interested in pastels and
weod-carving. He was wp against
a tough proposition, He had. no
knowledge of art and his profes-



ee

Sh
a




3 mye j Jitional I

$ we can do for you. F Reaisnd— ;

5 * . .

3 KNOW THOSE “KOO” PRODUCTS? Yes, they're good, but the cheapest also of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
> § ”

3 and such a nice assortynent of jams and fruits. Ever re the en. ore aie finest shoes right round the world.

23 “TOWER” Jellies—delicious, I can assure you, and those jellies are only l4c. ile a s - N

% on the subject, don’t forget that nourishir’ “APIE” Peanut Butter, the right spread Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New



is tireless energy, had
been lavished upon the Army.
this was now changed.

He was no less devoted to his
career, but when his day’s work
was done he could go home and
relax in the joy of family life,
shared with an _ understanding
wife and her two boys. He was
to spend ten years of perfect hap-
piness.

His wife’s love for her husband
softened her dislike of military
matters, and no wife could have

All

SSRN EO


YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts
to make something out of nothing.

SO LET’S HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll see what

Alor those picnic sandwiches.



arranging for the care and up-
bringing of his son.

He soon found himself out of
his depth and said with great
seriousness that he would not
have another child as “it entailed
too much staff work.”
AND WHO is the man? Well,

these eatracts come from a new

book: Field Marshal Viscount

Montgomery; The story of his

life, told mainty for the nger

reader; by Lady acock.

(Hutchinson, 7s, 6d.).













you twice the value.

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PAGE FOURTEEN

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SUNDAY ADVOC



DO YOU KNOW
9




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your tongue is clean, your
mouth feels fresh, But if
your system's sluggish
the tongue ts coated,
there’s @ sour, unpleasant
taste im your mouth.
That’s when you need
sparkling Andrews Liver
Salt! Andrews cleans and
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Remember—

Andrews

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K/3K/55




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fhousands of L.S.C tudents
ASK AT YOUR USUAL STORE be * 2 oe ee tere
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ere se |

ATE



| Bible
Sunday

}

Tt
i











h ) or t lank for the

Second Sunday Advent (tm
year, December 9th.) to be ob-
served as Bible Sunday Th
celebration i ponsored by the
British and Foreign Bible Society
amd the day chosen has for tne
appointed Collect thi beautil
petition;

Hiessed Lord. who hast caused «
hoiy Scriptures to be written for our
learning; & that we may in such
wise hear them read, mark, learn

inwardiy digest them, that b

' and comfort of Thy hol
‘ we may embrace, and eve:
ine fast the blessed hope of ever-
“ (iife which Thou hast given
Saviour Jesus Christ

The purpose of the Socie y is
to help in the fulfilment of this
prayer through the provision of
the Scriptures in the mother
tongue for people the world over.
The Society began in 1804 when
\ihe need for a Welsh Bible was
|made known to the Religious
Tract Society. One member made
{the eager response; “Surely a
Society might be formed for the
purpose; and if for Wales, why
not for the Kingdom; why not
|for the whole world?” Thé sug-
\ gestion was hailed wih enthusi-
jasm; and out of it came the Brit-
‘ish and Foreign Bible Society,
which during the 146 years of its
|existence has issued over 550,-
000,000 copies of Holy Scripture
jin some 761 languages, all of which
jare sold at less than cost price.

The Society first sent Scrip-
tures to the West Indies in 1807
and since then there have been
regular shipments in increasing
quantities with a record distri-

bution of 79,000 copies in 1948.
A Barbados Auxiliary was
formed around 1816 and since

ihen there has been sustained a
keen interest and ready support
for the Society. At the present
time His Excellency the Governor
is a Patron of the Auxiliary, His
Lordship the Bishop is President
wih Mr. J. G. Pile as Treasurer
jand Mr. V. B. St. John as Secre-
tary.

CANCER TREATMENT

TORONTO.

A new cancer treatment centre
has been opened at London,
Ontario. Main feature of the
treatment is a cobalt bomb, the
most powerful radioactive source
used for peaceful purposes. One
!ounce of cobalt is built into three
and a half tons of concrete for
treatment of cancer by radiation
destruction.



@ From page 12.
secure a prize, but rather
which meet commercial
| ments.

the
require-

eee eee

SUNDAY,



Douglas

(left)

and Warren Wilkins study the route with a __City policeman.

das Bepress Servin

Two Students Plan To See
Jerusalem At Christuras

TWO young Canadian students
of political science, Warren Wil-
kins, 23, and hig 21-year-old
brother Dougla from Toronto,
have transferred their studies from
university to re) life by going
round the world |; a British car.

They arrived in London recent-
ly after working their passage “0
Sweden in a ca:yo steamer and
driving through Wenmark, Ger-
many and Belgiu:n. Soon they are
going to France, {rom where they
will drive directly to Singapore.

Warren and Douglas, who hope
to enter the Canzdian diplomatic
service at the end of their studies,
are veteran traveliers.

During the past three summers

they have worke! their way to
Europe and hitch-hiked in all
parts of the Continent, taking

colour films,
“Last summer we were arrested
four times for taking films—three



FARM AND GARDEN

clear bottles or |:

*s of equal size,
Exhibits of this

iature, of good

times in Yugoslavia and once in the
Russian sector of Berlin,” said
Warren, “The arrest in Berlin
was the most frighiening, but the
Russians let us go after confis-
cating the film.”

They uged their films to illustrate
travelogues in church halls and
clubs throughout Canada, saving
the money they earned for their
present adventure. J

After lecturing during every
holiday in the past year, they
bought a Land Rover, tools, and
5,000 ft. of film.

From Paris they intended to
drive through Switzerland,
Austria, Yugoslavia, Greece and
Turkey, then via Aleppo and

Damascus to Jerusalem in time for
Christmas.

After spending Christmas in
Jerusalem, we'll decide on
next move,” said Douglas.

“We would like to see Egypt,

our



rangements made for their
water and general comfort.

feed,
Birds

but if the
makes that
go straight

internationa’ situation
impossible for us we'll
to Iraq and Persia

Pakistan, Malaya

“Then we'll drive into Pakistan,
across the Khyber Pass to Afghan-

istan and on through India,
Burma, Siam and Malaya to
Singapore. From there we shall

work our passage in the cheapest
possible ship to Darwen.”

By then they expect their money
to have gone and they hope to get
jobs on the way as they drive
across Australia.

Afterwards they mean to cross
to New Zealand, and work their
passage later to San Francisco or
Vancouver.

