Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Sunday

BARBADOS, OCTOBER 26, 1952

Kikuyu Tribesmen 5

e ‘ z] LAND! 2
Migration Of. Natives woes
Disturbs Government

| NAIROBI, KENYA, Oct. 25.
f Large groups of natives sought refuge in lofty mountain

——
ne




ESTABLISHED 1895







HEAVY EQU

Hurricane Ruins
Cuban Plantations






















i ‘ : MIAMI, FLORIDA, Oct. 25 Tse southeast Florida coast thu : n off-hore
—— well stocked with food as Government pressed its ‘ A hurricane churned Fiorien patel t e far Sethi was lo j land € vker . ‘ on : be
rive to stamp out Mau Mau terrorists who have sworn | : i ziming winds ofover: cape really dangerow aa pots. ‘The Weatha Bur-
death to the white man. | Y east of Miami after cut.! Tides will not be ! ! iu } ordered rm warnings
‘ 4 official spokesman said-the most disturbing element Ls J * epirvstiy e batt gross 0 a my o ee sp i from Key West, Florida
i S . saint a é ubar Yantations sulfered) e Sixt hurricane of the ye , ;
= : . widespread roundup of suspected terrorists under “immense” destruction and un-| hit Cuba's southern coast with I f ybeat irries ne tat
emergency measures was this migration of large groups of | >maarmed reports said 70 persons; winds of 165 mph knock ou ‘ iout the night by
—s into the Aberdare Mountains. | we nurt. The temptest had! ¢ ommunications with Havanz tt Ke We ; atior 7
therwise the spokesman said )- | mauled smail islands to the south; The Cuban Government's Coun-~) 1 i ‘ cy) hevere as
Governmen, was a “little happier” M | ia i tered at loast two! cil of Ministers met in extraordi r a ossikl. nad ground oP
— a tude of Kikuyu) FROM ALL QUARTERS: —} ships. ; iti a ary session last Pit to. plan icabie Hurrican€” teens: witict
ribesmen c uring the last 24! “S, Be | "Eute Micon veather ureau}| to victms and to survey ma ‘ i Ya Qwest
The Aberdzre mountains ate | id the hurricane was performing] to the rich susar plantetions ar { on 1a ries
for 60 miles at a height of 13,500 o. i fwil circular movement and some) fruit orchard all directic and gale force
feet between Mount Kenya and Australian 5 vath was lost in the hills | Miami! and other cites clons} winds about 80 miles,
ae ay Valley where the Kikuyus ra u wel as east of oy Gold ce oast’ a logre Fas Bimini, port of entry for the
well. * | | Havana t located the centre o erida. oreo red for le winds) Bahamas, is an island les long
_ There has been evidence for Mothers Clubs i j the storm at 2 am. about 170}} id has three } ls and a big
a wees bean Kikuyus have | . | miles south of Miami moving |rame fishing club, none of them
been buying abnormal amounts of P t ae }nerth rortheast in the general Ro as Yet oper r winter visitors.
food and that cattle and sheep ro est | direction of Bimini Island in yal Bank To Extend | th uth of Bim.
were being driven up the slopes | | Western Bahamas, Local Services 1 rile long island of
of the Aberdares, European farms] Sydriy: Because school chil-| The report said “its present “ |} Cat Cay containing a yacht club
nave ve an cae of young] dren told theatre audiences exact- | jc i" wiles: take “ storm near eee arenes ollice of Commissary a tiny church anc
“eo "alae wires pa ly what they thought of their or to the east of iminj to-day. whit redo a ol Usnada expencive homes —U.P.
‘Sexdeeen's car. In ‘Nairobi, srt perce = ae ate a { ou December Ist,” Mr. H. 8. "See
‘ Salina che | spRotist ha put them inth al .... 2 ‘ : Se hes a : Several pieces of heavy. | , . HB. ~~ «
African woman told Police she] grapne rs ; 4 \ laci, Manager o » b. s
pi ea te hienane Mau Maa (tance; the Victorian Federation 7s Wn || .cquipment were landed on the R cama i aan Sr duakoent o ae a | 1s2a reement
Gath-teking'In the Manis cil ane , afothiers Clubs protested to M k d RB: d t I k |] Wharf during the week for || ussia I y ing nounced vastivaay: tHe oad }
town last night, but had escaped. Meir M.Ps. As a result notice of as e an 1 Ss ‘ a e |; Gulf Oil Company, Among | ma.ked taas, in view of the
s ’ ac a bill preventing children from | them. was a derrick for use in nat, In view of Uv

Police sped to the scene, bui the
ceremony had been abandoned.

| being used as subjects for. stage their oi) explorations. commercial growth —takuty

Rocket Jet

| Over Budget

$35,000 Pay-Roll






















































































































































| ss ‘
hypnosis has bee wfirant °& | Piacs in the community and | ,
Police held 14 persons for ques- | Siate Parliament. wee ere lett ; . the importance of the vouris. | LLACH, AUSTRIA, Oct. 25
tioning. "a" | i 3 | masta LONDON, Oct. 25. indus.ry to Barbados, his | Austrian President Dr, Theo- j
The District Commissioner said| Vimma: A decree issued by the} (Frem Our Own Correspondent) ® ° Russia iy reportedly experi- bank had recognized the | Koerner today urged the
there was generally a «happier Rumanian government orders. all| GEORGETOWN, Oct. 25. Unions Will menting with a rocket jet fighter need for banking services in servative Peoples Party and
frame of mind among natives in | illitervates in the country to attend) TWO MASKED. and armed bandits held up a motor plane which takes off and lands the hotel district for the con- cial I to come to terms
Nairobi than for many months, A | special reading and writing classes | ead pele hao olay Segre Eee ° vertically, Group Captain Hugh venience ef local business as er tt budget. The
Government spokesman said first | this winter as part of the current] ~ €@f on Corentyne-Berbice public road on Friday morning Back Publie Dundas, Air Correspondent for the |] Well as visitors to the island. liti r nment of: these
pricelist is now bain giver. to ihe | five-year plan. Over 20 per cent. ; and stole a cannister with $35,000 in currency notes, part London Daily Express, in an. ar- “North Americans particu- 0 part resigned on Wednes-
second prong 0 e, Ems of Rumania’s population are| of the payroll for Plantation Port Mourant workers. The © ticle said the plane would need larly are accustomed to when an agreement could
against Mau Mau—the betterment | jiiterate ; 2 ee ; ha , t, ’ H no airfield and-eauld. ooers ighbo ‘ no. be reached on the budget but
N : ster : 3 . . , no i i perate from nels urhood banks and x veh ww
of conditions for the natives. cannister containing $1,600 in silver was left in the car. ousiIn. s forest. clearing. Wiest infoemas generally like to avoid the \ resident has not yet accepted
On the road leading into aed ae The. foundation stone] Sie money’ -wan ‘being conveyer » ih ainsi Smistinartana tion about the fighter called CZ26 busier commercial banking | rejected the resignation
i z y r 5 ow retta theatre! : ‘ ~ , 5 yitzerle . ; D last | night, an Po Maha is to he thld th tie mitch theatre) POCKET CARTOON from New Amsterdam to the tsi wer egy 4 came on microfilm smuggled from offices | for their personal | ee rae ald unity in the
British Army officer's car © { his _be laid i e British sector, By OSBERT LANCASTER estate situated 14 milea from Mew a ae . 2 he Polish Technical Institute needs”, said Mr. Ince. untry was important now when
turned and the officer was bad y Adinission to the ceremony—one y Amsterdam approximately 84 The first regional conference for * The Hastings branch of [| (USHle was t subject of impor-
shaken. A number of wey brick salvaged from bombed pe le from Ge ruetowh across: tie Europe of the International Con- “CZ26 is an aircraft with three the Royal Bank is to be | tant icrnational discussions
tribesmen ee oe Faery fo buildings, good enough to be used i Berbibe: River, “Phe sar occupants ere eae ae a Unions] jai] fins to. each of which is at- situated in “The Village” ae iracd the people not to
belongings and helpe im Into | again. in addition to the driver wered E of the World Organiza-| tached a torpedo-like structure Merine Gap, and will pro- be led by talk of “alleged
Nairobi—U.P. Kome: Ferdinando Gigliucci, | Barber, Seeretary-Accountant of a oF een Prade incorporating cocket motors and vide regular banking facili- dange irrency and Aus-
a Communist of Cesena in Cen- the estate, his wife and two office | 5, 4 at ended here yesterday | Jegs’ on which the plane stands tits every week-day from vlan €or Therefore I have -
Pi tra! Italy, has inherited £600,000 agsistants ¢ a ea trom 17 European coun ‘for the take off” Dundas said. ® am, to 1 pm. except called 1esponsible persons of the
me from an uncle in Brazil. He says On reaching a point called “New; “® passed two main resolutions, {ye added that a parachute Is re- £ turdey, two great parties to me to tell
‘ Ba} The first calls on all embers I
that, as scon «as he gets the Dam” nine miles from New Am~-] 4-4), nati ee oe en . TS? eased from the nose when landing Mr. H. L. Inniss, a well them how important it seemed to
2 money, he is going to buy the sterdam the car was compelled to ioe plane Cede eer as 1OUS= Tond the tail rocket motors used hnown member of the staff me to make a quick settlement
ousin¢g most beautiful palace in Cesena,; stop as a result of a corial (a small Pp aliti fF Severnments | &N0 7 4s _ cushion to settle the plane on ef the bank's Bridgetown of all differences”, the President
which once belonged to the dug out canoe) being placed across | Men‘ctpalities, and asks all Gov-} it. ee legs, —U.P Franch, hes been appointed said.—U.P.
Pcpes, to hand over to the re- the road, As the car stopped, two ernments to supply funds for pub-| ~ ah i efficer in charge of the new
cheme gional communist party for their masked bandits armed with a shot~ $e. houging on a long-term basis aftice, He will continue also 1 ,
headquarters, gun appeared on the scene, Thel PR Ty est pide strongly be Wn , 1) bs rasociated with his 7 hoo
The Housing Board yesterday a a tao shotgun was fired while one bandit \ POF’ Fent eer one demane The *Ad ae t »? rveseat duties, YpP ’ n
decided to. build a shop at the], *° ve synagogue dating smashed the windshield of the ear |'2# se controls should not be vocate
: it,| back to the 3rd century B.C. an litte less it, is absolutely neces- /
Pine Housing Scheme and rent it.| > g c y B.C. and| ‘and at gunpoint ordered the oceus pee’! niess utely n 5 ———— eve
i . VU, Z . i i . n ’ } 4
The Board will forward details}® ¢hureh of the first century A.D. pants to leave the ear which they |*®"?™ further” public housing 4 66 a 99 | $s own i
ot the plans’ Yor the. shop; -and have been discovered beneath lia In the second resolution TICFTU as ; rong Are elos |
i ; -|the eburch of Notre Dame at Tis honalte aa . ..| declares its readiness to partici- J
correspondence received in con Nazacou | lhe bandits then seized the can ts all Be ea Rabies? f MANILA, Got,2é.
nection with the shop to the} Nazareth, . ’ nister with the notes which one| Pete in & neere and hones Members of the Housing Boara| | ‘he Philippine Central Pro-
Governor-in-Executive Commit-| Font: In Turin this week a} bandit carried to a nearby pasture | Plans to ensure higher productiv-| vecterday commented on om fete Lese Pro yellor vinees huddled in makeshift shel-
tee and leave it to the Committee |Young thief snatched an _ old) , while the other had the occupants | ty of Eyropean industries as 10nk) 6. the front: page of Saterday" : : ters and cooked in the open ait .
vyoman’ ¢ y fore disc + A Z are worke yut : is : a)
to make final decisions concern- | VOa" handbag. Before disap- “Now that’s funny—all | ‘of the car covered, In the pasture i plans are worked ou Advocate showing a_ dilapidated THE Harbour Master's Oifice or of the country’s most
; h d als > rent t i ring into the darkness he . en . ; hor hich the with the consent of the trade . aplaate Lie Taroour NAS! aye ; be -
ing the shop, and also tne rent to can hear is the sound of as tethered a horse which the ; q ed 4s © ct. | house—once the home of the] pn receipt of the following cable’; disastrous typhoons levelled the
be asked for. kissed her on- one cheek, mut- indi ” |bandits mounted and escaped. unions 0 espective industrie*| ¢. vity of Edit) Moore Henry's | *O1 NG INTERCEPTED EX | €ntire town
The Board came to this decision|"®Tin8: “You remind me so NE en | Barber returned to. New, Am-| #24 «do not endanger the social) y | ia” 14 4 Ww fi iat a + MARCH ANGEL Os HO xX %| Philippine Red Crogs I'sted 890
when considering a letter from |™ch of my mother.” ie |«terdam and reporied to the Cen. |Our o welfare of the work-| TAINO PeER siontetde y OTE “LOST PROPELL! ersons dead or missing and
the Secretary of the People’s Co- —LES. | e ltr.1 Station and four squads of |" , i in Barbados. LAT. 16.07 NC , LONG. 63.02 rall proper damage of
operative Consumers’ So¢iety Ltd. | Russian And | police C.1.F. sleuths hurried to the Adam dsthe Manager-| WEST. VES IN VICINITY 0,060,000 in Wednesday's
in connection with the shop. At] ¢¢ - r Sey? scene and combed the area, while | N PF 2 seer hether any application] 7LEASE INDICATE SIGNED n “Trix,
a previous meeting the Board Lady Rodney On ® ! Georgetown Police H.Q. were | AON, E. M. GAIRY d | ‘ d from the occu- MASTER j ., lderete hit by the typhoon was
had decided to rent this Society | Fi e erman 1 ots |formed by telephone and a varty | We NE PAY + XN ~ }pen ) house for a Govern-| 9N DOCK } the ice of Albay in southern
a spot of land to erect a nee inal WV lL. Trip } of C.1.D men proceeded on Friday ) + £ rT E ment h el'her of the Hous- j j Luzon. Legaspi, Albay’s capital
fate'ts 4 i. cet n orea night by motor car to join in the cheme The Manager-Sec- THE schooner Frane.s W, Smith) f 6,000 * persons was A
Board to consider the erection o MONTREAL, Oct, 25. | 2 \investigations (From Our Own Corresp t 't none had been| 8s now on dock after unl n t Only three downtown
a shop 0 ee fixtures,; The Lady Redney, tast of ihe | Police H.Q. reported this morn- GRENADA, O ; eccived., Flo added that oceas-| ts cargo of general freight whien caped damage At
with either (1) the Society pur-| Lady boats, left Montreal today: PARIS, Oct. 25. jing that the cannister with the “p ne avae ones camned) nel ’ who lived in com- brought to the island over ihe 242 persons were reported
chasing the shop from the Board] on her final voyage to the West! The United States Airforce money was found intact in a cane- amet hie ae a Ceiry. dt presbabl muratively dilapidated houses and| ost week-end from British Guiana, | 1 the province and 160
by instalments; or (2) the Soci-|Indies. She will be offered for{ Chief of Staff General Hoyt S.|ficld aback of Fort Mourant, One| on 4 goog behaviour bona told vere prant house by the Board @ On Page % Semen U.P.
ety paying a nominal monthly! sale at Halifax after her return] Vendenberg said he believeaiman has been detained. mhal meeting last night, ref evita | till wetained the old house So = ————==
> ei ~ ssiz ¢ esthiv vatmran | : & 1as “nt, rete \ 5
reThe Board decided that when ras sete hie oh Lady Nelson epee fighter ee r Tpine| to the $48 fine imposed for the use{ arf >, Nzo*tley id that |
a : . P sister e y Ne yee tate pater S$ are Dying, 7 3 of tareatening language to Mr. } F " aoe
the shop is built at the Pine, this| made her final voyage in Septem-} Soviet MIG 15 jets against the Newspaper Photo Strauss and stati ,/Judging from the picture, the
7 : : > ; : i ty . 4 oat : ' “ “ Stre is cd stating that he did not ust ose c ; ; h
oe tai te ee Seer ee ber before going to wen »* Gee ee te teh & Sen | D Ci t get fair play and would have to he h id Pet serine and. aera
the Dp. —B.U. . Vandenberg dz 2S > et ae : 4 {he i mde t
onference, that, Sactording to] Draws Comment | tecr oiner ways and means of get-| ihe’ oceupsnt a house. "Bat thi
e ° “estimstes” by the U.S. Airforce,| 4, ii sans Se EO 0, i >) would..2 "ti star nntioniiy occupant had refused to take &
h é 7 roe eee i: he Manager-Seerttary of the, would go to jail he dramatically >, i f : : cos
Forthcoming Elections) isrscie i ice ming tl a i er sf th is pam Ni dee RA IGH-—Mokors of the
/ ing S iesigned jets in sup- ass : snted | Trinidad riots to clicit a chorus of 8 | Perry ns BS
ort of Chinese ilots and “#« isvard yesteruay commer | ; 7 Migdae rs os e nade for blise. by tha vee 4
ees, - ¢ c Math Re "ex at on “che tenaency to build inade- | D0es from his ya tience 2 WHEN | inte Of dhe house, the: midtame. bf WORLD 5 CHAMPION
e e 99 perhaps a few North Korean : ; + 15, He | (uoting Butler’s “‘Comrades must i |
6 ute th re icta e He said later in an interview , Guate ioundations” for houses, He lt go?” as police sought arrest of | Which had appeared in the paper. |
E that Germans believed to be “aid, “A photograph appearing iM | ine Chief servant, hey would have Feen offered a
fet ting in Korea were \ clerans the Advocate newspaper of the Mr. Gairy then urged the audi- hou rr It was the experience !n|
MR. F. SEAL COON, Editor of British Guiana’s influ-;cf World War TI. It was the first Zath inst. showing two wouden lence to repeat after him the| Barbados that some people dil 3]
ial ind i d 7 he D ily A ge Id < high level confirmation of reports, hous recenily removed to land] jengthy oath ending “if I do liked removing from the house tn
ential independent newspaper, the Daily Argosy, told an] /.o,, individual U.N. fighter at Seawell Plantation, made me|not fight for my leader I'll never} Which they were born, |
Advocate reporter yesterday that even those closest in pilots that Russians and Germans qecide to draw the attention of|have a _ settled constience, . | In connection with the person |
touch with political developments there were unable to} «pr oe to be os pir the ‘the public to the unsatisfactory | would much rather be dead than mee by Ms. Metter, a3 Te~|
hazard a guess as to the results of next year’s elections,} Red Airforce in Sorca—-"0~ method usually used in Barbados | let my leader down”, usin a house offered her when
: .t 5 ¥ — ae 7 ae potng . ear ie | her had been condemned—Mis
the first to be held under the new Constitution based on |p erecting small wooden houses} Alleging he had heard the;ne ; |
ivers 5 puis eat ate i n loosely packed stones, resting | police were preparing for a strike Pilgr of Culloden Road, the '
universal adult suffrage and that party leaders claims to j env erance \ ane top as foundations, he said he also heard “the boy$|Board decided to carry out the
be leading in the political race were likely to be falsified * iP , a”: ty th crest. of the owners | Mave more ammunition than all|ejectment order which
in the event. \ E ae 14 timber houses. I would the police force,’ He said he against her as it was realised that
Considerable numbers of small,the peace and. ¢ood order of the J f i" ; + ae a i = also heard that certain employers|it was difficult to offord further;
parties Were springing up, he region Its sheet-anchors at} ectures aol " Mata ootie Tania Werited. i pEgeeen Ware earning) issigtance due to her attitude '
said, to say nothing of many in-/either end were Dr. Jagan in! Ths Temperance Organisati re ea sl a * negotiations in such a way as cs
’ 3 > emperance Irganisation columns. ‘ing a 2 |
dependent candidates who were British Guiana and Richard Hart, jn Parbadog of the $.D.A, church! When these wooden houses are Lge Saimin: ae tae Original O
likely to stand for election, and|Secretary of the C.L.C. (wh is affiliated with world Interna-'-upported by loosely packed abutd not lose the ‘este 1 : | %
the consequent splitting of the) with others was recently expelled! ticn Temperance organisation Of stones, they ‘invariably become ? ' ay The Manager-Secretary told the},
Yerer Seasons oll) weed from the Jamaica People’s the United States of America, OM out of plumb and’ warped, which Ex Convicts Ass'n Board that stnce the last. meeting
x j 2 a. init {Sun , even 5 ber 26. = . ’ . eaten : . yee < 1¢ Boa whe as ride
Sibly Neal’ te paake Wor ining National Party for carrying on|Sunday evening, October Mi 8© coiscs vee * nactueaty Fanaies Hel Duaiadeng © to feeoris vot bis Mf the Board, when it was decided
sibly ra os surp’ Communist activities under cover! the eveaing services the preachers , 7 a ' te to eject Miss Pilgrim from t:d
results. He pointed out that, of the Party's >) and it was! Will lecture on the subject of be more costly. The. owners {holding secret meetings and get~| i, shal cecustled, she *widited tha
although the People’s Progressive |? € . 7 8 ee es it was Tabaraney At the King St, Usually lose interest in their | ting ex-convicts together he saic} imag and said that she wes pr ¥
Party (of which Hon. Dr. C, B.i; fl yt : ae a a reqs DA. ‘church. Pastor W. W, houses when they see that they |“I am not hiding that» I am) i oiod to accept the original cf
Jagan, at present in Barbados, /fluence was being extended. Weithers will be wanker and “re warped and leaning, and in-|forming an Association for ex-|"r'nei, from the Board in remov-6
is the, leading spirit) had been . Well Known at the Government Hill. SD.A. stead of spending a few dollars |Convicts intended for convicts) in ort of her house aatane | ' n
A | ; x at the Governr sos. tieias aaa a aah ga part of house to a sel !
very active and ae pe = ne Hart's activitics were} Pastor M. G. Akh rgularly to keep them in order, a, peer ae sorter ‘¢ led site near to Culloden Road .
contest most of the tweny-four;we nown and in recent years\s) ance S« ' fo1 cease their efforts and allow a =o brea in life anc aI" where water was easily available . :
constituencies, both the fore-{he had visited British Guiana! will be the vaket em to deteriorate further. joing to teach them to lead After cratatna this site, she said WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!
going factor and the realisationjirying to drum up support for} = these houses were gupported _. io } ht that she did not like it and elected |
i er its present{the ‘ommunist-!le ‘Canadian : wg n a lengthy speech he repeatec ane ; : ’ . oe 4 J
ieee Wale * crenbhuaiet- aS y aeriae: neg . rr 1 Weoler Does Nok tee, blocks, brought from ]the customary defiance of the|#nother in Chelston Area, After A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
lip, a < - Z Pn’s str >. s yas vent > “+ othe ie ed ‘ " . ( ein 5 ‘cls : o
ruled body, made it unlikely thatljny pbsoken. and t! a * » agin * bi a aoe oh Me SOE a ana | Governor, Officials and the police| "" ‘os ai es on e aT aoee Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
it would achieve anything llke|-eivea little suppor! among the! Settle On Field | cous be used ee cee nae tame. said” thak:) aesond § West |f ot se wanted that spot snd a succession... Here is proof of the wisdem of buying
the number of seats it hoped for); ae eo + Eee | oad el ole juld be used to enclose the cel-} Indian leaders he ranked in order|that she wanted that spot and as lived 0 i ieenaietl h h v
e nu ene f see : ; ee tabour movement in British Gui- f desirable The ‘rover| Manley, Gairy and Adams and|'he ‘papers” said that it ‘was your bicycle from a Company with such great
and claimed it would gain. ana, which had a fair share of! NNO more waiter collects at the) .ormer blocks would kee ; le cameras indland to|sélected for her she should have technical experience and knowledge that designed
aie ae ea el . i] keep the| he had contacts in Englan na . ‘ SS
Noted With Amusement *“ommonsense, Dr, Jagan went to fF. SNR FEES Alice @ On Page 16 pull up any misbehaving official |(t. It was explained to her tha and built the re€ord-breaking RALEIGH.
The “Argosy” Editor said he Englend last year, and thence Field, Nature has ——-— He credited himself and union|she had already refused that site
SS are - Iritni e ie ~ " ta% n ne constan eagues wit he ecent) anc coulec no fet i now o? ?
had noted with some amusement| Britain to attend the Communist- ; ape TOTO NT arn “ coheagu with t 1 i Id not t 5
re ; . nurmos- of Dr. |Crganised Woyld. Youth Congress cf ea has openec RESIGN A NION PWD arrests and said more in|then decided to take the spot
that the ostensible hank of Dr. TTL. HE Was ind we “¢ . b in. the break- J wther department ané ty. the ginally chosen by her in Chel-
Jagan’s it to Barbados was to]. oe was Know't h eet ‘ ine: ata er > pene . Fimtel daetigh* takes sarhas ouent) ate wovided her’ domestt J
= beer -ontac , e Britis! : he ffing thouglt hove v ) i n f y } rT
confer with Mr. Grantley Adams ante iia eo ey eee eh a back io beach W I | HDRAWN I be arrest remained free |could be removed there is 7 o
about the future of the Caribbean the Hissar Sinkasey eaais in c flooring the Pavilion) ee 1id he had«told Inspector} was not accustomed to go to a THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE
Labour Congress, of which Mi Germany © he ae hfalpariclnas 05 recently repaired, Some _ of | HELSINKI, Oct. 25 Rc'l'ns that if he re jailed he ; public tandpipe. This was agreed
Adams was President, He recalled]Gommunist officials not usually ‘°° boards were eaten out by} Finnish Prime Minister Mr woild carry ell’ his books and}to and a pipe sid to the spot A Product of Raleigh Industries Livuied, Nowingham, England.
Mr. Adams’ recent circular lette: seen by the i Atanas falters wox! ants. Yesterday a boy was Urho Kekkonen withdrew the}even thourh the light © off| Chelston M Pilgrim now re-
to CLC. affiliates calling Onltrayollor cr Cor eh hat pemti boards with a mix-| resignation of his Coalition Gov taarly he would see the nest | fu es to allow he ou to he are st{EPHERD
‘them to cut the Congress's ties |p athi er on hi Seat aERTS eis t ould keep away) ernment last night to end an cieht } a int as. the lel would be ma nove ma that ite Her a CAVE, SUE
. i : athiser. 5 ‘tura to Brit- ain ale 2 , uv . ant { in .
with Communism and in J-lish Guiana, signs of much iiiorte u . ’ Kiam row Pre ; ee Feqmicors oA =jeloar | threats make it ficult ‘to offe & CO., LTD.
Jer to repudiat ‘efficient orz 3 : » evergreen trees, whit ormec ssident . ‘aasi He announce th {| further sistance and it int . oe
“London Branch” ; sl. ri arent or 2 natin fi Yell Man~ that the present Government was;n eampaign I eg| ipated that ild the Board a 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
complete ‘ mu t-dortinate 1) ‘cells’ had ste Se Mae “ ‘ oy ab c as sure duties after Arsociation ( ’ move her house with her perr
by the notorious B Strachan, | doctrinati classes we 2 : eee foie fal et oe Sov saiies ee ch Mr a 19 : ould ill not be NO CYCLE IS COMPLESE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
a Jamaican. Co sm in the, held. Mueh Communist 1 4 ane we farn ncome stabiliza-*ton failed i and x itisfied the final result and ARCHER 3- OR 4SPEED GOEKAR AND DYNOHUS :
Wes: Indies d becom-! was being « istr but d ie ; Ne eas- | on-—tne dispute wi to1 ilained tt } va er n ld t le An el a a ai a laa I
FA : A a eee . a : h were atior the gragri Hon F <¢ Noe Nutme t ¢
ine 7 ‘ ‘ nised, | clandestinely XN recent ship: i list Coaliti October 17 : : , ; , ~ vo % wad |
and ce t @ On Page 12 ue. a : aera = , ' =
‘ p I De ee = ~ a





































PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952
CT Cn nietineniacecsemcmncniiiaiiaasailili
— « ©
-P , THEATRES Sican :
ZAZA Hurran At |
. . ‘ .
at z => ritis »
BRIDGETOWN RARBAREES OISTIN British Council Marri
Dial 2810) y Today 4.465 & @ * =“ aam,.Av Smee ae i| Miss Kathleen Hurran, English A’ ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
. mentions j Pianist who arrived in the island 7 yesterday afternoon at 4.30
PANDORA & THE | WAS A ' WANT YOU y B.W.1.A. on Wednesday last | ramiew Miss Joyce Barrow,
AN JNIST trom Grenada gave a recital to a} daughter of Mr, and Mrs. G. G
FLYING DUTCHM COMML Farley GRANGER & | } nall appre ive audience Barroy of Lower Estate, Si.
’ vi awe FOR THE ON DANGEROUS ||| the British Council o Friday | Micha-1, was married to Dr
MASON GARDNER F. B. | | | night i Anthony Gale, son of Hon'ble
, Plaviv pg GROUND ‘. Miss Hurran who is Co-Head- | and Mrs. V. C. Gale of Abingdon
Pik LOVED qh y & nistress of Manor House, Limps- | St. Michael. .
- teld, ne Oxted, Surrey is on a The bride who was given in
X NIGHT UNTO NIGHT } ive mth tour of the British marriage by her father, wore a
AUTRY & Ronald REAGAN & Sa 000 hes Indies and already gave driss of blonde lace lined with
_ AINS /LL Sfe YOU IN ‘ S of ST. MAR i recitals im Grenada, and broad- | flipper satin, a close _ fittin;
PRINCE of the PI BELT YT. MARY } 7 | PE &
Me HALF MY DREAMS’ Bing Ingrid | ; Cast in Trinidad bodice .with yolk of nylon net
Friday Der _ Danny | CROSBY BERGMAN } | It is not often that music bovers | leading into a tiny joining oolla; '
h SCOTT in DAY THOMAS ARMOURED CAR } Nave an opportunity to see a lady | and full skirt ending in a short :
CARSON CITY ning Frid ROBBERY | Pianist perform here. It is true| train. Her headdress was a juliet
ie ae Chates MeGAAW | hat in the past we have been | cap with a finger tip veil held in
, | SHOT a fortunate enough to hear pianists |
i} w ut Fo JESSE JAMES ed. & Thurs f a high order —~-seldom a lady. |
| NSO Se ee te | br ston Fost +S Oe Di | The programme well chosen |
rh First Color Picture | ae pee ee KON - TIKI" & | was in keeping with the informal
{JACK & THE re ean “ROAD BLOCK atmosphere.
fy BEAN STALK Reed Hadley Charles McGRAW Miss Hurran started her pro-
= a ae ye SS gramme with “Choral Prelude —
= eo ———___—y
. Jesus Christ, the Sen of God,” by
R oO 0 A a E A u R & s Bach, arranged by Rummell
“Fantasia in C Minor” also by
2MPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL Bach and “Sonata in A — Op.
To-Day 4.45 & 8,30 "day & Tomar-ow To.gay to Tuestily ‘To-Day 4.30 & 8.8 120 by Schubert. I was particu-
! continuing Deity) — 4.30 & 8.15 4.45 & 8.15 i ; ‘ |

This group made its appeal inj

Teale sble larly impressed with the way she |
mbia. Pictures } F® mount Double Uritve*enl Picture Universal Double Glands ade Adi ' Y h | handled the slow stately passages
.sents ; ee en ye Presents MARK OF THE bringing out the bold harmonies. ;





