They expect to be home by next
September and then they will
back to university.

20

—L.E.S.

disapproval of the Judges’ de-
cisions. There are many factors
which have to be considered by
those who undertake the onerous

25, 1951

NOVEMBER

Housing

In the

Caribbean

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 16,
Aspects of Housing in the Car-

tbbean, 240-page study of the
problem as it exists to-day, has
ist be published by the Carib-
bean Commi on
Tne work cevers many different
ingles of the housing problem,

and includes exhaustive statistics.
There are chapters dealing with
aided self-help, finance, sugges-
tions for construction, recent and
current developments in the ter-
ritories, andthe relationship be-





tween housing and health. A finat

chapter, analysing the data pre-
sented, deals broadly with pos-
sibilities for housing improvement
that might be considered by gov-
ernment and individuals. It sug-
gests that solution of the Carib-
bean housing problem lies in the
availability in quantity of cheap
construction materials and in the
evolution of financing, techniques
which will not necessitate the ex-
penditure of vast sums by terri-
torial governments, An extensive
bibliography is-appénded.

The study was prepared by the
Commission’s Research Branch,
and edited by Dr. Eric Williams,
Deputy Chairman of the Carib-
bean Research Council. Collabor-
ating were the Consultant for In-
dustrial Development, Mr. J. E.
Heesterman, and the Information
Section, whose field correspond-
ents assisted in the gathering and
checking of current housing data.



The magnitude of the housing

problem in the Caribbean is
stressed by Dr, Williams in his
introduction to the study. He
writes: “El Fanguito in Puerto
Rico, Jon Jon in _ Trinidad,
Trench Town in Jamaica, All
Buoys in British Guiana, Carring-
ton Village in Barbados, Irish
frown in St. Kitts—these are, in

the field of housing, some of tae
realities hidden behind the im-
posing grandeur of Morro Castle
and Brimstone Hill, the historical
associations of English Harbour,
Trafalgar Square and Mont Pelee,
and the splendid beaches of
Montego Bay, Maracas Bay and
Silver Sands.

The seale of expenditures,
metropolitan and territorial, gov-
ernmental and private, are note-
worthy: the eight million dollars
B.W.I by the Planning = and
Housing Commission in Trinidad
from 1944 to 1949; one and three
quarter million granted by the
British Government. for housing
programmes in Jamaica; some

i , ; , j i yhich ex- twelve million dollars U.S. spent
6. Such exhibits as starches, quality but badly shown, might should be placed in comfortable duty of judging, of which ex by the Uni ates e

a hibitors are often ignorant. »y the United States Governments

meals, flours, ete., should be*put easily be overlooked. coops, so made that the Judge can in Puerto Rico, apart from a

jin decent receptacles (trays 01 8. See that the correct quanti- readily see the exhibit. 12. Do not be discouraged at further eighteen million by the

shallow tins are satisfactory, not ithe ae eatchtn
|pieces of cloth), to show up the the Prize L iat are goaded to . habits specimens of freaks, by careful observation and learn jlar appreciation by the Govern-

jarticle at its best. ee ; wheiher animals or vegetables, why certain exhibits have found ments of France and Holland of

7. Jellies, jams, oils and fluids 9. All live stock should be with the idea of gaining a prize. favour with Judges and why the urgency of the problem in their

8

| generally must be in good clean, clean and well g-oomed, and ar- 11. Never attempt to express

others have not.

| : Seren ’

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keeps “DAA El Well
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Caribbeen territerie



















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WE COULD NOT POSSIBLY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL, f : las bees
GIVE YOU ANY ADEQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL ae —

RANGE OF - - - : |

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Among hundreds of other gifts for Children you will find - - -

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rely upon a Smith Alarm clock to
remind you— right on time! This
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LEAD SOLDIER SETS

LEAD ZOO SETS

TRICYCLES, AND BICYCLES
“DINKY” TOYS—All Kinds
DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS
RUBBER TOYS AND DOLLS
DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE

MECHANICAL TOYS

BREAKDOWN TRUCKS

PEDAL FIRE ENGINES

PEDAL MOTOR CARS

TERDY BEARS & SOFT TOYS
DOLLS’ TEA SETS }
CARPENTERS’ TOOL SETS

LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS
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PUSH TOYS—with Bell “TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES

AND TRAIN SETS—Cleckwork and Electric

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By DAME MYRA CURTIS

NOVEMBER

25,

1951

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

S
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containing Vitamin B,

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PAGE FIFTEEN





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| COLDS, CHILLS § the tonic Vitamin By i d
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The continual infiltra-

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GENTLEMEN!

HERE’S GOOD NEWS FOR YOU!

|
eigen eee Co ne play-rooms The new standard ing system of these certificated Tor Colonial | You can now obtain your XMAS Requirements
Curtis Cormmitine on eeiuels the has been set. workers should have a steady effect - Me y
Children Act of 1948 was in reais enrds bat tyes . ‘ :
based The. there is the ereation of the cf subctiiute home, and I am glad Committee | at prices that won't throw the budget
THE Chrildren Act of 1948 had Childiens Officers, who already to see the statement in the Home |
two governing motives — one the Mave their own precfessional asso- Office report that the effect is | out of kilter
desire to fill an administrative gap, Ciation and meet in conference to already apparent. 7 LONDON, | |
the other a strong emotional deter- “iscuss their problems. These ap- ; Appointments have now been}
mination on the part of the public Pointments are a good example ot I think one might say that so made for the Conservative Party's
that certain ugly things that had the well-known administrative far as legislative and administra- Imperia] Affairs Committee and e@
happened should not happen again. principle: “If, you want a thing tive arrangements can secure the regional sub-committees dealing
The first and more pedestrian of Gone, make it somebody's job to we'fare of children in the larger with Colonial and Commonwealth]
these must not be despised, There oe = aan a requires each oe ae “A onde ke rs affairs, ret
vas ¢ " of ciassifications, Local Authority to appoint a official advice is followed, of a 7 ee | ae * ee :
srt ence Action te a bldenedâ„¢ Children's Steer whose single sia of small oe owe! oie fe peer recs teks ARROW SHIRTS White & Striped All Sizes
is diffic . Acie a duty it is to be its executive in these should now be set well on PCC alienate btn rege
2 ae Poet oe ee ae performing their iunctions under the upward curve of steady im- ber ut Parliame nt since 1945, on CONSULATE SHIRTS—Collar attached—All \
E athe Act, and who becomes a focus There is much to be WS chairman from 1947-50 of the

stances in which a lost file may
affect a child’s welfare more than
an unkind action. But that side of
the working of the Act—the in-'

a . e1sons i . é d. and 5 ials is removed. The “8r he served in East and North

crease of efficiency — is for the Pe:sons willing to lend a hand. and materials i . ay

administrator to judge rather than The Care of Children Committee other type of home—the private ASTER. Solid Colours—All Sizes
the man in the street. What the ¢f 1945—6, over which I was priv~ foster-home—is not so easi y reg- Another M.P., who has always ’

general public wants to know is ileged to preside, was most anxious ulated by statute and committee. taken. a keen interest in African Life can be fine after forty :

how far the second purpose has
been achieved, how far the child

whose home has failed him is ¢ncouraging in them and their acter, If well chosen it is very mittee, has been appointed as energy, high spirits and a sound digestion. Don't Plain Colours

better protected than _ before = on existence * still not so ee flag eae, Soe Vice-Chairman, Evidence of the let the years pet you down! Ifyou think you

against dreariness, fustration and We snown everywhere as it cpportunity to the child, but there enhanced interest in African affairs : Leet 7 Ba avai catemt te Ss .
plecsage ae! should be, The people in each is always the risk that it may be js the fact that his new appoint- nto. Hegennmee CO. Mel your age. CONSULATE PYJAMA Striped

It is as well to remember that

the Act was not designed to and that anyone who feels ug- of Children Committee said of the work of ta East and West African that your nerves are steadier, your appetite ¢ £ TIES il derfull

prevent the home from breaking easiness about a child or wants two types of substitute home: “On Committees. a dimen are im ying, and your of ao—dall wondertu inexpensive
down — if indeed any legislation to help a child should go to her, the whole cur judgment is that 7 wae ani nod ity asus “i ; Y Pp

could address itself to that end. She may sometimes have no statu- there is probably a greater risk Bernard Braine, member of | energ) PAPA anager * 58S ' ‘ty ’ ” .

It was intended to improve the tory right to take direct action, cf acute unhappiness in a foster Fiarliament since 1950, and Ronald} a of life steadily increasing, . tiene CHUNCH LEATHER SLIPPERS

treatment | of children whose but she can get into touch with home, but that a happy foster Russell, M.P., since 1950 and re-| aA a

homes had already failed them. the various agencies . through home is. happier than life as gen- search secretary of the Empire} SOUTHERN PRINCE SHOFS

They do fail, unfortunately, in which something may be done. — erally lived in a large community.”

Britain as in other countries, 1t

as a sort of by-product it has pro-
vided a basis on which some
greater protection of the child who
is in his own home can be built up.

will not have gone unnoticed that | Another thing the Act has done The Committee did not advise PX 9 i Pan & White Nylen, Full Brogue Oxford—per pair $18.29
a number of the cruelty cases is to provide for the training ct pla ing for safety, but i:ecom- ‘Chairman of the Far Eastern L

which so shock the public con- staff, both the “house mothers” mended the foster home with Sub-committee “Walter Fletche: ats a , 9 i ' A ot \\ Tan Oxford *. De 16.48
science ae cases of cruelty by cealing directly with the children prope: safeguards in ali suitable 4m M.P. since 1945, has travelled} for ta« 1es CRE over -Lor taes {

parents~to their own children, and the visitors who inspect the cases. The Act makes it the duty ©xtensively and is an authority on| ee ——+ > ———— ts~S Tan & Nylon Casurls 16.48
There may also be neglect, or foster homes. This is a provision of ths Local Authority to board Far Eastern and colonial affairs. | - Ne ithe ’
desertion, or the incapacity of which is suspect to some people. (yt a child whenever possible, and Re id aisles f th :

parents to maintain the home: and particularly the warm-hearted we are told in the Home Office ,, Re-appointed Chairman of the) SANTA . 5 des Brown Suede 2-tie Gibson , 19.68
it is after one of these causes has Veluntary worker who thinks that jeport that experience has con- os ae oe ; Says \

made it impossible for the child professional training will produce firmed the view that this ig the ©. H. Keeling, who has been an| P hite P ;

ta ya ich up at home that “Government officials” insisting on best way of providing for a large M.P. since 1935. He isa barrister, | DELIG HT Tan & White Perforated Oxford ” 16.99
the Act takes charge of him. It detailed regulations and rigid number of the children in care, Member of the Westminster City) y

is already apparent, however, that s.andards. That danger must ve \,any children by this system have Council, and is on the Executive |

; t by a story of a child beaten or ter since 1945,
For the “deprived” child the lieve that a persen who starts with jil-used by a foster parent and
Act has done some vitally impor- a readiness to look after unfor- asks, “What after all have we ac- Julian Amery, M.P. for Preston | we offer ae)
portant things. It has, I think, tunate children will be a more complished?” The answer I think since 1950, has been appointed} ro :
changed the whole atmosphere of valuable visitor or house-mother js; that we have accomplished a Chairman of the Commonwealth JIG-SAW_ PUZZLES FOR ®
if she understands the conditions

Local Authority action—and it is

the Local Authorities whom the which brought them to this pass, easier one. The choice of foster M.P. for Winchester since 1950,| STORY-BOOKS

Act makes ultimately responsible knows what can be done for them pa;ents is more carefully made, has been re-elected chairman of the] NURSERY RHYMES OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPARTMENT
for receiving the child “into care.” by public authority or by volun- by better instructed people. A West Indies Sub-committee. CU T-OU r Ut