Mark Stevens
\thony WAKDE . . j e i
THIEF OF Ar a Rhonda Fiom'ngs RENEGADES Vi our estor urs phrases occasionally touching on
in :
DAMASCUS = rng atomic crn) Uitte. caver Starring the tender and pathetic or
7 and Ricardo Montalban ; Next came a group by opin
Starring: 4Y FRIEND IRMA tay cea oes Cyd Charise American Doctor's Discovery | owe inci “Nocturne in r* Sharp,” “Waltz
Haul Henried GORS WEST oe a ee “all Strengthens Blood, Nerves, | Sefer tenes tous eee in A Flat,” “Impromptu. in F
Joh tton St @ ™ ! * ‘ore their time, Run- ; ’ . ‘
, Sale aaaed. | thattei-Bek ane CLIMAX Body, Memory, Brain, Mus- gown, a Worn-out ¢ | Sharp,” and “Scherzo in B Minor.” |
Nintts Noten ee, | pean Mare The Rabbit cles, and Endurance—Better Ellis. of Ganadn. re- | As a fine technician she had no}
ne Sparkling Toh} Jo te Lewis Hatton Prtoriese Te age Than Gland Operations. | ¥ docs "thin forsinla, ‘eo? ; difficulty here and there was|
icolor Spectacle Tuesday & W, a Wed & Thur on ies Thanks to the discovery of American blood r 1 grace » interpretation. {
Sead 4.30 & 8.15 +e 31 Boris KARLOFF pb tar hte Ban poten fan ne eae | ATch the blood supply et grace jn her interp oe * re
Special Added John PAYNE ual yném \Gianday a Tuceda feel Prematurely old, Run-down and] Hikewise’ activates the | The Concert Study in I at by
Attraction | Dennis O'KEEFE “AN RO rnear} #20 & 8.20 Youluiah vigsel” Mesias "aid Site | Pie Tater | Liszt was played with mastery. |
THE VATICAN) inion Vewrone Stasetags | Ae dae This great discovery, which is a simple | ‘ue Mgmume ergy oot Galion. bak. |She has a fine touch and aj}
As a ou 4 home treat ut ca ’ used secretly | : — ; shi
A Featurette in and Richard Arlen Dennis Pr. + by anyone "Quiekiv br ete surplus of vic | men and women in migdie ra ae smeothness of execgtion which |
Technicolor | SUBMARINE Andy Devine j tality and an ability to enjoy the plensures } And & widely known Trattan Gocter, ae | make her a good recitalist. Next England and will be away from
- * i oO ife i anmni. recent wrote ‘Tired. ne ; > Tris > :
It Has Special ee and KIND rears No longer is it necessary for youto suffer | out, Prail and shrunken Uodies sorely need came Oiseaux Tristes and Jeux the Island for about six weeks,
Appeal For Wilian wotDex |4 SUN Pan AND CORONET from Loss of Vigour and Manhood. Weak | the established system building influence | D'eau by Ravel whose harmonic |
Cathoties WillLam HOLDEN 5 aan sink Memory and Body, Nerv s. Impure | of this formula, which works its splendid | iia withatmite |
‘ataies Geen Naney OLSON __ YOUR MONE vain Riood, Sickly Skin, Depr om and Foor affects upon the bicod, glands, nevves and | idiom is incomparable. |
r C s - Si Instead you merely © this sttuple | liver—improves appetite, brings greater Tr briz : *vening's er -
FLAME rl Vee eee {rw ae 7 ' home trated mes Gaee a Raval | streueh to “weak nervous Srait-down f a ie to Pitan , “The Maiden |
a : of ARAI s Pee ee F find that your oY J is Testore mat- | people fc ane a close . }
‘TOWER OF FLESH AND FURY Starring ter what your age, om find a {and the Nightingale” and “Com- |
, , * land activity and - - ]
Ate in LONDO: With Linga }) ash ind restqted. Ypu * Guaranteed To Work | pliments Galants’” by Granados |
— ehnieolor | MOD TOWN Tony CURTIS Stephen MeNa ly cal power in this discovery, whith builds | y\.Tebs are not an experiment. This | we heard and the pianist was as |
—— Oooo rich pure blood apd TWterally makes vour | simple home treatment, which ean be used @ pla a DR. & MRS. ANTHONY GALE
pPPPPLYDD®OPDODDOSEDODD OV DOPOD DOO OOD ODD FDO OV HVE DOM, body lingle with new enerey and vitality | with absolute secrecy. is the prescription fresh at the end as at the begin-|
7 | This simple home treatment is in pleasant | of an American Goctor i. is

Works in 24 Hours | are now distributed by chemists here un- ‘oncert pianist whose composi- | HE LAWN TENNIS matches ISS_ CARMEN KING, _
LAST SHOWS TONITE OF THE NEW DOUBLE »

$ PAT and MIKE

This new medical discovery. known @& | For thie Teason You hauled Net ekperianent tions show a great influence of | which were scheduled to teacher at St. Christopher
$
t Spencer TRACY Ka herine HEPBURN

{ THE STAR SAID NO

eee NG has achieved ‘results thet | Mth Questionable drugs which may be veral great composers — Chopin | take place at “Woodside”, Bay Girls’ School and Mr. Kenneth
° Fred McMURRAY Dorothy McGUIRE

lore TA hing conquered | Sid nerSoan svaten Wictabs tet only nate ~ Liszt and Grieg. His forms|street during the past week, Niles of the staff of St. George's
erm ctrtean ee enleerenteenetintinrnlannnmenipchspamesineese
° TOMORROW (MONDAY) AND TUESDAY

3 MALF ANGEL

e Joseph COTTEN ae Loretta YOUNG
and

THE LONE STAR

$ Clark GABLE af Ava GARDNER

seem eime@st mi
obstinute ease
treat

pre



iv TU fins resened the voung trom | proved Chelk Merling worth by helaiag ands rhythms are __completely|haye now been postponed owing Boys’ have satisfied the exam-

ture old age and debility Tt BRS | your'own particular ease Put Vi-Tabs to Spanish with extraordinary grace |t, the rain. iners in the Theory of Music at

aes al the test See for yourself how much young- and che and a sense : ‘ , i
pe eeon se EL ve to te ler, stronger, and more viggurous you can i harm and a sense of poetic | It is learned that they will

Si} fee) with ubis @octor’s preseeiption. Vi- feeling and elegance which NO | take

» Tabs must Brine you a new feel
We And the Geauly of this re: | crey. and vitelity, and be entirely

| —_ markable, discovery ts that | tory or you simply teiurn the empey pac Miss Hurvan is a recitalist of
“ta 0) YeICRIT 1 £4 yonipe | BEC SAE T Ceere Renting muney Whe Suet ‘ass and-the audience could not





ma
brought happ)
‘ wawde who bel
Wurn-Oul, and Anished with the joys



en examination held in Barbados
e place some time in Novem- on September 5. They have also
ber~ and the date will be been admitted as Associates of
announced later, the Victoria College of Music,
¢ Yous he s 0} These “hes are ar
You can see and fer) aan HL f path tail to notice the exactness and| hese matches are part of the London.
7 aa nd lasts

tai iterale eight days At ine puacanice fully protects larity of interpretation without |@vive to collect funds in aid of The students were prepared. by



of en- Spanish Composer has surpassed,
















ad












ould get Ureatment imme her use of the pedals to cover Charities for the Christmas Mr. Chas E. Daisley of Welling-



pega | mM know what Its ' Season ton Street
» fect 10 to 20 defects. Altogether the technique as0n. *

Vi-Tabs #%

Doctors Praise

Doctors tn Anwrica 1
a MANY Other c te



»pportunities to hear lady
Pestures Mantood oad Vitality recitalists of this order are few
and far between and I extend!



y that you the
- sear n0 ” 5 ] ‘
i-Tabs sna tt fv HeUME rie a Guest Speaker
= R. SAMUEL McCUNE who
arrived in the Island

songratulations to the Represen- recently from Lreland will be the VISCOUNTESS DANGAN



tative of the British Council for Guest Speaker at the Y.W.C.A.

' amazingly ning. Granados who died in 1937
casy-to-take tablet form and thousands | successful and ts giving new youth. vital- ling. sranados who ¢ in mk ¢ P 7
: 1 whe hove used it say thot it is far better | ity and energy to millions in America oe acquired a fine reputation as a Tennis Next Month Successful
} q E | that soy other method | cause of its remarkable success, Vi-Tebs
: j















Soegnoeeeuee donesneeneseoe, | +i wnat on” me. anvocans: #/"S oo a op Gah Sin. decker ino ne i
Co ee OOO" DON’T GAMBLE Oho! Here's THE DATE G | ! e roduce Ne:
: shi : rand Daughter Of Study Class!
4 WITH YOUR (Party gous, wathly it 4 ° 8 Members and _ friends are ISCOUNTESS DANGAN has
$ When a pul oe ae Mussolini Weds reminded to attend and be punc- agreed to produce the Bar-
; , = 7 vives his friends and we 8 agree e
* % » bs COMPLEXION fhe chance to have 4 GOOD TIME ROME, Oct. 25, | tual, ; tad oe Bridgetown Players) next
i THE MOYAL BANK ve : tironcn BORE For isa. fl” dene, Bos
; THE DANCY i hy Re Ragen air ISS IRIS WHITNEY, retired Theatre on December te |
$ Gs + ay a ° unta, descendant of Na- ) ag ) s
5 Or © he NA sa poleon, were married here in a I wea * hy Peter's Alms stage as Annette Simmonds, Lady
@ : given by Aa ae Snide. iH nouse left on Friday morning by has had eight years
& MR CALVERT TAYLOR chapel just off the Piazza Venezia, | T.C.A. for Detroit, Michigan, P@nsan ; Si
3 tak 1 : : on mere the Duce once harangued | US.A. ory Montreal: > stage pnd screen ren $ os easure in announ . TUFSPAY NIGHT. OCTOBER 28, ascist followers, etn. ame Po _ etarte er career by bei
g . _— TOILET SOAP rURADAY WiguT. O¢ nee WER Ter tonn. Galen cister Mrs’ Constance Hemy ana cBly English gitl to be tested for
isi iti kK. G VM. PARK HALL, ate for the wedding ceremony Ly al eee ‘ the coveted part of “Amber” in
2 the provision of additional a ie MM OV which brought her grandmother | her cousin Miss Iris Braxton {Re covets’ pam oO. ber’ at the
2 : ‘ SHON: ay. Donna Rachaele Mussolini, widow | Who were holidaying here and cost to 20th Century Fox of over
2 banking services for the public made from the finest ingre- ; pid ni PRROY GREEN’ of the Duce out for one of her rare | with whom she will reside, £4,000
® Music by 19 “PERCY G 2 ublic appearances. | . ‘ i : Ae
® " chad dients to keep your skin Orcaeeer . The toad a 900 which eat Gramophone Concert ene nee en rari,
3 of Barbados and its visitors ‘ We don't use the Park as eee eee oe ee, MDC ast N Wednesday October 29, at “iittle Lambs Bat Ivy" to Ger
f i ft ve ure'a to! Now h ohne : : ty sda) » & any for » troops s i
$ i i ee ne % hen ve a 0. 52-1" chutch of Saint Mark, appar Dy 8.15 p.m. there will be a oy ais aha she toute his next
? in the opening on December 1, fully smooth. | 9.10, ly failed to recognize Donna Ra gramophone concert at the British play “The Merry Month of May”,
g chaele. But a loud cheer went up Council. “Wakefield”, Whitepark. fa thie cheapo: aH Ge AR Rd a
@ 1952 of its HASTINGS BRAINCH = SS when the bride's mother Countess | Mr. Hugh Young ‘will present oe ania mantaaen pase) dinentae



an abridged version of Mozart’s
famous opera “Cosi Fan Tutte”
All are welcome.

Edda Ciano, austerely dressed in
dark blue, stepped out of her li ne|
| ousine and entered the church,

and the person who looked after

- everything even down to the

stamping of insurance cards.
During the war Lady Dangan

in The Village — Marine Gap.
Hours of business



SS SSS

SEE

| PATEIY

“©@hristmas Cards”

ROBERTS & CO. Hl te-tar @ temerrew 16 pm

Mat. To-day 4.4 p.m

I'LL SEE YOU IN MY DREAMS"
Doris DAY & Danny THOMAS

—"



Extra Mural Dance was compere at the famous Stage
HE EXTRA MURAL ASSO- Door Canteen in Piccadilly, Lon-

. CIATION of the U.C.W. don.
will hold a Dance at the Drill Among her most recent succes-
Hall on Friday night, October «ors are—‘Burlesque,” “Black-
3lst, in aid of the Summer School out’, “Rosselli and Sens”, and
unds, i S “Soho Conspiracy’ — she is also
Musie will be supplied by Mr, the authoress of the novel “Design
Percy Green's Orchestra, and fc, Killing” which was bought by
evening dress is optional. * Alexander Korda as‘a film script.

, Viscount Dangan 30-year-old
Returned Home son and heir. of Earl Cowley

R. GEOFFREY MARTIN anc accompanied by his wife arrived

Mr. Roderick Skinner, in Barbados on the 11th July,
representatives of Nutional Cash 1951. Lord Dangan who is a Law

Manager -
‘ J J Register, Trinidad, returned student at Lincoln’s Inn, is con-
Bridgetown Branch 9 ? home yesterday evening by tinuing his studies here and will
) . LADY ARUNDELL B.W.LA. after a business visit. go back to England to sit his Bar
e



miace with white orchids. She
earried a bouquet of orchids,

She was attended by Miss
Rosemary Barrow as bridesmaid
and she wore a ballerina length
diess with close fitting off the
shoulder bodice. Her headdress
was pink fAylon trimmed with
lilies of the valley and her bou-
quet was a fan of variegated
ground orchids,

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. S. Burke at the
orcan, was conducted by Rev, D.
Woode. The duties of bestman
stp performed by Mr. Trevor
sale.

A reception was held at Lower
Estate, St. Michael and the
honeymoon is _ being spent at
Little Harrismith.

Away For Six Weeks
R. G. G, MONEY, local Direc-
tor Barclays Bank left the
Island yesterday by B.W.1,A., for
; Jamaica. He will be on a tour to
British Honduras, Bahamas, and

S-0 0-8-9 @-@
6-9 OD GESL-OE OS

es





Mondays through Fridays 9 a.m,

i

“Your Stationers”
No. 9 High St.





to lpm.

Tues. & Wed. 8.29 p.m
MAN OF BRONZE
Burt LANCASTER &
YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN
Kirk DOUGLAS Doris DAY

SSS:

Dial 3301



H. B. INCE







OLE SPY D> > CO8-046-6-0.08



; Wife of Sir Robert Arrundell, They were staying at the Ocean Final after which he will practise
$ the new Governor of Barbados. View Hotel. here,

Vases

eeeetee 999905004























ON THE

|
1ST. NOVEMBER

¢ Protects your gums
* Fights tooth decay
* Freshens your mouth




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AND

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IOLA ss \ a7 lh wm eae Mz

























gil SE Bee age as: ae

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PASE THREE

FARM AND GARDEN RHEUMATISH

s _PRODUCTION—By Agricola and agonising
ast week we were considering, in a general way, the
BACKACHE

food problems of an increasing population which has out-

grown the amount of land available to provide adequate}
nutrition for every man, woman and child in the com-

munity. So long as production can be maintained at a high|
level, whether in our main export industry or in other pro-|
ductive employment, the food problem as a whole is capable |
of solution. :





POULTRY

AT THE CINEMA
PANDORA i ORR

4 -eggs per day from 100 hens. You
Hy G. &. will not get that many if you
don’t cull. Rigid culling, the re-

f i is,
AVA GARDNER and James Mason head the cast in ne of the best’ ways te lomec the

PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN playing at costs of production. You simply
the Plaza, Bridgetown. The picture is based on the old im afford ¥ give ———
16th century legend of the Flying Dutchman who killed ¢ oe eee ene eat
his wife, believing her to be unfaithful and in consequence brs don't Seas cae ee

was condemned to roam the seas forever of until he could You ought to cull at least once





Food, ip

rts can be paid for)
out of individual effort on the

The Only Pain Reliever

hiwy: night when the birds are on the



\ ;
find a woman who loved him enough to give her life for @ month. Go into the houses at Crardening Hints land or through wages earned—|

always providing there are no;
wo

_ The film is an imaginary vers ———:—>————__ -
sion of the legend, brought
up-to-date, with a modern Pan-
dora who gives her life for the
Dutchman, who has apparently
gone through numerous inecarna-
tions over the centuries and finally
ends his wanderings on a luxury
yacht anchored off a pictureque
Spanish port named Esperanza.
The theme, as you can see, is
ure fantasy and as such differs FOR SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2th, 1952
rom themes found in the average Look iq the scetion in which your
type of entertainment, and there birthday comes, and fnd what your out-
is a would-be poetic quality that 1°°* '%, #eeording to the stars,
runs through it, but the result is MARCH 2 te APRIL 20 (Aries)—Keep
a strange mixture of realism and your sense of humer. In some of day’s
the supernatural. Therg are {ree time keep up with trends, interests,

at - . * com nity 2ffaifs. Don't for e 4
moments of high-pitched excite- nar a a ‘orget church,



ment such as a racing car trial
speed run over the sands at the : any, " o, BKY Bo Pe peteeenes Loss

- ension, ease manner hinking
— Sri eee m.p.h., that nearly yin put you im right ttituds for associa-
ends in disaster and the brilliantly tions. Today has many rea! benefits for

colourful spectacle of a bull fight the mind and soul as alway

that does end in tragedy, but on

the whole, the ‘pace ls siow and yews fe “notin tas “tin nat"
the direction heavy-handed. How- week, slow up, reffesh nerves, rélax. And
ever, the picture excels in its ow aie olen themselves as you
beauty of setting and the glorious a o renee.
Technicolor in which it is filmed. JUNE q te JULY @% (Cancer)—Smiles,
The camera has captured the good re » worth-whi/: conyersation,
vivid blue of the Mediterranean Uplifting ideas, plans that have solidity

d show fal firsts f y. Bui
sea and sky and the soft pastel #0 show iat are frets for today. Build

colour of the buildings, old tush 40h ands

P , i i ; nani I ° T 2 (Leo)—some
and new, in this striking Spanish thing new may have been added recently
scene, The interior scenes are and perhaps you should review plans
equally as colourful and arresting and habits to note whether improvements
and whoever is responsible for a2 order. Today's a day for -extra
this part of the film has done a ” ,

magnificent job. Ava Gardner and AUGUST 28 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virte)
James Mason are both thoroughly Roasts S og. ig of ise sent Tae
proficient in their roles—she as time Or that old routine shou be ta
Pandora, a spoiled, selfish beauty stanéa again. Start the new week try-
who exerts a fatal fascination on ing anew.

roost and use a strong flashlight.
What to look for? I'll tell you.
Look for pale shrivelled scale
combs, yellow beaks, yellow legs
and clear feathers. By using a
flashlight you don’t have to
handle all the hens, but it is a
good idea to check next day that
all the birds removed are poor
layers. .

Culling is one of the best ways
to lower the cost of egg produc-
tion. Another thing to be care-
ful about is the feed and man-
agement of pullets during the
last few weeks before housing.
Failure to feed growing pullets
enough of the good growing ration
allows them to get out of con-
poe Birds arene from a

cy ‘ow ration
aenrien 4 of - start to lay and
if too badly stunted will be un-
able to maititain heavy produc-
tion. Therefore keep those feed
hoppers filled with a well-bal-
anced growifig ration. Waste of



feed increases cosis. Se don’t
use poor feéders: don’t fill feeders
too full: and keep an eye out for
rats, blackbirds and other pests
More thah one mongoose seems

nearly every man who enters her to be hanging around houses

\ SEPTEMBER % to OCTOBER 2% (Libra)
life, and he as the captain of the _pjeasant get-toxethers with worthy

sea legen@: Mr. Mason gives a ttiends, sitierian musie gc other of the
i t a @ tal interest in children’s and
tr NE ee eS oldvtets' airs are tops for this day of
; the week.

voice, with its soft modulation and “° “°°
elear diction is a joy to hear, par- ott ed & voveunas » (Seer.
ov “ee 10 )— S| 80) 10) ‘ou ion care to
ticularly * e ia Pivina and doing a few odd extras you hadn't
he reads the story of the t counted on may be just the recipe, if
tchman and his previous life is it should be “yes,” say that word quickly
shown in flashback, without reservations, WHERE you stand

PANDORA is, above all, colour- ** 0st Important.

ful, romantic, escapist entertain- DpEeCEMBER #3 to JANUARY 21 (Capri-

t suc i eal to a corn)—Correspondence, meetings about
ment and as such will app coming business or other matters need

these days and the mon e
iemembér is no friend of the
poultry-keeper. Poultry like the
rest of us need plerity of shade
in our hot weather. So watch
this and don’t allow your water
to run out either. Clean fresh,
cool drinking water is essential
for growing pullets.

Look out too for lice and other
insects and treat the pullets at
once if you find them.

Don’t wait for all your pullets

large number of people. more accuracy, far-reaching thought. {9 start laying before you house

7 Pray, 0.
{ Was A Communist For They, n.uary % to FEBRUARY

F.B.1. (Aquarius)—Don't we just-s0 at one
i r % ~ period, and enigmatic or puzzling at an-
This weekend, the Plaza, Bar other. That old smooth, steady-soin#
barcet Lat hon wan Pb o pace is demanded by today's tendenciés
with rank Lovejoy in the letd- .7RMaaane, te Mant § og
ing role. Some of you may have may surprise others, and yourself ‘Avoid
read the articles in the Saturday peing ambiguous, baffling, or super-
Evening Post by Matt Cvetic, an sensitive,
F.B.I. agent, who for nine years yoy
BORN TODAY are ambitious,
posed as a trusted member of the though not greedy, You will share your
Communist party, and it is on ny goods as you vit But you tite
experiences that the film is based. praise, all of us like some! ‘or
+ + yn law, dramaties. research, philosophy,
It is an action melodrama, writing, Curb ambitions sensibly; have
which perhaps loses some of its some system so you won't strain; and
impact because the subject has pray always for guidance. Birthdate of:
been over-simplified and stereo- Geo. Jacques Danton, Fr, Revolutionist.
typed excitment and violence are UN a
used to show the Communist tech-
niques at work in Pittsburgh, the emphasis to these methods, rather
heart of the U.S. steel industry. than to the more insidious tactics
Because of this treatment, the real of the Reds,
dangers of Communism are mini- ‘ "
mised. However, though this is | Frank Lovejoy gives a strong,
the case, the picture still carries a Straightforward performance of
4 hard-hitting force. With the ob- Matt Cvetic, the man who had the
ject of making the public aware of courage to become, for nine years,
Communist methods, the film ex- 8n undercover man, hated by
poses the infiltration of the party his family and friends, living a
into labour organizations; it shows lonely and dual life in the service
how racial differences are foment- of his country, There is a good
ed and how a small minority group supporting cast, and I would say
ean wear down the resolutions of it is a timely film,

i vorkers and bring about a f
tired workers Pat And Mike

strike. Emphasis is is to a
lete and cynica isregar ‘. { i
for humdi decency, as well as the ok a film is not being
suspicion and distrust that are rife Shown after tonight, I was not
within the party itself. The end notifiéd of its presentation, but as
justifies the means, with the result I believe it to be a highly amusing
that violence and murder are picture, I am including some in-
shown to be everyday i :
Communists, and the 4¢an rev lewers. ’
sottina a hs steel mills limits the Plot: A girl athlete who turns
ae cence Sarath

professional achieves confidence,
success and romance under the

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them. Otherwise they may false-
moult and go out of production
when you take them out of the
runs or pasture. Pullets which
become accustomed to nesting in
weeds or elsewhere have trouble
learning the purpose of laying
house nests. And eggs will get
broken or dirty. Move pullets
into the laying house before they
are in ten per cent, production
and don’t let them get frightened
when you move them. When
you gét them into previously
clean and disinfected laying
houses keep a _ well balanced
ration before them at all times.



management of a Broadway sports
promoter.

Reviewers agree: A top-drawer
comedy has been deftly cut to the
demanding measures of the Hep-
burn-Tracy combination. As the
amateur-turned-pro, Katie swin
a mean golf club, plays a smash-
ing game of tennis, and performs
feats of jiu-jitsu with her inimi-
table casual elegance. Tracy is a
“natural” as her fast-talking,
hustling agent whose “properties”
also include a dull-witted prize-
fighter and a race horse. Minor
parts excel, with Aldo Ray turn-
ing in an hilarious bit as the mus-
cle-boy. Such outstanding ath-
letes as Babe Didrickson Zaharias,
Gussie Moran and a host of others
lend their talents to give authen-

tactics formation on it quoted from Amer- ticity to action sequences, Plot is

lively and swift-moving, thanks
partly to the crisp dialogue and
partly to the well-konwn comedy
flair of director George Cukor.

ICE

ustomers and the general

LANE

. is one of the

Bridgetown
UNIMET MAJOR for a
constucting Storage Fixtures. The time and
cost of building cumbersome wooden shelves is
easily avoided with quick-handling UNIMET
MAJOR steel framework, which can be easily

again. And UNIMET
hed in a rust-proof stove

For Amateurs

The job of deciding what
annuals to plant in the garden
each year is a fascinatitig one,
but one in which we can easily
be led astray by the tempting
pictures in seed catalogues and on
seed packages. Two considerations
should help to guide us when
choosing the seeds, and one of
these is to have as gay a display
of colour as possible in the garden,
and the other is for this display
to last as long as possible, To
achieve this a study of the length
of life and character of the differ-
ent annuals is necessary

Take the Salvias for instance,
‘hey are a good buy. They grow
quickly, are hardy and make lovely
splashes of colour in the beds,
cspecially the Red, but the white
ind blue are worth having too.
Hest of all they will last the whole
‘eason for they are perennials,
ind only need—after months—to
be cut to the ground, after which
they will spring again. Salvia
grows from cutting and from seed
it looks lovely planted in rows,
or in clumps in a Herbaceous
border among other things. Likes
sun and lots of water,

PETUNIAS too once well estab-
lished will flower for months, and
make a gay and colourful bed.
They often last well over into the
rainy season, Petunias like a light
well drained sunny bed, and not
much water, They can be planted
from seed or cutting.

MARIGOLDS are another long
lasting annual, and nothing makes
a brighter show in the garden than
a bed of marigolds, ese plants
do better when started from cut-
ting, rather than from seed. Start
the cuttings in a box in November
and plant them out as soon as
they are well rooted in a sunny
spot, and water well,

VERBENA starts later than
some of the other annuals, but it
lasts well throughout the season.
It comes in some of the brightest
and most varied of colours to be
found in the garden, and so it is
a worth while addition. It looks
well overhanging a bank, on a
Rockery, or in a flat bed, likes
water and sun afd can be grown
from seed or cutting or divided
root,

Well there are a few details of
some of the annuals that are both
gay and lasting, Of course there
are many others, and it will repay
any gardener to find out all about
the different plants he plans to
plant before going to all the
trouble of raising them, As a gen=
erality it may be said that annuals
like a well manured bed in the
sun, and adequate water but there
are. variations, and whefe some
plants like a light well drained bed
others will tolerate a heavier soil.
For success it is necessary to know
‘these likes and dislikes,

Prepare the beds for the young
plants some weeks in advance by
forking them well and leaving
them roughly turned up to sun for
a few days. After that throw in
some good basket-fulls of well
rotted pen manure and fork it
deeply into the bed, breaking up
the lumps and mixing it deeply
into the soil, Water the bed, ands
next day fork again, fining up the
soil this time, and when neces-
sary—if the soil is at all inclined
to be soggy—add some fine char-
coal, An addition of leaf mould
from the Compost Heap is also
very desirable and is very good
for the plants. Altogether use your

SAUCEPANS
ROASTERS
FUNNELS
LADLES
PLATES
CUPS

JUGS

Cream * Green

rid upheavals to interrupt the)
flow of commodities from outside!
and there are surpluses left after
the requirements of producing
countries themselves have been
met, armies fed and so on,



}

The risks of undue dependence}
on imported food have been re-|
peatedly stressed, It is a question
whether they are fully understood
or heeded. It is possible that they
have not been adequately put or|
explained in all their seriousness
to the average citizen busy with
routine affairs and liable to con-
fine his thoughts to the day-by-day
problems of existence. In this con-
nection, if the co-operation of the
public is imperative in issues of
the kind under notice—and we
submit that it is—then the public
must be kept constantly amd fully
informed, Simply stated, a wise
policy in Dublicity matters is never
to over-estimate the information
at the disposal of the massés and
never to under-estimate their in-
telligence. Given the full facts
accurately, clearly and fearlessly,
the results are likely to be re-
warding, To know all is to wnder-
stand all, Have we the machinery
for such q programme when so
many important issues ‘mping@
upon the public mind ~t this
juncture? In the dayr ae cd, in-
efficiency or slackness im any
sphere of endeavotir itis: be re-
garded in the same light as pest
and disease in agricultura] pur-
suits. They must be fought against
intensively and their effeets mini-
mized both by prevertion and
cure, In eohrinaniies no less than
in national affairs the best prée-
ventive measure is the wept’ of
the public mind fully informed.
So much for generalities,























Now, what actually is the im-
mediate position in regard to local
food produetion? Are we satisfied
that all the cultivable land avail-
able is beneficially oceupied?
Leaving aside factors such as rain-
fall and related moisture require-
ments of crops which exert their
influence over the entire picture,
is all potentially productive land
being made the fullest use of? Is
there not too high a proportion of
land in « land-hungry island in-
efficiently worked, resulting in
yields incommensurate with the
quality of such land? Are there
not too many idle plots and weedy
areas which, with a little more
effort, could be turned into flour-
ishing productivity? What about
backyards and gardens just beg-
ging for the earth to be turned
over? Are we all seized with the
absolute necessity for every square
foot of land, wherever located, to
be made productive? These are
questions to which there are ready
answers to be sure, But, are the
answers likely to be commensur~
ate with the needs of the day?
There is only one just answer;
no one with land in this island
should have the right to misuse
it or leave it idle, This is a vital
matter which needs to be tackled
primarily and fundamentally, This
is where preventive measures
begin. The curative measures
overlap the preventive and include
javisory services over a wide field
of agricultural endeavours. In this
connection, the help and advice of
the Department of Agriculture are
always freely and unstintingly at
the disposal of everyone.

——_

own judgment in conjvaction with
the knowledge of the characteris-
ties of your own garden and get
the beds in the best possible con-
dition to receive these precious
young plants in December, Jan~
uary or February.

BOWLS

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me."’—T.R.
re antntiy the tee erty]
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PAGE FOUR

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the pure oils are
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Good mornings begin with Gillette

The sons of the East al! avree with the West
That super-sharp Blue Gillette Bladés are the best,
And the satisfied Sultan advises his brother,

“Use the razor and blade that are made for each other.”

Wherever you go you will find
that well groomed men use Blue
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Yet becnuse Blue Gillette Blades
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harpest in the workd—in





SUNDAY

SPORT LEADS WAY TO
W.1. FEDERATION
Indian Tour Not Yet A ‘Certainty’

Says Merry





By O. 8. COPPIN
‘PORT is leading the way towards a realisation
of the hopes and plans for a West Indign
Federation, That is a boid assertion to make ut
when ! have qualified it, I shall be most interested
to hear of any other medium that is accomplishin«
such a measure of accord between the Caribbea:
territories, and providing for the interchange ot
personnel at such a comradely and desirabie level.
Just over a week ago we said goodbye to the
“Carib Bears” a Basketball team from Trinidad ywlx
defeated tearhs selected by the Amateur Basketball Association of Bar-

bados in convincing style,
REMEMBER
: EVERTHELESS sport fans cannot but remember with fond ad-
i miration the play of six foot-two Carlton Clarke, centre player
tor “Carib Bears”, of Norman Pierre whose clever tactics earned him
the nickname of “Fox”.
We too must be proud of our own “Brickie” Lucas, Clifford Gittens
and Quintyne,

At that time too the Tornado Association of Barbados was en-



| gaging its Trinidad counterpart in a yachting tournament here, Teddy

1

|

|

‘I

|

|

A. |
} Centrol were holding a meeting on Sunday October

|

|
|

|

rioad and his tornado Vamoose, must be as popular in Intercolonial
racing circles as people like the terrible‘W's” Weekes, Worrell and
Walcott are in Intercolonial cricket circles.

On that occasion the Barbados tornadoes won the series and the
trophy but some credit was due Trinidad who secured third, fourth
| and fifth places in the final points line-up of the eight tornadoes which
| took part in the series.
| INTERCOLONIAL WATER POLO
| URING the week ended yesterday we have welcomed a Men's
j and Ladies’ team of the Trihidad Water Polo Association Who
| have been entertained and have also been beaten by teams selected
| by the Barbados Amateur Water Polo Association.

The names of Kenneth Ince, Delbert Bannister and Rex Ecksicia

among others will form the subject of many an “old talk” when
| Crinidad players get together as will also be those of the ladies Jean
Chandler, Brenda Foster and Peggy Pitcher,

Correspondingly Johnny Gatcliffe the Trinidad captain and
| goal-keeper and Sally Knaggs, sharpshooter for the ladies will have
|} won their own popularity in Barbados by similar means,
| B.G. AND TRINIDAD MARKSMEN HERE

FURTHER intensification of the role of acting the Intercolonial

A host by Barbados is the fact that the Barbados Rifle Association

are at present staging their annual intercolonial Rifle Meeting at the
Government ‘Rifle Range and are entertaining representative teams
irom similar Associations in Trinidad and British Guiana.

They will compete for the Anchor Cup which Trinidad won last

year with a total of 822 points.