There are no “Poor Law” children tary agencies, has had some hints cjoser, though not an oppressive, | DOLLY BOOKS has everything you need for your

now, as distinct from children
thought by the courts to need care

or protection. They are all one equipped to judge whether _ the | believe to be specially strong in inese 5 T int. Plant s New Building one Lower Broad Street MTN TTINGCHFON arte ia

group of children, with whom the eT tek een a oe te meine this country, is itself’ an added Chinese Reds Train antations New Bu ee iaia ANZ’ LUNCHTON SETS (13 pes)

local Childien’s Committee has to are ealthy for is y and safeguard. But one must not shirk ‘Le 7S

deal in such a way as to “further spirit. facts. There are outbreaks of Children As Spies po oe es per OMG ioe ils si akitiisnicnakens $7.20 to $10.95
their best neaieee. ae has That 4 . « . human wickedness or madness, HONG KONG, Nov. 23 | 7

been a new impulse towards pro- nat is wha e@ courses in fortunately rare, in natural parents * “ See : NR} s +

viding for these children accommo- child-care set up by the Home as well as foster parents, that can- Press dispatches from Canton A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor INEN BREAKFAST SETS (3 pes) per Se! 5.53
dation that would be good enough Office aim at teaching the students, not be foreseen nor completeiy Say that 1,500 children are being

for any children anywhere, and a
number of Children’s Committees

have opened with pride and cere- ; in the armour. The part of the versation and spy into houses to ° ‘ Be A ete sete lap each 7.00
mony their new residential nurs- ing I can testify that they absoro protectors of the children is to report on citizens who listen to A Mobile Power Plant
eries and Children’s Homes—not it with the utmost enthusiasm. It make certain that no carelessness foreign radio broadcasts. The

so many, certainly, as would have





for all questions of child care in
her area, and a link with the vari-
ous voluntary societies and private

to see such officers appointed, and
I have already seen much that is

Local Authority area should realise
that they have a Children’s Officer,

guarded against, of course; too
much emphasis on theory as against
practical experience would = spoil!
the scheme. But on the other hand
it is surely common sense to be-

on how to notice when a child

is unhappy or unwell, and is

and from what I have seen of
various groups of students in train-

provement.
done, but the will and the means
are there to do it as soon as the
handicap of restrictions on building

In its very nature it is an inde-
pendent unit with its own char-

ill-chosen or, like the natural
home, may break down, The Care

teen placed in homes where they
are flourishing members of fam-
lies. On the other hand, from
time to time the public is shocked

great deal, in this field as in the

watch is kept upon them, Public
sensitiveness on the subject, which

provided against. This, as some-

one said of murder, is the chink




British Empire Producers’ Organi-
sation and of the Joint-East and
Central African Board. During the

affairs, ©, J. M. Alport, formerly
the secretary of the Imperial Coins








ment carries for the first time

esponsibility for co-ordinating the

Economie Union, are joint secre-
taries of the Imperial Committee.

of the National Trust

The chairman of the _ East
African Sub-committee — is

A. E. Baldwin, M.P. for Leonmins-

Mr

Sub-committee, and Peter Smithers

trained for night service as eaves-
droppers. They will listen to con-






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is ¢ i “tai » +n att + Vena ri children, most of them between 12
done so but for building restric- 18 a not unimportant result of or laxity on their part contributes, and 15 are being recruited from |
tions—but even as it is these the Act that child-care has become jn however small a degree, to the Communist operated day schools MEH fos ahs. hee each 5.38
: v ; ; e rofessional openings sufferings of a child victim. and from families of the city’s;
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SIXTEEN





BUBBLE GUM

But Peter Ustinov is superb in' Quo Vadis’
by R. M. MacCOLL

Nero (played by Peter Ustinov counters a ‘small boy running
h—the only success of the whole through the streets while Rome
picture) whips off a few hot conflagrates. “Better get out
licks on his lyre. here, son,” he advises him
Buddy Baer (Ursus), who is a Debby starts to leave the room
brother of the former world in a pretty huff. “Hey, hostage
heavy-weight champ Max, plays come back here.” calls roister-
a giant who is very attached to ing Robert.
Debby (as who wouldn't be’). Ahd just before the final fade-

In the smashed climax these out they make Battling Bob say
soldiers have got Debby roped to a Roman general: “You must
to a stake in the Colosseum, come visit us in Sicily, with
see and the so-and-so’s turn Drusilla and the children.”
















, a > lose a wild bull. Oh boy. It’s real club-car stuff, and [I

mee S Pee Seer But Buddy’s right in there to kept expecting a basketball

NEW YORK, Thursday. keep her from harm. scandal to break out or Paul

S.x mullion dollars! Oh, what Bull Gets Hi Whiteman to start playing “Whis-
este! “Quo’ Vadis,’ the super- u ets His pering” at the orgy

allest, fantasticest, most Buddy must have belonged Ss i
rlative epic to énd all epics to a rodeo at some point. He xyive Me Air
, probably done that all right) grapples with that little ole bull,
ever made, is the most boring, folks, and breaks its little ole I think, though, that the hel-
absurdest piece of anti-climax 1 neck kerrunch—just like that. met is doffed to Peter Ustinov.
even sat through. That got ‘em. He winds up butchering himself
The darn thing runs for threg’ Yes, in spite’ of all the money, to make a Roman half-holiday,
solid hours, and if my adding the time (12 years in the works) but before that we had been
machine is ‘right, that works out anda the effort (one man travel- treated to a riot of inspired
at 2,000,000 dollars an hour, They led 35,000 miles collecting the, mugging.
should have given the money ‘to various. ‘Animals, including two Sometimes he threatened to
the Marshal Plan. cheetah8) despite the cast of overdo it a bit, and I felt we
You all know about the story 30,000 and in spite of some lovely were watching a fugitive from
—hbeautifui Christian slave girl colour, the thing is about as the Crazy Gang, or maybe a
(our Debby Kerr) wins! over Roman in atmosphere as a pack fifth Marx Brother. But on the
roistering Potert Taylor playing °f bubble gum. whole he was superb.
Marcus Vinicius, to see the error No Whiteman Not so Britain’s Pat Caffan,
of his ways in-ancient Rome. Some of the lines are unbe- who was about as much like my
Rome is buried down ‘whild lievable. Roistering Robert en- idea of a Roman Empress as a

GIRL GUIDE NOTES New Deadline
































Training Camp to be held for and even a beehive.

Guiders at Pax Hill from Friday, The revellers, some in blue

4th — Monday 7th January, 1952, jeens, “hot” shirts and “hotter” ROME, Nov. 23.
are asked to send their narnes as skirts joined in the side shows. Atlantic Pact leaders have
soon as possible to their District The main attraction was the abandoned all plans to get a sin-

Commissioners, ha stack (lucky dip), some of the gle German soldier available for
thers being ‘sap wiaiaians well, Eisenhower's Western Defence

Qommissioner Visits in ios tal ? forces before 1953 at the earliest
Companies Pi cectine sibsdaden and: the authoritative sources said Friday
f : ; : and the new deadline of 1953