In short, if in the course of one month, sport has attracted to

these shores representatives from Trinidad and British Guiana to
ompete in yachting, basketball, water-polo and shooting, bearing
in mind too that only a short. while ago a table tennis team from
South Trinidad was entertained as well, then | could hardly invoke
more eloqu€nt testimony in support of my opening statement that
sport is leading the way towards the hopes and aspirations for West
indian Federation, 3
IS THE INDIAN TOUR “ON” ?
LTHOUGH mot of the thinking members of the Barbados ele-
ment of the West Indies cricket family had already writter
\ off the Indian tour to the West Indies as a bad job, yet reports and
denials featuring the Trinidad Press and the Secretary of the We st
| Indian Cricket Board of Control seem to suggest at the highest poin'
at which they make themselves intelligible to the remainder of the
| West Inaian cricket public, that there is still a possibility of the Indian
tour to the West Indies taking place. IF THE INDIANS SAY SO,
|
paper which was headlined “Indians agree to tour W.I.” stated that
luir, C, A. Merry, Secretary of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control had told this paper that the Indians had agreed to accept
| the West Indies’ original programme which calls for a start of the
| tour on January 6 and ends on April 3.
The article further stated that the Indian Cricket Board of
Control had expressed regret over the W.I, Board’s refusal to alter
the programme to allow two rest days before and one during each

Test.
A DENIAL
NOME DAYS after another statement appeared in the same pres
stating that Mr, Merry had announced that the report under
reference had given cricket fans the impression that all arrange-
ments concerning the tour had been finalised and that the Indians
had at last agreed to tome to the West Indies,

Mr. ferry, denied that this was so and said that until the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control had received word that the
Indian Cricket Board of Control had decided to accept the invitation
with its conditions that the tour could not be regarded as definite yet.

Mr. Merry, the report says, expected that word would come
from the Indians about the end of the month.

TRINIDAD HOSTS ?
do not want to repeat old arguments in connection with this
proposed tour of the Indians to the West Indies but it does seem
to me as if Trinidad are inviting the Indians and not the West
Indian Cricket Board of Control,

Mr. Merry passed through Barbados three weeks ago and I had
a heart to heart talk with him. I then interviewed him for publi-
cation purposes. I told the Barbados public that a release had been
promised within a week's time, That release has not been forth-
coming and the only indication as to the trend of events is through
tne Trinidad press, by the vexatious way of interviewing and
denying.

This is not good enough. If the Trinidad press is the official
organ of the West Indies Cricket Board of Controi well then let it be
announced and other democratic associations within the member
bodies will take the necessary action,

INDIAN BOARD MET OCTOBER 5

REUTER’S report stated that the Indian Cricket Board of

5, at which
they would decide whether or not they were coming to the West
Indies. This report further stated that the Board had made demands
for certain wodifications in the tour programme to which the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control had not yet replied. Lf, the report

| stated, the Indian Board did not receive a reply before the meeting

acceding to their requests they would consider this as a refusal by

A boxed paragraph on the front page of a recent Trinidad news-

ADVOCATE

WANDERERS vs. CARLTON
AT CARLTON

Wanderers 1st Innings 200

After losing the
batted the whole day and
200 runs in their first innings
their cricket match against Carl-
ton at Carlton yesterday, the
of A fair crowd
tn teams have

tos Wands

scored

in

rers

irst
uns match.
e tussle, as be
ecocn
vieket was con )
West [ndian opening bats-
man Roy Marshall thrilled the
crowd with beautiful strokes when
4€ top-Scored with 74 for Wan-
Gerers. Marshall appeared con-
iident during his stay at the
wicket. ,
The next best score wf 45 was
knocked up by D, Mayers who
went at number five in the batting
order, re
Rowling for Carlton, K. Warren
aad H, Cox took three wickeis
each for 23 and 38 runs respec-

da)

in
The

ered easy.

lively, while pacer G, Edghill
claimed the wickets of Proverbs
and D, Atkinson whom he bowled
Lor duck. The other wicket

went to F, Edghill.

Wanderers opened their first in-
t%4gs with Marshall and Knowles
but when the score was. 24
Knowles was caught by Cox off
the bowling of Warren for 7 runs.

G. Proverbs followed and scored
18 runs before he was bowled by
G. Edghill. D. Atkinson joined

Marshal but before he could get
off the mark, Atkinson was bowled
by a yorker from Edghill,
At the luncheon interval Mar-
shall and Mayers were together.
After lunch Marshall not out
65, ond Mayers not out 15 con
tinued the first innings for Wan-
jerers with the score at 110 for
the loss of three wickets. Marshall
wus batting comfortably against
the bowling while Mayers at the



other end was just content to
stay there. Marshall delighted
the crowd with a beautiful cover

drive when his score was 68 and
two balls later he pulled F. Edg-
hill to the boundary,

When the score.was 126, Roy
Marshall ended his stay when he
gave “Boogles” Williams at mid-
off an eusy catch. Marshall who
hit five fours, scored 74,.' Score-
board read 126—4—74,

The partnership between Mayers
and Marshall resulted in 58 runs,

Eric Atkinson followed Roy
Marshall. Mayers continued to
play defensively but in Edghill’s
fourth over he got three runs from
a pull to the leg side, His score
was now 26.

_ Atkinson was off the mark with
a brace off the bowling of Cox.
At six, Atkinson wags dropped by
Warren at first slip off the bowl-

of Edghill. F,. Edghill was
keeping a steady length and gain-
ed the respect of Atkinson
Mayers.

Wanderers lost their fifth wicket
when Mayers in trying to score
was bowled by Cox in his ninth
over, Mayers scored 45.

ane

Score was 166 for the loss of
five wickets,
St. Hill joined Atkinson who

was 17, St. Hill opened his scor-
ing with three runs on the off
side but when the score was 175
he lost. his partner Atkinson who
was bowled by Cox for 21 runs.

R. Lawless joined St. Hill but
he was sent hack to the pavilion

without scoring by Cox who
bowled . him, Score-board read
175-—7—0. th, Lowless followed
after his brother and he opened
his account with a brace. Cox at
this stage was bowling well—
varying his pace and “using his

head.”

The 200-mark was reached with
D, Lawless not out 13 and St, Hill
not out 13 and the time was 5.15
p.m. Shortly afier however, D.
Lawless was run out for 13. G.
Skeete was the rext batsman in
but St. Hill was caught by Me-
Kenzie shoritiy aie: Skeeic joined

him..« Scoreboard read 200—3—0.

Peirce joined GSkeete and the
Wanderers innings ended os War-
ren howled Skeete for a duck.

Wanderers had scored 200 exactly
ind play ended at this score.

Yesterday’



PICKWICK vs. LODGE
Pickwick has dy gdined a
inni lead agai Lodg
First -Division match
Lodge School
afternoon,
Lodge were first to occupy the
wicket and were bowled out for a
meagre 90. Pickwick, in reply,

alr



in their
opeued -at grounds

terd

have amassed 226 runs for the
loss of only one wicket,
Batting for Pickwick, T. S

Birkett, skipper John Goddard and
Charlie Taylor took advantage of
the. perfect wicket, They punished
the Lodge School bowlers, Birkett
has an undefeated 93 to his credit
while John Goddard is 87 not out.
Charlie Taylor, who featured in a
first wicket partnership with God-
dard which put 78 runs on the
scoreboard, made a forceful 39 be-
fore he out leg before
Wilkie.

L. Murray and C. Grant opened
the Lodge first innings’ but when
the scoré was only two, Grant
was clean bowled by Greenidge
before he could open his account.

J. Farmer partnered Murray
who was next bowled in John
Goddard's fourth over for 22 runs,
The other batsmen fell cheaply.
Only Farmer resisted the Pick-
wick attack. He was eventually
undefeated with 44 to his credit,

Joey Greenidge was the most
successful bowler for Pickwicl<.
He sent down six overs and three
balls, and took three wickets for
23 runs. E. L. G. Hoad, Jnr, bowled
seven overs and took thre@ for 25
J. Goddard and E. Edwards cap-
tured one each for 17 and 16 re-
spectively.

SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE

was to





Empire 1st Innings ................. a ee
Spartan Ist Innings (for
Orgpkt.) .s-5. csnlteaetavienes 25



Making his first appearance in
a local game since his return from
England, Everton Weekes, led
the Empire team against Spartan
at Bank Hall yesterday, and
scored an undefeated 88 out of a
total of 151. Spartan are 25 for
0 wicket.

Going in at number 4 ‘with two
wickets down for 5 runs, Weekes
played with unusual restraint as
ne watched four other wickets
fall with only 54 runs on the tins
However, with O. Fields holding
On grimly on the dead slow
wicket, they together added 86
very valuable runs to take the
total to 140 before Fields was run
out.

During the short post-lunch
period which Empire occupied
the wicket, the large crowd that
packed the stand and fields saw
ueshes of Weekes’ brilliance as
he executed his strokes with
easy elegance,

Phillips, the Spartan opening
bowler trundled with unexpected
success, taking five wickets for
$4 runs with his medium pacers.
C. L. Walcott also bowled well,
and kept the batsmen in check
during a pre-lunch spell of 18
overs. He finished with 2 wickets
for 52 runs.

Spartan won the toss and sent
Empire to the wicket, Phillips
took two early wickets, having
had Hunte caught in the leg
trap by Atkins, and C, DePeiza

caught at square leg off a full
pitch, Robinson was caught by
Atkins at short leg off Frank

King’s bowling when the score
was 20, and with only one run
added, Grant was given one ball
by Walcott.

The tension grew while Spar-
tan enjoyed their early shecess.
The ball was not coming off the
soft wicket and Weekes was forced
to play with restraint, watching
every ball on to the face of his
bat. He was joined by E. A. V.
Williams who collected 17 off a
couple of swings before being
bowled by Walcott with the total
at 49. Rudder fell to a magnifi-
cent one hand catch by young
Grant fielding at short silly mid
on, and six wickets were down
for a meagre 54,



of Control and it is high time that he convinces us of that by issuing

SELECTORS WENT HOME

a release or two,

s Cricket



Fine Gillette Blades



the W.l. Board and as a result the tour would be off.

W.I. REFUSED — THEY SAY :
HE WEST INDIES BOARD claim that they have acquainted the

Indian Board of their

according to the unwilling dupes

ee inability to meet those requests and it
| follows abundantly that the tour then, according to the Indians, and

FW HE West Indies selectors themselves missed the boat, They were

in Trinidad bleaching out awaiting word from the Indians as
to whether or not the tour was on so that they could go on to British
Guiana and witness the tournament there, No word was forthcoming
and they departed each man to his owm land.

It is a pity that they did not see fit to witness the Cork Cup
tournament now in progress in St. Kitts where they might have dis-
covered some pace bowling material at least.

There was a loud trumpeting about Mason of St. Vincent and

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

RACING NOTES
By Ben Battle

ONCE AGAIN I find myself, much to
this ae With Bookie safely back in
urticle one of such interest, I had thought to have shid goc ye ta the
Sunday Advocate for ever. It was not to be however, fase
to an 8.0.58. from Bookie here I am once more, although I hope my
re-appearance will be only temporary. I can imagine the less
enthusiastic of our readers commenting that the most interesting
ieature of the column will be to discover who has written it, but as
I say I trust that the position will soon be stabilized, and the Bookie
Spectacles beam bhenignly upon readers once again,

THE NOVEMBER ENTRIES

Big news of the week—and what welcome news indeed—has been
the record number of entries for the B.T.C. November Meeting.
Well and carefully planned though the programme was, I doubt
whether the most optimistic followers of racing hal expected that
‘t would elicit such a response. Particularly gratifying has been the
Entries for the races framed for the D and Lower and G Classes. In
respect of these, I must say that I am only too glad to be able to eat
my words, and to acknowledge that the gloomy fears that I had
entertained for them have not been realised.

The large Entries in G (no fewer than fifteen in the Gravesend
Handicap) are due to a great extent to the very welcome support
whieh they have received from visiting owners, and it is a point to
he remembered when future November Programmes are being framed
that this Meeting appear to fill a gap in the racing for this class of
animal in the South Caribbean. mong those, who are coming up,
1 see the name of Vigilante who used to belong to Mr, De Montbrun
ind at one time I believe was racing in D. It will be interesting to
see what this hardy old veteran can produce on its first visit to these
shores. Another one from across the water if Blue Grass whom |
believe has raced here before but whom~l saw for the first time last
Wednesday, and. a very tough compact little customer he looked.
Pdéplin, Who has joined the Mayers String, is a daughter of Popularity
who raced with some success for Mrs. Embericos during the war
years. She is a neatly turned little filly and may be speedy. With
the exception of Gavotte, Twinkle, Joan’s Star and Blue Diamond,
the majority of the remainder are two-year-olds. They include the
very good Igoking Diamond Queen (Jim Crackerjack-Jewel), Mr.
Bethel’s big Chestnut Mr. Friendship and the Gill pair Sea Foam and
Meerschaum. All in all the class contains every ingredient for some
very interesting racing.

At first glance the D Class and lower races appear to be very
-vell patroniged, but I am afraid that there is a dreadful lot of padding,
A great many owners of F Class horses have been tempted by the
paucity of the true D as E class entries, but I imagine that many of
them will decide eventually that discretion is the better part of valor.

THE SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES

The most important race on the programme is probably the Mile
and Half South Caribbean Stakes. The experiment of a race over
this distance of ground proved such a success in August that it was
almost a forégone conclusion that it would be repeated in November.
Once again:a big field has taken entry, but it is a field of rather too
different calibre to that which contested the Champion Stakes in
August. Then we saw a field of ten horses which with the exception
of two forlorn hopes in Slainte and Tiberian Lady (both of whom
were proven stayers) all had shown reasonable ability over a distance
of ground. This meeting besides Landmark, Flieuxce and Fire Lady
who have shown by their running in the Champion Stakes that the
trip is not beyond them, and such newcomers as Test Match and
Dashing Princess whose previous form suggests stamina, we find a
group of horses who previously were looked upon as sprinters,
The presence of Darham Jane, Castle in the Air and Harroween in
a race of this distance is certainly surprising, but in a sport-as full
of surprises as racing who is to say that those who have entered
them may not yet have the last laugh,

THE TRUMPETER CUP :
Next to the South Caribbean Stakes I imagine that most interest
will be felt in the Trumpeter Cup. The idea of making this race a
semi-classic for two-year-olds is an excellent one, and it usually: takes
a pretty good horse to win it. Favourite will undoubtedly be Apple
Sam who is so far doing everything that he is asked in an exemplary
manner. I should be surprised, however, if he were to gain quite so
bloodless a victory as he did in his first start last August. Among
those who may make him gallop are Driftwood, particularly I should
imagine if the going is on the firm side, while Maypole has also shown
that she can gallop and might be concerned with the finish,
THE GALLOPS

I am afraid that I will not be able to report in detail on the gallops
which have taken place this week, but most of the stables are giving
their charges strong work. Among those who’showed up to ad-
vantage this Saturday were Flying Dragon and Flieuxce from the
Walcott String, both of whom work box to box, the former in 1.32 flat
and the latter in 1.322. Of the two I thought Flieuxce went much the
ketter and this somewhat unreliable old mare may very easily be in
the picture in the South Caribbean Stakes especially if the going is
soft. Lunways working with Topsy returned the same time as Mr.
Walcott’s mare and this too was an impressive performance. Land-
mark took a second longer, but was extremely comfortable as was
Fire Lady who easily beat her stable companion Vectis over the
istance in the same time.

A real eye opener among the gallops over shorter distances was
that of Apply Sam who created a very good impression by finishing
on equal terms with Cardinal after a five furlong spin done in the
respectable time of 1.12%. Only Abu Ali who was easy to Darham
Jane in 1,10 and Demure who finished rather weakly in 1.11 did ap-~
preciably better times for the distances during the morning, and it
was certainly a really splendid effort on behalf of the two-year-old.



my. surprise in charge of
the island and his first

TL

Fields pantnered Weekes and but more so from Fields’ point
by patient batting, they took the of view. Weekes arove back one
score to 93 at tea Weckes not of Griffith’s deliveries which
vut 47 and Fields 1i. struck the bowler’s hand and

After lunch, Weekes took richochetted on 4o the stumps
command of the situation, The with Fields out of his creases
wicket played truer than in the he other batsmen were all out

pre-lunch stage of the gime, and without scoring. Holder was
he scored rapidly. He reached his stumped going down the wicket
fifty in the first over after the to Griffith, Horace King was

bowled neck and crop when he
swung viciously at one of King’s
deliveries, and next ball Barker
was out leg before wicket. In
the meantime, Weekes had added

interval, and took his own score
to 71 in the next 20 minutes, He
was extremely severe on the
bowlers. He hooked King to the
boundary, slammed him through

the open mid wicket, and lofted
Clyde Walcott out of the field.
Fields also played a brighter
game, and it seemed as if these
two would see Empire safely
out of the rut. The score raced
to 120, and 130, with Weekes do-

another 11 to his score, taking it
to 88, just 12 runs short of his
century. The innings closed at
4.35 o'clock the last three wickets
falling in just over five minutes.

Tony Atkins and Sam Griffith
opened the Spartan batting on a














f in these parts is “off.” ry ; a : ‘ ing the bulk of the scoring Ten wicket which was playing much
- Lae! a . ea hy, then the tomfoolery in the Trinidad press. Why then the Siete te wit oe ae aoe gee ie gy thens parade yuns later, Empire suffered a easier now, and they played
ping aiken a AM dane bea ines v levee and denial of rumours that the tour is on or may be on. puxipose that ulti! we ate sia v4 bay a ae veren 3 ven ustralia, I stunning blow. Fields was run out. Barker and Williams, the two
: eer a : PN LLM ee Sahat Bedee heir toe a release. He $s not Secretary of the on Old Age Pension that West Indies crigket Tencinia aii hevor tok It. was rather unfortunate, both opening bowlers with confidence.
a ress, he is Secretary of the West Indies Cricket Board for fresh pace bowling talent. - . never -OOK from the team’s point of view, @ On Page 5
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952â„¢

YESTERDAY'S CRICKET “ome

@ trom Page 4
however, after fifteen minutes,
taree overs each by the pace men,
Griffith appealed for light, and it
wes disallowed, Meanwhile the
»partan score moved on to 20, and
1.ve minutes later, Griffith made
unother unsuccessful appeal.

However, the match ended
without further play when the
spectators encroached on the
field, and the two captains de-
cided te call a halt at 5.15 o’ch
fifteen minutes ahead of schedule.

COLLEGE vs. POLICE
Police Ist Innnigs ....
College Ist Innings (f

WICKES)... necceseceeesengeeenzees ane
With the battles of the giants

taking place at other grounds, a
poor crowd witnessed the first
day’s play in the First Division
fixture between Police and Col-
lege which is taking place at
Queen's Park.

In this match, honours of the
day went to Emman Hope, dim-
inutive opening batsman and slow-
medium bowler, who after cap-~-
turing six wickets for 23 runs in
the Police 1st innings, opened his
team’s 1st innings and ended the
day undefeated in his knock with
33 to his credit.

pying the wicket first,
Police opened their innings. with
Blackman and Taylor facing the
bowling of Mr. Headley from the
Lake end and skipper Simmons
from the Weymouth end. With the
score at 11. Blackman was un-
fortunately run out after i
9. This let in Blenman,
runs later was caught by
off the bowling of Simmons for
3 and after nine overs by the
pacers, the first bowling change
was brought about when Foster
replaced Mr. Headley from. the
Lake end. Two overs later, Hope
came on for Simmons whose
analysis read 50. 2M. 5R. 1W.

Hope continued to wreak havoc
with his off-spinners, and except
for Taylor who eventually top-





five

scored for Police with 23 runs,
and to a lesser degree Byer, who
was the the only other double
figure batsman for Police with
11 runs, there was no real spirit
in any of the remaining Constables’
batting.

Foster at the other end was
pegging away tirelessly and was
rewarded with twe wickets, those
of Byer and Mullins. His eight
overs, three of which were
maidens, cost him 27 runs and he
took two wickets

After Blackman and Byer were
dismissed, there was a
procession of batsmen to and from
the wicket, which was slightly
affected by the rain during the
week. Hope ended the Police Ist
innings by dismissing Springer
who scored 7 runs. His figures for
the ist innings were 650. 3M.

23 R. 6 W.

College opened their innings
with Hope and Bobby Morris,
who during the first half hour was
scoring more quickly than his
partner, These two batted steadily
until Morris suddenly became
aggressive, driving Taylor to the
boundary on two occasions. He
was however dismissed flashing at
one of skipper Farmer’s deliver-
ies pitched outside the off stump
with the score at 29 and his con-
tribution 14. Four runs later,
Hewitt, who filled the breach was
caught in the slips, again off
Farmer’s bowling.

College batted steadi inst
some very accurate ue by
Farmer, ably assisted by Sobers
and it was only in the closing overs
that the seore was quickened up
by Mr. Headley and Hope, who
are undefeated with 16 and 33
runs respectively. Farmer’s fig-
ures so far are 16 O. 7 M. 25 R. 2 W.
while Sobers bowled 14 overs, 7
of which were maidens, for 21
runs.

Play .ended at 2.15 p.m. with a
successful appeal against fading
light. .



Lt Col. Connell
Wins Trumpeter
Cup Shoot

Col. J. Connell won the Trum-
peter Cup the shoot for which
was concluded at the Government
Rifle Range yesterday under hazy
conditions which made visibility
somewhat difficult The Colonel
totalled 229 points, two points
more than the other three who
qualified. The H.P.S. was 255.

The trophy was shot for at 300,
500 and 600 yards. It was shot
for in stages, and the scores from
the first stage were added to yes-
terday’s scores.

At the end of the shoot on Sat-
urday last, sixteen of the best
scorers were chosen to compete
in the final stage of the shoot.
Colonel Connell added 135 points
to his over week score of 95.

The results were as follows:—

Col, J. Connell 229
Major A. S. Warren 227
Mr, T. A. L. Roberts 227
Mr. L. W. Hassell... 227



Leeward Islands
Out For 148 Runs

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. KITTS, Oct. 25,
Leeward Islands were all out
for 148 runs at tea time. J. Gon-
Salves 38, E. Walcott 32, H.
Anthonyson 22, T. Hobson 18, E.
Matthews 11 and W. Warner 10

were chief scorers. C. O. B.
Crick took four for 37, Fletcher
three for 44, Mason 2 for 31.

Windward Islands made 35 with-
out loss in their second innings,
Crick made 30.



SCOREBOARD

CARLTON vs, WANDERERS AT
CARLTON











EMPIRE vs. SPARTAN AT EMPIRE
EM Gs







Collese — ist Innings

SUNDAY



b ATER POLO:

ADVOCATE

Barbados Beat Trinidad.
Third Time

BOTH BARBADOS LADIES and Men’s Water. Polo
teams ended the Intercolonial Tournament with Barbados

unbeaten when two “colts’

a third time at the Aquatic Club last night.

’ team defeated the visitors
The ladies

secured a 5-nil vietory, increasing the margin of win in
the other two matches by a goal, and the men’s team won |
by the same margin when the game ended 5—2. |

In the ladies
Fletcher scored
Chandler one. In the men’s game,
Mortimer Weatherhead scored
two, and Charlie Evelyn, Kenneth
Ince and Malcolm Browne one
each for Barbados, and T. Samuel
and L. Agard scored one each for
Trinidad,

game, Annette
four and Jean

The visiting ladies team of the
previous two matches vas
changed, Rosemary King and

Marlyn DeSouse being brought in
as back and left wing respectively.
The Trinidad men’s team was the
same as the previous night,

There were many changes in
both Barbados teams as less full-
fledged players were given a
chance as the series were already
won

Though they were beaten by a
wider margin of goals, the Trini-
dad ladies played a better game
than they did in the other two
matches. The local team, how-
ever, seemed conscious that they
were not supposed to be the best
and carried the attack with extr
zeal

Annette Fletcher was more
successful during the latter half
of the first half and during the
second half than the early stage
of the game, In the early stage
her efforts were weak. As the
game progressed, she became
more ready and used nice judg-
ment to score. Jean Chandler
played a good game, but acted
more in the role of keeping a
balance between attack and de-
fence than going all out to score

BONING: |

Ezzard Charles |



Beats Brion

NEW YORK, Oct, 23.
Ex-world heavyweight cham- |
on Ezzard Charles, impressive |
n a lop sided victory over Argen-
ne Cesar Brion, probably will

his_next comeback opponent,

siveness last night as he won a}

ii

ly televised

j

|

neet veteran Jimmy Bivinas bd |
Ezzard displayed a new aggres- |
ianimous ten-round decision '

er Brion in Madison Square |
irden. He gave Brion a thor-|

ough beating, but could, not knock |

rim out. j

The gross gate for the national- |
fight was $17,695. |

Brion, six years younger and 10% |

»ounds heavier than Charles (was |

on rubber legs in the first, second, |

*ghth, ninth and tenth rounds, |

but he would not go dewn,. Brion

Ss never been stoppea in 37 pro- |
essional fights.

Brion, scaling 196% pounds to.
harles’ 1864 , was master in the! ,
tird session when his body at-,|
ick nearly jack-knifed the ex- |
hampion, Cesar had a “Slight |
dge in the furious fourth round |
nd he was given the eighth on a |
oul, because of low blows, |
Charles, favoured at five to one, |
‘ashed Brion’s left cheek deeply |

with a straight right in the first |



















~

We'll soon have that better

PY
















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ran)

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PAGE FIVE

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When they get out of order, instead of pure,
fresh blood flowing to every nerve and
tauscle, your blood stream is heavy with
waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.

tsolriie arenes rita
| vs . ;
of excess acids 2 Then your

y
a.
ww
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a PIRE — 1ST INNIN E. Hope not out Bee ate generally does, She pass- round and he re-opened an old | a: “Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
WANDERS .— 38, ROS 5 ir abinstn catkine & Fe eins , Mi. hewitt Ee 2 — So ee ae es DePetss. © Gtifith b Phillips 3 & Toutes 8 Bihan }, Bindkman 2% score, sixth, Re | suitable for children —and for anyone with adelicate st iumach, ENO’S
: = E. D. Weekes not out ........ r, iv Tae sint Aedes « . ale : > ¥
So forete 5G Waa ke See ea fe In the men's game, the Trini- At the finish, Brion’s teft cheek | Pea Meh voa futniance Ts soothes ancl eeies howto eet ;
b . 3 s sweeping aes « } 7
D Atkinson b G. Edghill © SS’ Rudder ¢ Grant b Phillips 2 Total (8 wkts.) 90 dadians opened with a sweeping WS Swollen like a balloon and , ee, ats Panes 8 ch up y 1] ¢ x
D. Mayers b H. Cox 45 ©. Fields run. out ............, 27 ~—- Fall: of wickets: 1—29, 2-33. 8-61. offensive which was very short- !2!s left side was raw and red, unsuitable food or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes i , SS j
r $e eit c Maitansle b Warren 3 A. Holger sta (wkpr) Smith b BOWLING ANALYSIS lived. They were able to score Brion said Charles was one of the a sparkling, invigorating health-drink, Keep ENO’S handy | ' OR.
K. Lswiesa ® H. Cox .- 3 griatp Risks: es 8 ane W. the filet. goal. THls.game was me t oars he ever met, but aeke | \
D. Lawless run out ....... % ot Barker 1.b.w. F. Phillips... |_| 0 Farmer ‘ mos eee very fast throughout, and the |° cou ave done better against
T. N. Peirce not out ..... o Extras ese 4 Bradshaw Zo 8 0 ” him if he had been “sharp”, He 9 \y INDIAN 1
G. Skeete b Warren 0 _— Taylor 2 oO 1 6 local team combined well. Again : ‘ ra : | i}
SS Betras § BRE ok ie ek 151 Sobers 4 7 21 © ‘the local team had the edge on ‘A ne phos had a real et ; RooTr [
Total mo Pau of Wickets — 3-6 BS <2, + Blackman ‘cide ak LopGE the visitors in their energetic prion éta ‘i bobbin ail |} }pon'e lox, sant and & alugen liver 4
m2, 549, . 1—140, , 9-151. , es inti h ail ar c . a /p flam,xoudtown .koop von coustantiy foet-
Fall of wickets: 1—24, 258, 368, 4— er are +. Memey'b Gouna ie tee - a » ae aving than usual last night and ° 9 i} wh dite bed ndllle in echehat erent?
126, 5—166, 6—175, 7—115, 8—200, 9200. ,, 2 “™ §& N C arent b J. Greenidse o Wier . a ' © i used Charles to miss a surpris- | ru it a ee re
BOWLING ANALYSIS 5. eee is4 3 34 8 J. Farmer not out .. «4 tually knock the ball out of thelr - number af punches. Mean- | |) dienes of fruits, vewotabies aad horbe fein
° R W 18 2 52 2 R. Goddard c Greenidge, b Hoad 8 hands hile. Szar | |) special TONTO agent, which helps restore af
G. Edghill . 14 1 48 2 = or 3 13 L. St. Hill ¢ wkpr. Taylor, b Edwards 2 e we ard fought from a more eo ® \f normal bowel conditian wfter harmful wastes 5
Bee BAP By SRE 2s aiidt | Be ckiiae SRE iasiase ¢ Mortimer Weatherhead who ‘orgs glance than unal and he pa Ie Rises ee
he iis oe SPARTAN — 1ST INNINGS ; , 2 scored two, was swift and sent ()9S mu essive than in SPECIALLY it 8 today i
Fo Bagh oof we 4 Faria cok eet iit ib Wilkie: b Greenidie 1 many terrific shots at the nets, Se eee = of three ring offi- a RECOMMENDED iy A i
. Extras ‘ 6 Mayers b Hoad 2 but he paid insufficient attention §, gave him seven rounds, | | Ye : het raysten REMEDY |
a ere ee eee | ney * to judging the position of wre ENO for IRREGULAR ACTION, 7 ar thee '
‘0 01 oe) : —— the goalkeeper or even the nets SICK HEADACHE, [a EN, YEARS
BOWLING ANALYSIS | | 50 }
‘ * THER o x 8 @ Total 90 themselves, and sent many either I : | ° i, BILIOUSNESS, ee \
ee - Barker 3 2 sal of wickets: 1-2, 225, 353, 4— direct to the goalkeeper or wide NSIDE FORWARD ? 4s INDIGESTION, ete i prdontinaypog ig ol pron meen sonny
x A. Bah page iri 3 , 56, 5—66, 6—67, 7—70, a1, 9—79. of the nets. Charlie Evelyn was An Italian footballer has been | ' BEWARE OF WORMS! |
Rainfall from Codrington .06 “HARRISON COLLEGE are a _ r. w, fast and worried the Trinidad en sentenced by a Savona court | Sold in bottles for \y Be sure your family ia protected with !
in. Rated. <8 vei OL $0 tor 8 Jordan ¢ o 8 o forwards to a great extent. ') 10 months’ imprisonment for | : |} Comstook's Worm Botleta Made by the
Total rainfall for month to bi id “pee — ist Innings Greenidge es 0 68 «68 The Trinidad men’s team will ‘ssaulting a rival player during | lasting freshness. | 4 makers of Dr, Morse’s Lodian Root Fille. i
date: 6.54 ins. C. Blackman run out , 9 zy sp eae < ; play Snappers (the League and « league match, |
Temperature 73.5 °F. F Taylor b po ike ans SB Rees it 7 1 9 3 Knockout Cup Winners). in a —LLE.B. | The words "NO" and" PRUIT SALT” are Rey isterert Trade Marky sa/ap | am a
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per | 4; Blenman ¢ Gitmth b Hope 4 * pickwick—Ist Innings presentation match at the Aquatic |.
hour. J, Byer ¢ Hewitt b Foster HJ. Goddard not out a6 Club today itt 1090. A silve: | = oe 20
Barometer: (9 29.917, G. Sobers b Hope "a er collection w e taken a e | ~semeowawan=
Gia Be King iy, meso g Beae 1 er | “ 7 JHIS iS YOUR ENTRY FORM FOR
ae a “re: | ~ . & &
Sunrise : ibe ok. & Spree ‘caritith b Foster ¢ Total (for one wicket) a? me a. bt Gatelitte (Capt), ¢ | ia” ,
Sunset: 5.52 p.m. nies, “Salley 3 Fall of wickets: 1—78. Gill T. Samuel, A. Smith, J a “
Moon: First Quarter, October = BOWLING ANALYSIS | | Texeira,’ I Award and F Davis, e, Ya i 4 |
Me Pe ad, cake ae ; : ; : She alls ,
Lighting: 6.00 Fall of wickets: 1—11, 2-16 3-20, wiikie Ue A "nage, Paraih Seteanp. Weeesnar> i ; % “ yi > Q
pers Sue 4-35, 558, 6-69, 7-59, 8-61, 9-69 Riley 9 0 8 O King and Marlyn De Souse. 4% , be
High Tide : 10.35 a.m., 10.04 BOWLING ANALYSIS Walker a 4 2 2% 0 Barbedes—Ladics C. Goddard, J eae ey < ;
Pe ide: ‘3s o 3% i VY vermer $0 & 0 Ar Fitemernh miees i, Chenater a Nae = open to all residents of the
Low Tide: 3.46 am., 4.05 Mr. Headley 41 , J
p.m. * M. Simmons a ee: . Wilkes 3 0 i 0 Men's—A. Weatherhead, Gerald Jordan, | } Oa % gs a : , /
Foster a CS ee OK ee lt g®e% : i British West Indies. Berniuda
love. A ’ , ? | } On c " j
= Vg Mr & . and British Guiana.
| |¢ e te, % i
\ 4 ~, v %, *> }
i a, Y ; |
. | . aa i
BARBADOS TURF CLUB | Me |
|| A ee 5 READ THE RULES CARE |
i lt met 2 FULLY BUT DON’T SPOIL
j “7 Q THE FUN BY GIVING THE
oe “wy 2 SECRET AWAY TO ANYONE,
ih ¢
| | yf be
: ' | : ‘ 457 ' li
SATURDAY, 8TH NOVEMBER, 1952 lt “e ‘ z O |
MONDAY, i0TH NOVEMBER, 1952 Lo Tame z ¥
(Bank Holiday) 4 0 é | O
44 % | x
THURSDAY, 13TH NOVEMBER, 1952 ME hi. 1% &
SATURDAY, 15TH NOVEMBER, 1952 ears m1 4
Ros *, |
aN 2)
i %& Y | #
a See ee % @
TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE TIME OF | | { eh % %e, lk
THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST, : Yar ss Mm % ° | g
THIRD AND FOURTH DAYS IS 1.30 P.M., AND ON | ; ng sss % % : OUT THE 5-PIECE PUZZLE AS
THE SECOND DAY 1.15 P-M. \t ews mr, ° { 3 E INDICATED BY THE DOTTED i
: : * | y © MG : i ‘ “ ie . wa ;
The 2/- Sweepstake will be officially closed on ' ».%, e.5. Me % ° is a. LINES TO HE LEFT AND PIECE THEM TOGETHER re
THURSDAY 6th NOVEMBER, 1952, and will be drawn Ug a SOR | 8 TO FORM A FOUR-INCH SQUARE. PASTE THI
for on FRIDAY 14th NOVEMBER, 1952, at the GRAND ; 00" Mass ‘ey \ = E COMPLETED PUZZLE DOWN OVER THE FOUR-INCH <
STAND. at 4.00 P.M. Arrangements have been made Pan . “es SMe $ SQUARE UN WHICH YOU ARE NOW READING (SEE 5
to broadcast the Drawing. The frequency to be used : ey %, pb SS, 4 we = ARROW) TO FIT THE HEAVY BLACK LINE. MAIL rls o
Wee Tae BEC a . Ritarelea Mee ene 1 "Ye ‘ z OR AS MANY ENTRY FORMS AS YOU LIKE TO ROGERS | >
Pim. ol the same day. ss oT L.~--------------> * & HOWE L1))., P.O, BOX 503, PORT-OF-SPAIN, TRENIDAD
+ hbeatad : Pa, ‘ ee Oe OF ee ee ee om ae on ae a er spare: aww . - _ . ACTUS |
The Plan for Admission to the Grand Stand will be r, % 5 8 ENCLOSING THE FRONT PANEL OF AN ACTUAL
opened, as follows:— ' , yg CANADIAN HEALING OIL PACKAGE (SEE ILLUSTRATION -
cChIRER er CANADIAN | # = ABOVE) WITH EACH EN'DRY YOU SUBMIT, ALL ENTRIES Vv
Te TH AL PUBLIC dona ed tia — { HEALING 18 ” MUST BE IN ‘THE MAIL ON OR BEFORE 22ND NOVEMBER, »
= ber, 1 etween the irs Tad *. 15. a ae i ; ‘ 1952, INADEQUATELY STAMPED, OR ELLEGIBLE ENTRIES
200 p.m "daily : ve ‘ | ‘ uw WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED; AND THE DECISION OF THE
a ia alee igs 1, t 2 JUDGES WIL). BE FINAL. THE FOLLOWING PRIZES WILL i
PRICES OF ADMISSION : 1 \ BE AWARDED TO SUCCESSFUL ENTRANTS : P
"TIRCOCT hc i Bs . ' ' Ist — $500.00 Wa — $20.00 BWI th $15.00 BWA
RI ;—Free and Three (3) Ladies or 1 1 4 Paes. mn = “poo Na ae °
é. jt i ae at $2.88 ; h for the ison. ‘i i z ara — 100.00 A TOTAL OF rts 10.00 ue
. “ ‘th — 50.00 7 10.00
GENERAL PUBLIC :— ait ; f n- ane ! ios ae
Ladies pér Day... seesssseee $1.20 yl = oe
Gents per Day .............. stiri dara 1.82 N J
Mies SEASON ooo... eeceseeeeeseeeeeeeeeees 4. 4 ‘
Ge e 7.00 ‘ INTO B.W.1. B.W.1. THIS
Gents SOG oon... eecees eects eseseseeeees O SOLL AROS
Admission to the Paddock per per-
son per . 1.20
; FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day...... 72 FIVE-STAR I, Sv abindeg mcs ceases
© NB—Né passes for, re-dduilttatice Will be given 4 |
All Boa close and must_be paid for at our office j i SI i bee os Deans he Mine w 4 ecyaccn mk eee em aan
¢ “by 3.00 pm. on FRIDAY 7th NOVEMBER, 1952. Hs ARS i ;
> ; a '
POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE { 1 ADDRESS AI! ENTRIES xo:
3 WILL BE ACCEPTED ‘
é ‘ i
r ‘ ROGERS & HOWE LITD., P.O. BOX 503, PORT |
: ca. tens Charles Mck y & Co. Ltd. | |
3 . ; ‘
: Secretary S MCENeArNey & VO., LIC. Lcoutsinincciana OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD, BRITISH WEST INDIES.
J: 2299999000000 08990906009 0-000004-066 04006-04406 ane einessioeennenstosenegretnpsneheesime —



