On Tuesday, cui November The highlight of the. evening jpg ‘ ert ast ,
Nivs. F. A. isisn0p, M.B.E., visited was the Barn Dance staned by ontieioticn LOCK! eae ste 8
ath Guides (Carrington’s Village the Rangers and their friends. The disclosure was made on
Giris’ School) und 28th (St. Giles The Rangers would like to thank the eye of the meeting here of
Girls School), Mrs. Bishop spoke the boys who gave up their time political and military leaders of
io the Glides 6 Lolth Schools on 19 learn the Dance and everyone jhe Atlantic Pact countries.
the Patrol system and on Christ- who helped in any way to make US. Secretary of State Dean
Mas in relation vo Guiding, ee such a success Acheson arrived from Paris ao
The ap has The proceeds of this dance will day for the meeting. Genera
mae arn Dane ‘e the first contribution to the Omar Bradley Chairman of the
all at Pax Hill, Joint Chiefs of Staff already was
here,

A gay- ar colourful crowd of
people were ap-djueen’s College
or. Thursday, la November for



the Barn Dante organised by L ‘ 4 on ‘ ‘ ; Ms ae

s to : nd 7 wl rp. fhe German situation, Euro-
bo "4 tee eo s Piste ndi e pean economic crises and the
ie lee eee Mrs. Randall, AMSTERDAM. bogged down military production
the = Heatimistvess, Mrs. E, B. A 21-year-old British amateur Schedules in the Ui > States

Williams, the Island Commission- fier this week astonished all have forced a fundamental
fr, Miss M. Laborde, Commission- flying Dutchmen by making , revision = in Furopean defence
et tor Rangers, Miss N, Burton, clever emergency landing om a Plans. The new “Eisenhower plan”
M~B.E, Commissioner for Camp- Dutch dyke. On his way from Will be placed \before the 12
ing. Miss M, Pemberton and Mrs. Klocke to the Hane, 6nd) ine Atlantic Pact Foreign Ministers
A W. Scott, District Commission- to make this landing, he area and defence leaders here,

Fond Diss (us ene is down his Auster on to an ex- The Eisenhower plan which the
aa by ehterns all) was light- tremely narrow dyke — causing Supreme Allied Commander him-
e y lanterns hanging aloft and no damage at all. An official self will present to Foreign Min-

the stage was appropriately tro ister
; a 5 Y fror ypor ster’ Monday calls for concentra~
decorate to ropresent the “Fain: m the. airport at the Hague '% ye

LET IT RAIN
From
NORTH
SOUTH
EAST and
WEST







SNOWCEM protects the outside of

veur building from rain and moisture
‘ and improves its appearance. Its clean
finish on inside walls and ceilings in-
creases light'reflection value by at
least 20 per cent. SNOWCE Mis
hygienic since its valuable surface
promotes maximum cleanliness and

prevents the harbouring of germs.
















SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Gets Arrested

By R. M. MacCOLL.
NEW YORK, Sunday

Thirty - eight - year - old Dr.
Gwynpe Nettler was known as}
“the best-dressed professor of the
campus” at the University of
California’s branch in Santa Bar-
bara.

As professor of sociology, he ran
a cla% in crime detection which
drew @ big crowd of students.

Now the crime professor has
been arrested on charges of having
burgled. many a home in the
surburb of Montecity.

Emtharrassing to others besides
the professor himself — because,
not long since, natty Netiler was
elected a fellow’of the Division
of Personality and Social Psychol-
ogy of the American Psychological
America’s ROBERT TAYLOR Association.

clippie. (She was called Poppaea, Cali
and any moment I thought Nero NOW you can dial the telephone
would call her Poppy instead. coast to coast, or about 3,000 miles.

No, it just wouldn't do. In spite The mayor of Englewood, New
of ail sorts of British accents Jersey, started the dials spinning
—isn’'t that Felix Aylmer over When he chatted with the mayor
there disguised as Plautius? of Alameda, California. Eighteen
and Finlay Currie playing Peter? seconds elapsed from the moment
and Norman Woolland as Nerva? the New Jersey mayoral finger was
And Leo Genn, giving hirrself a inserted in the first slot to the

reverse blood transfusion? — in time the Californian voice answer- |
spite of all this, you come away ed. |
feeling you've been watchng a

bathing beauty parade in g drug- Memory

store. MRS. AMELIA PROPPER, of |

the Bronx, has this motto for}

What say we drop down to the a long and happy life: “Keep

corner of a banana split, gang? busy. Doe good. Like people.
A banana split costing six Be careful.”

million bucks? Even the ranks She has lived up to all this |

of Tuscany can searce forbear in every respect. For years she

to jeer.-—L.E.S. : worked among the poor of Ala-

— bama, then among the Indians

fof the west. She was an active

eT

IT’S ABOUT AS ROMAN AS “ne Pref |



° nurse until she was 85, Her
For German shiniest memory: Meeting Presi-

e dent Lincoln.
Guiders wishing to attend the ‘ard” with rabbits, ducks, straw Soldiers Lincoln? Oh, yes — Amelie

was 103 yesterday.

divisions, all ready for combat by Flag

the end of 1952. There will be

approximately six American divie ONE of the more pointless fads

sions, ten French, four British, of recent years — ana it has swep:

three Ttalian and five others. tne country — is to attaca a Con-
The chief problem in forming federa.e (the South in the Civil

the divisions is that of getting war) patie flag to your motor-
weapens and officers and non-

“commissioned officers. . '
commissioned office m@torists who have never seer

Dixie have them.
aes ‘ But when one synthetic South
|} lying Dise rher parked his car just outside
- Washington's Capitol (parliamen.)
PARIS. yufldings, a special —policenian
A l4g pale green dise in the made him lower hig flag. “That’

—U.P.



sky, flying rapidly from east te the only one we fly around here, |

south-west, was perceived by buddy,” he explained, pointing
several inhabitants of the village aloft to the Stars and Stripe
newr Epinal (Rast France) around

midnight on Sunday. These wit- Nature ius

nesses freard at the sume time a LAST MONTH'S stoi left the

terrific noise, like the howling of Wissahickon Valley, just outside
the wind. Scientists do not know Philadelphia, litereq with blown-
the cause of the phenomenon down trees. The suburb of Fair-
mount Park gave George Ciuki-
WAGE CLAIMS reseu 4 contract to cut up and re
ADELAIDE move the trunks.