PAGE SIX



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



For Women Only!

t



when I returned he commanded:




|}in which I was the only passen-
| ger, it was the pilot who offered
} me



The Little
People Made





. get vtensecazecrisitenvennengeananio
By RUTH LINK = a pointer to
It is the little peopie of Lon- = — aa
don who bring to life the things = : oo:
L see in Londen. ” = Coronation visitors
Before 10 Downing - street it = . ao
was the chummy office girls who =
uck up a conversation with me
nd talked a lively 20 minutes
about the weather+how it had
been ‘(iis morning, how it would
probably be tonight, and how it
had been in October 1949.

In a river boat up the Thames,

DOT Hoenn

I went below
for it, and

a cup of tea.
o get some sugar

747 TLE , 2 > he >| *Don’ wer @ agoin.— t |
That's not true. AMPLEX IS FOR THE FAMILY. See how we enjoy|“Don’t ever do that again next |
; did now? "Garlic flavoured, Continental style. Take an AM-jtime you'll regret it! . Because
‘tablet a day, and unpleasant breath will be an offence of the;I had left my purse and cam-

past, for an AMPLEX tablet a day, chases all | © behind unprotected.

unpleasant body odours away.

And Medised, old boy, chases Old Man Time
away! Used to be as nervous as a cat until I
took Medised. Feeling a few twinges in my
joints too, but MEDISED PUT THOSE RHEU-

MATIC PAINS RIGHT. Medised tablets soothe

pain away, and relax tensed and overworked
nerves. Enjoy the hours you spend at home to
the full. Feeling e bit down in the mouth?
Shaky at the knees? Take a Medised—and
relax.



“o> ~SOME GENTLEMEN

PRE} ER BLONDES

SOME GENTLEMEN

PREFER BRUNETTES

; . and whether blonde or brunette
there's a BANDBOKR SHAMPOO FOR
YOU! Almond Oil for dry hair, han |



for oily hair, in bottles, and the handy
tube pack for travelling, in a cream
Shampoo, BANDBOX SHAMPOOS
nourish and protect the hair, a point to
remember, particularly if you live in a



rr





| by ELEANOR

A

| something. What goods

measure tweed suits. Other

three gala dresses of this kind last May. may buy
another on this *isit
LYNN FONTANNE told me that she nad been most
tempted by the shops in Edinburgh. where Quadrille
opened here she bought a ‘artan skirt. cas
RUTH LINK sweaters and a length of tweed She has also bough! a
‘i few pieces of antique silver
So Gaudy...

... But no

Battersea Fun-fair was even
ore overwhelming in its gaudy

TE ft win

Four women from America give

An eye on

the shops
for 1955

QUARTER of a million Americans are
expected in Britain next summer, and
every oneoi chem will

And will the shops have them ?

To get a pointer to Coronation Year trade | asked
four American visitors w this country what they have
bought here, and whether they got what they wanted

Tweeds . . . tartan
MRS. PEARL MESTA, most famous of American
hostesses, who is the U.S. Minister to Luxembourg, ha»
just arrived in London and will order some made-to-

admires * the sparkling embroidered ball gowns worn by
the Queen and the Queen Mother

MRS. ROBERT PARRISH is over with her husband

werannnte

what Britain’s

PPAPPPAPPE PE PPP

will want.



BROOKS

want to buy

wil] they want?

London clothes she

Mrs. Mesta bought



coat



tropical climate, enormity than Coney Island. Who 1s directing the Joel McCrea film Rough

The fun goes fast and the shil- | Frock. i Mrs. yegtaal doesn’t think mucn of our dresses

. S . ul has bought many accessories. Several doz pairs

. of course this IS a. tall fish story. Pop lings go faster, Wandering ot string ding gloves, in different colours tor
Nod , catch that fish, he only thinks through its sideshows and foun- | Christmas presents’; flat-heeled ballet slipperg. in a
didn’t really catch that Ash, tains and roller-coasters did not | Soho shoe shop, buster suits and Fair Isle sweaters
he caught it. Since Pop took GLUCOSE D inspire me. | for her litte boy of two. She is having shirts made for

IN HIS BEVERAGES he imagines his

herself at a man’s shirtmaker

But I quickened when a slick buy a coat

sos ie sted miss at a gambling stall grabbed Mrs. Parrish has twice seen
‘trength is as the strength of ten. a my sleeve and coaxed: “Come coat she liked in a fashion put
fit he could jump over the moon, on now, dearie, You can’t get a| lication, gone to the shop men

GLUCOSE D by SAVORY & MOORE
strengthens the body and builds up a
resistance that will never let you down.

p

b



Sally here is just showing off. Since taking a course of SILF

worried tenderly
pick up a dog that had been run}

is - ; . , tioned, and found—no coa;
nize watchin’, ) Have go, 11 This lack of salesmanship on
show you how to win!” I lost. the part of some of our shop-
Outside the Gardens three will not endear us to Coronatzon
obbies and a bus conductor | tourists.

about how to |

London jigsaws

1 . TS Se ,.|over by a_ motor-cycle. “Easy, | MRS. P. ©. IRWIN comes ove:
SLIMMING TABLETS, Sally has be- me lads, the poor pup’s shavin’ frequently with her husband. a
Q come the proud possessor of a neat lit- | pain,” New York tea importer, on bus

possess Sally’s youthful figure if you |g
take a course of SILF SLIMMING
TABLETS, Ma.e from vegetable in-
gredients, th.» but so
effective!

are hazailess,





who
polish of Danny Kaye playing his
200th performance as the Boston
town-crier,
blood, wit,
English spirit!

j ‘ eve er nate ‘ ness trips, She is white-haired
tle figure, Full of beans, too since she sis reouak een ee Bud was beautifully dressed when 1
i og i he e r of Lon- saw her in a classic suit with
; F oO can
lost so. much weight. You too . don, all because of the scarlet- | a mink scarf.

nd - black - costumed warden
acted as guide. With the

She concentrates on presents
for her grandchildren; finds our
mechanical cars and boats anc
clockwork trains better than any
mage. in America. Yesterday
she bought a dozen souvenir jig-
saw puzzles of London scenes.

Retired, hurt

he gave us
and a

history,
taste of the

“Old Nasty bombed this place



; ie 1940, and the soldiers used TOG-ATEUSIASSIO hate
“D’you like my hat?” the cellar as aff air-raid shelter, io, SeteKe Ob B receptor

“yes lik ur hat, but-ah jus’ love that During one of the raids the can- | io aietre Paste ackoee
nee 7 teen was hit, The beer and cig- injury, requiring plaster and

smite!* oe and chocolate flew—and | treatment, : ; ;
, ‘ : ‘ afterwards there was another | I have beeh inquiring into the
“And ne, wonder, for this smart girl has made kind of ria’ 4s another | oecupat ional ‘ts 7 ° beouie

] ; Ww uties involve long hour’
SPA a 1ifétime habit. Quicksilver, , . of nandshaking The Mayor of

‘SPA TOOTHBRUSHES come in nylon or
bristle. The choice is yours, All SPA BRUSHES @§
are. hardwearing, and built to penetrate every i
crevice. i a
; .. Yes we are a Happy Family. A small one, t
Jimmy here is the baby, and there is Mary | t
just fifteen.

You see Bob and I believe in Family Planning, | |
and that a well spaced family oe
for



p 1
parents and children. To others of our

friends who believe in Family Planning I |t



4

4
. 3 browse, and wear your shoes out |
in any city, and after a while sit |

seen, Speech,
manner cut clear lines,

he best | casual

Well, and. |

you can _ sightsee Battersea, Alderman Miss E. A,

Coles. attends about 150 func-
tions a year where she has to

back and , feel you have “done | “re PT Papbiicn where |
he town,’ i have to shake 300 or 400 hands,”
But London is slippery. Con- |

rasts are sharper in London |

han in any other city I have |

and dress, and |
And still
sondon remains a blur. All that |
helpfulness runs away |
ike quicksilver, |
If you want to go Straight to
he point, like a train on a track,

What's

the . four ,
recommend RENDELL FOAM as being the | put it voy eat is Wl ee SPINACH
-“ most dainty, and safe, contraceptive on the |like a sailboat in the wind, then Spinach Soup
market. London is the place.—L.E.S, | Spinach — Butter — Broth —

Sole Agents covering this column: INTERNATIONAL TRADING
CORP.-BTD. Coleridge St. Tel: 5009.





: SS i ie

gor that





— how she keeps her

VELIEF bed, I bestir
C

| Milk — Nutmeg — Cheese, °1

Incidental Intelligence | tablespoonful Small cubes of

explaining | fried bread.

n trim figure:| You can make some broth with

If I feel lazy and want to stay in} a bone, 2 or 3 carrots, a bit of
myself and bake a | celery, one onion and parsley and

Â¥ a tomato and of course salt ;
Saturday Evening Post | water, ae ee

It’s a smart child who helps | ‘ ine :
is parents do his homework, Cook the spinach with a bit

Lost: property: Three books a| of water. When cooked take the

Marlene Dietrich,

ake,”

parcel. .and a sheet of music titled | Water out of the spinach, add the

a thee Unforgettable—From the bulletin| Proth and 1 glass of milk for
: — of the. Institute of Contemporary |®VY@'Y Pint and %4 of spinach
¥ Arts, “| water and broth. Add a bit of

: = Pom Woman, it appears, is not as; â„¢utmeg if you like and 1 tuable-

C ee : Head ac. changeable as we have been led| Spoonful of grated cheese. Serve

a to believe. A style authority says! with small cubes of bread fried
. /

Safe relief and real relief—the
headache lifts—the pain disappears.
/ yz \call happens so quickly after you
“have taken two ‘ASPRO’ tablets.
The analgesic (pain-relieving) ac-
tion of ‘ASPRO" prepares the way
for Nature to tackle the cause of
the pain. That is why ‘ASPRO’
is able to dispel such a vast variety
of pain conditions. The effect of ‘ASPRO’
is soothing and comforting—the pain goes,
leaving you with a feeling of relief and well-being.
All oyer the world ‘ASPRO’ answers humanity's need for
aigeretief. ‘ASPRO' does not harm the heart or stomach—it
ee harmful after-effects whatever.

: ’ WILL

SPRO civevov
THE QUICK ACTION
YOU NEED acauesy







Sr eneSS vor piscomio
Slee s:© ¢ -Kiot weather ti



3 Tablets 3° 30 Tablets 267

Obtainable Everywhere

All Trade Enquiries to:
W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

Made in England by
ASPRO LIMITED.
Slough, .

wes LTT

w
a
P-
for (a Sa
: e
F ~ wo

“there’s nothing new
Calgary Herald,

in corsets.”| in butter, You can serve the spin-

: ees
ach with your second course of
meat or fish.

—L.ES.





oy
with
Phensic

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness
and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,
relieve stuffy, congested feelings. at the same time soothing the
nerves and counteracting depression. ‘The aches and pains o! ’Flu
disappear in no time. PHENSIC: tablets act quickly ond sately.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep ¢

supply of Pi iENSIC tablets by you always

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRI? G QU/CK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAIN}, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS.
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, (NOLUENZA, COLDS & GHiLis )

a o—.