Latest record wage claims are Now Fairmount Park is very
from “wharfies’ in Adelaide. angry with George. It alleges
They want 11 guineas a day for that,
holideys, a minimum wage of £20 away the trees which nature had
a week and attendance money of already dealt with, Mr, C. and









44s. a day. Mours reduction from his merry men had helped things |

8 a.m. to 45 pam. to 8 a.m. te along a bit by cutting down lots

took the flier back there. tion On the creation of 28 to 303 p.m, is also sought. cf standing ones too.

car radio aerial. Tnousands ot

not content with hauling !



we ee ee ee eee ware Te

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
eS





A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is good for the live:
It clears the head in no time. The wonderful effervescence is cleansing an
refreshing to a stale nasty mouth. The non habit-forming laxative action kee}
the system regular. ENO’S is pleasant to take and in its action it is gentle ye

quickly effective, A real family remedy. Keep your ‘ Fruit Salt’ handy!

'

| no's
‘Fruit Salt’

7

}

one
| ae
key Ip

















SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
| BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, etc,



Che mands ‘Rua! and ‘* Bruis Salt" are revistered trade marks, $1/32

SNOWCEM
PROTECTS
YOUR
BUILDINGS






More people are discovering these.
days the outstanding benefits derived
through the use of SNOWCEM ...
that’s why most of the modern Bunga-
lows and Buildings are treated with
this Decorative Waterproof Coating.
It's simple to apply and is obtainable
from all Leading Hardware and Lum-
ber Stores in many pleasing shades
including White, Cream, Pink, Silver-
Grey, Green, Blue, Yellow and Terra-

Cotta.

a
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVENTEEN

——— ee



MICKeY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY





BLONDIE







DON'T TRY TO

AD IN THE DARK--

JLL RUIN YOUR yr
eves





> Pon

ee










SPECIAL offers to all Cash and ‘Credit Customers for

SPECIAL OFFERS are now yailable at our Branches Tweedside, |
Speighistown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now














Jars Chivers Mince Meat 73 .64 Tins Xmas Puddings 191 1.70
Bots, Heinz Salad Cream 52 .48 Tins Simolina 69 .64

Bots. Sandemans Apitiv Sherry 3.50 3.00 Bots. Cocktail Cherries 140 1.28
(14 0z,)



BY FRANK STRIKER

reir








ONE KNOWS WHO HI IF }
\S, NOT EVEN THE: sit =
MEMBERS OF THE 5

iG WEVE PUT y-/ FOI





~ IF WE CATCH THE WILD HORSE GANG IN
THE HIDEOUT, WELL PROBABLY FIND EVIDENCE TO LINK
HEM TO MANY CRIMES. 37g -

> 4) a












CLV Cee & sss





Mailed as a Masterpiece by writers
BRINGING UP FATHER

a |

all over the world



| WELL IF (fT |
JOLD PAL

| RECALL

| on sale at =- =~ ADVOCATE STATIONERY
ee nee —————R=l_cQe_==@®@@@aaaeeeEeEe=—==EaEEEE———EE_E







“UV ead s 6s Weseoedwias Bi ine tetacat



LLL LLLP LLLP LPP LOOP LLLP’
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JOHNNY HAZARD

A BUNKER DooR / LOoKs &

LIKE ROMMEL'S BOYS BLEW
THIG UP WHEN THEY 4
me RETREATED /





443935666364 b.
PELE LE LL A APP PPPS?











|% 3
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1% ;
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RIP KIRBY Is ‘
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"..THE MPERTINENT LITTLE INTERLOPER TOOK SEVERAL 1
PICTURES BEFCGE I CAUGHT HER AT IT!” ;
HZ NIGHT OF 10 ;
TO BELIEVE SHE P ;
AS WE would sty In )/7 yes.. » =
g re (THERE was * a
se $ e
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* a _ q
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SHELL-LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO LIMITED
PETROLEUM MARKETING O3 QYEST INDIES) LTD

BRETTON HALL, 16 VICTORIA AVENUE, PORT OF SPAIN

aly eae



LPL EOP E

SUS LEDs



ed



| HEARD YOU,SLIM «++

WHAT IS THIS 2 ONE OF THE BOYS
2 LOOK++AT «THI +«!
}

TRYING TO ACT FUNNY?
WHEN | FIND
OUT WHO+~*

46.6.6 <
PPLE



DLO . 46S
POLLS PLR MAAMM MA AA A LL EE RP RP RP PR RAPPAPORT









\10HA RAMA Peek EE i 9

A444

-
CPO

DISTRIBUTORS —

iS DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD. ef

654383¢ 5050 <
EEE EES

Paid

oe
C4446 D8
MD





PAGE EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE









































GREETINGS

ae

TO OUR NUMEROUS FRIENDS

CUSTOMERS & THE GENERAL
PUBLIC.

Once more we have the pleasure of offering thanks year our effort to offer better merchandise and service
our numerous Customers for their unstinted support has been fruitful,

curing the year. We unhesiiatingly say that our Success ae
| re E mr Pee We assure you that we have the goods we know you

depends on you, without which Success, we could not
, ¥ r want, and so we ask you to shop early, so that we can

srovide you with what is easily admitted the most moder. ped
wavee 5m We Y serve you efficiently as has always been our wont. Here

and Best Stocked Store in the, island, offering Servite : R .
is our Shopping List for your guidance covering ths

period Monday 26th November to Monday 24th Decem-
This is our 17th Xmas in the Trade with you, and each her:—

unsurpassed.







LINGERIE DEPT... — Nyién How about covering that Mor-
Panties in White, Biack and Pink) ris Chair of yours? See our big
4 in Small, Medium, Large ard} variety of ; TAPESTRY, 56 in
” Oversize. Priced each from 94¢. | wide: per yard $2.30 to $3.46
to $1.52.





PLASTIC TABLE COVERING,

CELANESE PANTIES in Black,| 45 in. wide. Per yard . $1.30
White and Pink in all sizes Per yard ' iteces eeeOT
Each from ... 84c. to $1.20.





OIL CLOTH, 45 in. wide
NYLON & CELANESE VESTS] Per yard .. ern
each from $1.44 to $1.74...





SHIRTS ! SHIRTS !









_ CHILDREN’S ROMPERS each We carry the biggest and best

' SWAN STREET $1.20. assortment of this line in Town
WILSON’S ULTRA MODERN STORK, 31 - = for Sport, Work and Dresswear,
a a SPUN SILK in beautifully ae- also HOT HOT SHIRTS at prices

signed Tropical Borders and other ranging each from $2.00 to $8.00.

designs and also plain shades,

priced from per yard 70c,. to $1.55 LEATHER BELTS in Gift

Cases. Each from $1.11 to $1.96.



BED TICK from per yard 84c.
to $2.34



PLASTIC BELTS each from
Sle. to 70e

GENTS SHOES:—It will pay
you to see ours before buying else-
—-- where. Our prices are really



CURTAIN NETS.—Just what
you will like to adorn your home
with for Christmas. Prices per
COTTON VESTS, each $1.64] yard 80c. to $1.06.

Vn,













and $1..74 AMERICAN PERCALES in the | ceea
. _ . 3 ; Per * a SPPOO ROLTCOUN | PRTRIOR COE BNF cece ttetenrneenatntchdguiinpipeeniecntahitaisares
NYLON WHOLE SLUPS,| JAPANESE SILKS: The Ja- » fro rs '

each $9.05 ‘| panese have made it possible for|®®™M¢ frem the U.S.A. at price

r rare the poorest woman to wear a Silk ranging from per yd. 78c. to $1.00. See our Haberdashery Depart-



JERSEY HALF & WHOLE Dress for Christmas at the mod- | -——————___————— ment for a complete range of

ss ‘ : Zips, roilet Soaps, Powders,

a aiid a1 est pri 2c. yd. $1.2 r
SLIPS each from $1.68 to $2.20. aa _ of 72c. per yd. to $1.20 NYLON NIGHT DRESSES Tooth Paste, Costume Jewellery
Ts ET AS ar Slee this tine each $4.00. Ladies’ Handkerchiefs, Edges,



HAND PAINTED NABTA, —— ee ear, Saree Flasks,
guaranteed Sun fast and Tub fast.| LADIES’ DRESS MATERIALS: | PLASTIC TABLE COVERS oilet Paper, etc
hemes aie oxeahien + rie oe We carry the most exquisite of |in several sizes, Priced each from] @Y¥JAMAS AND BOYS’ SHIRTS.
phage a ate 44 : ide at | [2ese in a full assortment inelud-/$1.46 to $4.17 FOR GENTLEMFN:—We have
partioulag saste.. J0 in. “Wise ing Jewel Princess, Nylon, Water- added to our huge stock of Suit-














per yard . -ss++ $1.32] eq Taffeta, Crepes, etc. Prices ings, Tropical in Fawn, Grey,
from as low as per yard 84¢. to SEERSUCKER, that most use-| Brown and Beige. 56 in. wide
‘ ‘ CRETONNE suited to any col- | $4.70 ful and serviceable material in| Per yard ... $5.53 to $7.29
Secu ae Sc “ olhs icittinatsincheinsash ties . }our scheme in your home—36 in. | —————______LLL_L... | lovely Flowered and Plain pat-
} — wide, priced from terns, 36 in.. wide. Per yard $1.24.
N. £, WHSON AND HIS COURTEOUS STAFF AT YOUR SERVICE per yard 84. to $1.68



FROM FRANCE comes a beau-
PARSONS GREY—3_ shades | tiful assortment of SCARVES,
Per yard ...... $5.56 and $10.81] Priced each from $3.00 to $4.52.
— | a

PIN STRIPE in Brown, Biack | COTTON BLANKETS:—
and Blue, 56 in. wide. Per yard, 54 in. x 75 in. each ...... $3.70
from ; $5.60 to $9.44 66 in, x 86 in, each .... $5.00











PALM BEACH in Grey, Beige
and Tan. Per yard es $4.30

PLASTIC RAIN COATS in
Pink, Blue, Green, White and









gs | Cream, each ....... aie dies $3.74
SPECIAL PRICES FOR COMB AND BRUSH SETS,
# WHOLESALE suitable for Christmas Gifts.—
1% he Each from $5.00 to $10.53

JERSEY NIGHT DRESSES— CUSTOMERS a
CO PRUE oer BO. BO te BG. OOS acct encasetonsesiiisivimittenntananianrnnnienith BEACH BAGS — each from

$2.50 to $4.20 each

LASTEX SATIN BATH SUITS LADIE: ;
t LADIES HANDBAGS—
each from $14.88 to $16.40 ie 2 T CREATIONS —

EST PRICES





SATIN & NYLON FABRIO
BATH SUITS, each from $10.00
to $14.00.



ULTRA MODERN SEWING
MACHINES, each ...... $63.85
SLEEP IN COMFORT FOR
CHRISTMAS in BEDSTEADS
(complete) .



COTTON BATH SUITS in all
sizes. Each from $4.63 to $7.00.

































LADIES AMERICAN GAB 26th November. 4

PANTIE GIRDLES, each $6.76) ARDINE SLACKS Size 30



BATH CAPS to match—up | Single . . $20.16
from 60c. Double $38.71 and $48.00
. CHILDREN'S BATH SUITS in| ;wpIAN MOHAIR RUGS in as-| HERCULES CYCLES, Sports
two-picee. Bach .......... $3.41. sorted sizgs and patterns, pric-| 4nd Standard Models. A fine Gift
——~| ed each from $1.25 to $5.1% for Xmas. SEE THESE
BEST eg BRASSIEK&S <
in Ny Satin, and Cotton and fed caidk | te -c¢..| SUIT CASES, each from $4.40
Lace. Also Strapless. LADIES’ CHILDREN SHOES:— te 82 98.
Priced per pair from $1.00 to We are well known for these
$4.00, and so we offer you a complete ee eS
new range for Christmas x i
ey Secure yousr early
CHILDREN’S’ VEST AND . iving y «“
PANTIES, each from S00, to 19¢. " Ta eeernny Ce ere ea |
CHILDREN’S SOCKS. sizes 5—? insist on getting a Callendar « |
pK EPRASUIPT GINUEES, coon Peto Per. Wate “toon: Be. $0: OA0 for 1952 as from Monday
}
|







* fand $9.00 each. Each $6.76 and $9.09 CANNON

INTERIOR SHOWING HUGE DISPLAY OF MERCHANDISE FOR CHRISTMAS ” nese ge els ~

)

N\

N Kk Wii @ ON Cc as THE ULTRA MODERN STORE WITH TOP- »
W

4 4 & NOTCH MERCHANDISE FOR CHRISTMAS:

eS Ed bh * y

31 SWAN STREET. PHONE 3676. x
BELEGIGLGLLLS9GIGGLGSGGYGGUGDG GSO OD S9D9DOS9SGSP OSE OE tgEe gpg GegogGGGGEGyGEe Ges G Tes L24LbbGG¢G%4GLGL2GGDG¢GGGGGG¢+—L




PAGE 1

MM'W \h\iK \ll ru.i si \i \ OU A I.Alt: RAH* SHOW \Rddh Class fecks XifcqiHitc livprcscntutiim GMfwrn Mia %  Assm main %  ELECTORS COULD ILiVE TURNER OUT LAST GOVT. ADAMS SAYS thi-ni wfo political %  I lilt) • pioneer industries and Mid 1ti.it unemployment In ihis island wu election naliees the i m ha evei had olvi mil then %  I.I i.l ihe Barbadot Labour Part; political me* !" S 2 eld for the purj M >1 dei lai li Ihe Uon, bui thai i Mr. Ad*l H— lull i"ii' bewh.ii he term..! lonw • . %  < be or Oppoelttaa. When a man made • ',"','' y —': %  i frilly tin.tn--. %  I lining anything niuBtrici was said lh.it Jamalra and Trinidad had gut ahead of BaiCONORATU1.ATIONS B tt> l,rih t.a.l, Ual rr BoniUeH Baby shake* hand* smb. Charles Anthony McKutta who took the Crown from hn ycvtirday at the Cow and Oate rompoution at 11 13-Moath-Old Crowned Bonniest Baby Of 51 n HON^ i of Da::. L> Road, SI wilcl MIMI.II Com & Gate %  held .11 tbt Hasl i ;:< ki y itarday I to reeeivi irnod ;HI,I %  it. .. %  %  | t %  ruai %  ill %  i. %  i %  The hi area i %  ., k and thai U %  afu i n had turnod n m thr-n | ,. 10 I n tl a ornp tlon m.i.i.ii and Fourth CoMpttNloa Aftei the in %  d %  n ike mi fool trao won recalled I , ti nu \i. i U i potlUora %  -.. %  "mini. Richard ere ap|)i>(i<>ted. D ond a boll ..— ,. month-old I a of Mi It. N h n "" "" '" ' Tumor. Colonial Becretar* and '"*•' con* <" %  '"" '•' %  hi Tumor of "flovonnah %  • rl v i" h l,f *• w">^ <""* Lodge". Garrison, SI. Michael |v. th" y.,: ...nip. UI1..1, ha* own koon nd UM I .Mala MI Amorooi /one*, Fourteen loo CommMtoo roportod that it and ,i ho ( ownth-old ion •>( at< i %  %  .-ible to KoDOfoi of tha re led the twelve boot bi photo* 'heat re and Mr*. Jones, graphl and tin f 00000000 lOOtOOd %  %  thud. Monrooii nfoeli who hare cunipoloil 'or the dauahtOr <>f Mr. and Mrs. Neville title Tir i ln l tll lluhy of 1051" N'*l. of "Gibraltar" J ion." Lund. St. Joseph. Harold David <>.., mi always haa been t on of Mr. and Mr*. Har| ., mo ^ h( welfare ol babies of Worthing. Chrtot Church, and ., been conalde: %  I ' moot. wont. i of thli S"""* f *** statements made by %  i won .. to to reck%  i i some to L*na ..,. %  [i I.MH.1 the duty of the Labour %  %  %  M ,1 [mod by the olnor Id*. There no regulation, rule, i Hi Oovornrnenl party or any exempli e are too apt to be to olhcr pnr | y mu t ; a [ u ., man!|„ would go to St. Kitts tuple reaaon thol there >v;is .i biger population. thai it i not right %  DM tax conInduottieo, it dot not benellt a new Indu&tis to [Ol fritm Income t;iv wb*n I now Ilka \<> tain ..runty t. thank hUl Hart i [or having MI kind] :i |n .. aod Dootoi adio have how, i I >( Mr. Frank (it.uiiiiim vim %  %  .. to thank the Advr*r.ue Ltd.. luibedo*. lb nd ooor y ooa orho ; hm p!M-i .i part in the *iaging 1 M l ; ,:, v'i; ll : I ;"'" l ,,m lino rlarrlf, Balrioy Ann At mil. Cedrk Holder, Eunice Ann* The JudgM took about ton nunutes to make their decision. Meanwhile as the judge* huddled %  %  everal of tha corrti tonti kepi the ipectatora .'it. %  d U rnado friends with in %  ill h. apace available for than to wal .ti. they behavetl VOI well. •* • J! The Other < %  untestanta % %  .i. bora because he woulo :. One member of Uk •. ,,;,. || ,,, Kngland. aromani countries who ( others had followed him. hod taken hints from the book lo tall you it li not aood -rrltter, by Professor Aithu, in Unriutov ,.. ( tJ)at bf)ok 11 -v own wuh anyo hr Hld thnl lh) In the world when it comes to ncafr, Wilmo Thoi inn Hlack. tit the CK %  On I'agr %  r apon had spoken .mri refreshments were Ibo Polioa Band ipplied "lusic. Altai Ino announood, Mr. Scott, wfe A w s<-utt. Introduced J. W. P. Harfcnora, wife of CD. At W's Modkal Adviser who pre%  entod thi Young Charles was t ik< %  S>rnrodOd0 and Mn. N. G. %  and I'.'l nd were Di Ifai fur the oornpoUtton %  -. 1 : i li. W II K J I ( ato lr II L. MaMrs J A. Kemahan. Mrs. COCKADE BAR & LOUNGE OVar Stmmatmld Swmtt A i '.. l.m. Iti <.ml Slrt'fl After your shopping, drop in with the children for a drink and a snack HAM. CHEESE. EGG. SANDWICHES HOT DOGS COOL DRINKS & FRUIT JUICES TEA COFFEE COCOA I Inplantrhi-rp /•/•/ lhi> IM-KI is si-rrt-il wm For those who visit our MILLINERY DEPT. WE ARE WELL STOCKED wilh Hum, lor ladle, including HATS. TRIMMINGS FOR HATS. RIBBONS ol many Pattern* ARTIFICIAL . FLOWERS lor all purpout VELVETS and a wide variety ol DRESSES. FOR CHILDREN ol all age, we have ome really dainty Item, which will make them excellent qllle. or drew Ihem up lor their special occaslonr, in the cominq season. DRESSES. SUN SUITS, ROMPERS. ETC. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET %  Lot ns maJaa tha n t to understand that we must hove i araal c allot %  ,, out ,. %  %  ii nion. and bear in mn % %  n %  potd >'• %  Ultle i %  Uon % %  Mi ii I italn l price and i .. i I,I own prin W\ II pin. • ..ii., an i .'., Fnrned i i I IV) 1-' llu . %  . t] %  >! put rsjeh pooplo %  ii" ., \wmbl> Aye !•" "pint: Muaf Go %  | Ad ini i prorAnei I %  i kjced, bui Ua .