And she haz tried to





j she says, “1 always shake nands
| lightly If I get too hearty a
} suake I uy to draw my hang
| n way. But most people are
considerate.’

Another woman mayor, Coun-
cillor Mrs. Hatcher, of Ber-
mondsey, says it is a question
of practice. She told me that
she once found it uring, but
‘iver 32 years of public life she
ninks she must have developed
pecially good hand, wrist and
arm muscles. “I give a good
handshake to everyone.” she
Says. “because I want them to
know that I’m really pleased to
see them.”

Prince Philip solves the hand-
shaking problem by extending
two fingers.

Chinese style

At last there is a new trend
In interior decoration? a
fashion for Chinese. Highly
patterned wallpapers and
“amusing” Victorian furniture
are going out, Plain back-
grounds in Chinese
setting oft a few beautiful
Chinese objects are on the

may in.

y “Chinese,” I don't mean
Joaded Oriental rooms, like
those in Dame Marie Tempest’'s
famous “House of Memories.” I
mean the careful selection of a
few of the antique Chinese, or
Chinese-inspired, pieces which go
so well with Regency furniture,

colours

_ e 1
Cooking
Small Nuts of Spinach

in Broth

For 6 people:

SU\UeeeEteabNA NY




(60 small nuts)

COU OU EEE ener degen ree

SKETCH
et.
RIX

PARI. LINE IN LONDON: This new
Paris line, cleverly adapted, will soon
be in the shops. The easy-titting,
dress, cut like a pinafor. goes with
tustle-neck sweater and stole.

made at a period when fasnion-
able England was in love with
the East. Chinese lamps, pic-
pures. screens and lacquered tur-
niture are fetching the highest
prices for years.

This style will be used foi the
the new flat Lady Craigie. wife ot
our former Ambassador to Japan.
has taken in Grosvenor Square.

All the walls will pe painted
oyster White to set off fine
Regency furniture and Chinoi-
serie, and upholstery in = such
stuffs as Chinese yellow damask
and brilliant coral velvet.

Fringe
most
and

HATE
fashions
Self" ideas.
But one important new fashion
really can be copied at home
without looking amateurish :
fringe. Practically every
arment in Paris is fringed:
rom tweed suits, which have
fringed pockets and hems. to
scarves and stoles
You can fringe a woo! scarf or
jersey stole by cutting papas
woo! into 12-inch lengths an
knotting 1t through the ends of
the fabric with a crochet hook.
taking six strands of wool at a
time, A silk or satin scarf 1s
best fringed by unravelling the
horizontal threads (technically,
the weft) at each end for two
or three inches. It’s ag simple
as that.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.

home-made
“try it your-

SUNDAY,



OCTOBER 26, 1952



Nicky, Woman-hater
Gets Converted

By NANCY SPAIN

Who is the most powerful per-
son in the world today? Stalin?
| The future President of the United
| States?

You may not agree with me,
| but for my money the power is
|invested in the form of 5ft. 4ins.
| of female dynamite w’.ose 300-
}odd books for children have been
| translated into every language,
| including Japanese and Russian.
For every child that reads one
|of these books (or has one read
; out to him) is her slave for life:
| Miss Enid Blyton, whose autobi-
|ography, THE STORY OF MY
| LIFE (Pitkin, 10s. 6d.), is just
| published.
| Her Heroes
| Enid Blyton is something of a
}legend in the book trade. Her
| yearly earnings in Britain can be
| estimated at £22,500. And this is
{a minimum estimate.
| Some say her total income is
| probably many times that sum,
| All this is nothing compared
| with her power over the minds of
|children, It was Hitler who once
‘said: “Give me the children up
to the age of seven and they ere
mine for life.”

But he used his power for a
very different purpose. Enid
Blyton is a wife and mother beiore
everything else. She directs all
her efforts, she says, towards
peace, :

“I think sometimes a woman
can see more clearly than a man,’
she said to me yesterday.

“Anyway, all the heroes in my
stories are British, all the stories
have British backgrounds and
show the truth about our Chris-
lan way of life. So children in
Japan and in the U.S.S.R.—the
future generation—will know the
truth about our Empire, . , , .”

Miss Blyton’s books are pirated
in Russia, but the loss of her

Russian royalties doesn’t worry
her at all.

Out To Tea

Some time ago I took Nicky, a
four-year-old boy tot, to the offices
of a glossy magazine devoted ex-
clusively to the upbringing, wel-
fare, and guidance of children.

The result was appalling. The
staff behaved like hens in a hen-
run faced with a dog fox. ¥

This same tot is now six and
a confirmed “lady hater.” I bor-
rowed him from his mother, gave
him “The Story of My Life” to
read, and then took him to tea
with Enid Blyton,

From the moment that he dis-
covered a toffee (strong pepper-
mint) in the cap of a model of
Enid Blyton’s best-selling dwarf
hero “Little Noddy,” the interview
was a push-over. They were mad
about each other, had to be chip-
ped apart at about 7.80,

When.they were both on all-
fours playing with a humming-
top I dropped my bombshell for
the day. “You know, I hate chil4
dren,” I said.

“It is very silly of you to say
a thing like that,” snapped Enid,
shocked to the core. “Apart from
anything else, it obviously

true.”
As A Child

Enid Blyton is near 50, at a’
guess, although the date of her
birth is not given in “Who's Who,”
where the place of birth is reg-
istered as Dulwich. She has two
daughters. Imogen and Gillian.

Writing is in the Blyton blood-
stream. Her father and uncle were
contributors to the famous “Yel-
7“ Book” of the naughty ’nine-
ies,



isn’t



In The

the fire, add the 2 egg yolks and
of grated
cheese. Mix everything and then
put the mixture on the kitchen
table (slightly buttered) arid let

the tablespoonsful

Kitchen

Broth (or milk or water) 1
pint f

Salt mri |

Milk 1 glass

Cubes of fried bread.

wp iaech ; : oe it get cold. When completely col4 Put some spinach to boil. See
Butter gh ae make small nuts or balls, Pass that after they are cooked and
Weg yolks: 2 each ball in flour, then in the you oe oe S the _—
sh. Ah mmmes ¢ ; beaten egg, then in the bread- enoug! ave n left to make a
ae: ae raise crumbs. A few minutes before ball like an orange. You can
1 Winter . dinner fry these balls in butter either cut them in very small
ncatasan ie and let them dry on grease- pieces or sieve them. Put 1 oz. of
B nil : proof paper making sure that all butter in a saucepan and when
rrenes the butter has drained off. Serve melted add 1 tablespoonful of
Make the broth as in above Some very hot broth and serve flour. Add then 1 pint of broth

recipe. Cook the spinach in very
littie water. When cooked, drain

the spinach nuts or balls separ-
ately,

them of all the water by squeez-

ing it out with your hands. Sieve

puree in a
the 2 oz. of
butter. Let it cook for about 10
Take the saucepan off

them Gather the
saucepan and add

minutes.

5

for foot heabtte- fer children

look for

Local Agent





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Spinach

Butter 2 oz.
Flour 1 tablespoonful

SANDALS




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and milk or only milk if you
prefer or milk and water. Season
with salt and let it boil, Then
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of milk. When you are ready to
serve add 1 more ounce of butter
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ENID BLYTON

As a child Enid easily topped

her class in “essay, composition,
and story-writing.”
_ She used to tell herself stories
in bed, kept a diary, adored let-
ter-writing (she _ still answers
every single one of her 1,000-a-
week fan letters herself, having
no secretary), and at the age of
14 wen a prize from the great
Arthur Mee himself for a poem.

Her family was not crazy about
her longing to be a writer, and
scowled at the rejection slips that
fell daily on the Blyton doormat.

“In the end I was so ashamed‘
{ used to creep down early and

collect my poor long envelopes ;

before anyone was up. .” she
says
Slow Start
Equally strangely, the book

trade did not react quickly to her
first story strips.

She was writing under the
name of “Mary Pollock,” and
eventually persuaded a dour
Scottish printer to set them up
for her. The result was highly
satisfactory to one and all, and the
Mary Pollock books are. still
selling.

Her father intended her for a
musical career. So he entered
her at the Guildhall School of
Music. She was about to take her
L.R.A.M. and away on holiday
teaching Sunday School at the
weekends before she realised that
she wanted to be a kindergarten
teacher. She knew it would help
her to write for children.

Blazing with this discovery she
put through a long-distance call
to her father. He was shattered.

“Why must you be so head-
strong, Enid?” he said.

Enid’s reply was characteristic.
“T’ve got all the particulars of the
Froebel training for students and
I must enter straight away if I’m
going to. .. Please, if you love
me, let me do this. ”

So that was that.

Vitality

In private life Enid Blyton is
Mrs. Darrell-Waters, in appear-
ance as sound and wholesome as
a ripe apple with masses of na-
turally curly hair.

She is full of powerful vitality,
talks with immense pride of her
daughters (one has just become
an M.A. of St. Andrew’s Univer-
sity, the other is captain of her
house lacrosse team at Benen-
den). {

Her doctor husband arrived
home before I had managed to
drag Nicky away. When he said
goodbye he said: “I don’t know
what you're going to say about my
wife, But I should like you to
know that she really is a wife and
mother before everything else.
We're very, very proud of her, you
know . . *’ “Not half so proud as
I am of you, darling,” said Enid,

But the last word should really
remain with Nicky, who, clutching
models of Little Noddy and Big
Ears to his bosom, together with
a jig-saw puzzle called “Noddy
at the Races” and what seemed to
me like 50 books with titles like
“The Big Noddy Book” and “A
Prize for Mary Mouse,” re-
marked as the car lurched out into
the road: “A very nice lady,”

“But Nicky, I thought you hated
ladies,” I said.

“Some ladies,” said Nicky with
immense scorn,
* * ae
FOR THOSE born after 1886:
“The Yellow Book” was a mis-
cellany published in the ‘nineties
—stamping ground of Oscar
Lord Alfred Douglas

Aubrey Beardsley and others.





5S a ATT ST I oP TT Oe OO, a aE a ————— ae —————————————— oor



|

SUNDAY, OCTOBER

26



They Rehabilitate Young Lives

By Sylvia Warner
From The Hartford Courant

There is an air of serenity at
he very threshold at the House
of the Good Shepherd at Hartford,
capital of the northeasterr, Coastal
State of Connecticut. That same
soul-satisfying serenity pervades
the corridors, the dormitories, the
classrooms, and even the recrea-
tion halls of the 48-year-old insti-
tution typical of many such in the
United States and other countries,
which houses delinquent and pre-
delinquent girls committed by
courts, social agencies, or parents
for rehabilitation.

The House of the Good Shep-
herd is well named, for it protects
and shields its charges from the
world that has unfortunately given
them a poor start. The protection
may be temporary but fits bene-
fits are lasting. By the time the
young women leave they have ac-
quired many things. They know
tolerance. Their faith is renewed.
They have hope.

Houses of the Good Shepherd
are found in many countries, Be-
sides the 57 in the United States
there are 43 in France and 24 in
Italy. Hundreds of South Ameri-
can communities have them. Ire-
land has seven and China one,
Connecticut’s House in Hartford
is centrally located in a good resi-
dential section of town and is
handsomely surrounded by 22
acwres of land-scaped grounds.
A small apple orchard and
numerous flower gardens are only
a part of the scenic summer
beauty.

The institute is conducted by the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd or-
der. A nun may have the role
of a school teacher, a nurse, a
house mother, or a counsellor. At
present there are 24 of them at
the home. Most of the girls ad-
mitted there are Roman Catholics
bug there are also many non-
Catholics and these are not per-
suaded to become converts to
Catholicism, or even allowed to do
so without parental consent.

A good many of the predelin-
quent girls at the House of the
Good Shepherd come from homes
where one or both of the parents
are dead, or where some other
tragic. situation exists. Others
have been exposed to damaging
influences. The young women re-
main there for a period of 18
months under the guidance of the
nuns, they are 21 years
old, they may be paroled. The
percentage of unmarried mothers
at the tion is not much
more than two or three percent.

In the case of unmarried moth-
ers, the home takes care of them
during their pregnancies. Ar-
rangements are made for the de-
livery of the child at a local hos-
pital and provisions are made for
postnatal care of the infant.

The day begins at 7 a.m., at the
House of the Good Shepherd. It
is a busy day, planned for educa-
tion and improvement but for fun
and play as well. Breakfast at
7.80 is served cafeteria style.
Mass is celebrated in the chapel
three mornings a week but at-
tendance is by no means com-
pulsory. J

The school day begins at 8
o'clock. Since the age groups of
the residents vary from time to
time, curricula is adjustable. Men-
tal tests are taken of the young

i952



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



|
|

|
}

MEKMAIDS IN A PLASTIC (

; ” BAG—Satin Swim Suits, individ-

| WOMAN'S ANGLE ually Nd originally styled for
Y | Sgure flattery, MERMAID SWIM

T he Battle SUITS are at George Sahely’s,
; Sroad Street Store in the most

beautiful colours and colour com-

binations. . Grey Purple

e Black Silver with contrasting

colour accents. Of striking design

ands. cleverly elasiicized, these

MERMAIDS are for fun in the

Beaches oun and sea Neatly packaged,

- they’re an invitation to Island

Tourist and Resident alike and

By PENSANT priced from $14.32. Limited in

It'is heartening to see from quantity, strikingly appealing
letters and Editorials in the they should be seen first thing
that the Battle for the Dees Monday—at George Sahely & Co.,

GIRLS WHO ARE BEING HELPED to get a better start in life at this House of the Good Shepherd in
the United States develop musical talents by play ing in their own orchestra. 4 |
(Photograph courtesy of The Hartford Courant). |

women and placement in grades
made accordingly. The nuns at-
tempt whenever possible to get in
touch with former teachers of the
girls to learn just what they are
best suited for educationally.

Modern equipment such as
audio-visual aids, dictaphones,
mimeographs, and calculators are
found in the “office practice”
class, and there are films to assist
in Study presentation. Also in-
cluded in the commercial curricu-
lum are courses in grammar, busi-
ness law, typing, shorthand, civics,
science, and citizenship. Under
home economics study are listed
home management, consumer
problems, mathematics, food,
clothing, grammar and literature,
and moral guidance.

Vocational training is perhaps
the most popular choice of the
older girls. In the sunny sewing
room on the second floor of St.
Mary’s Training School, part of
the House of*the Good Shepherd,
are some 40 electric sewing ma-
chines which the girls learn to
operate skilfully. They may earn
“token money” during the time
spent there as they fit themselves
for future positions in similar
work.

A popular class in home nursing

is located on the second floor. The; §

i

teacher, a nun, is also a registered
nurse. She arranges for first-han¢
study of home nursing problem:
with participation by the students
themselves.

St. Mary’s beauty parlour is al-
ways the centre of activity. It is
one of the few spots at the House
of the Good Shepherd where an
autside professional instructor is
employed. At the beauty parlour,
the young women learn personal
hygiene and good grooming. They
also have the oppartunity to
study beauty culture which may
result in well-paying positions as
licensed cosmeticians at a future
date.

Residents of the home have the
privilege of taking swimming in-
struction at nearby St. Joseph’s
Cathedral pool as part of the
“electives” of vocational training.
The instruction is subscribed to by
most of the girls who find it a
healthy as well as pleasurable
form of exercise. At the gym-
nasium there are facilities for



A DEFT HAND in the kitchen will be a useful asset to these girls
shown in one of the 57 Houses of the Good Shepherd in the United
States, where young women receive constructive training for a re-

sponsible and self-respecting future.



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basketball and other indoor win-
ter sports. In the summer, the
tennis courts are in constant use
and outside fireplaces are a fa-
vourite gathering place for
evening picnics and song feasts.

Any talent the young women
may exhibit during their stay at
the home is fostered. There is,
for instance, an orchestra com-
posed of violin, flute, clarinet,
eoronet, and drums, which prac-
tices daily in the large auditorium,
also the scene of outside entertain-
ment programmes .and benefits.
The girls themselves have a dra-
matic group and a glee club with

seasonal recitals to which they
may invite their families and
friends.

Euphrasia Hall is still another
part of the House of the Good
Shepherd. Named for the shep-
herdess St. Marie Euphrasia Pelle-
tier, a saint of sociology, it is lo-
cated on the institution grounds.
It is for girls under 21 who have
unsatisfactory conditions at home.

The Hall has 27 rooms, ranging |
from single quarters to three-bed |
rooms, each tastefully decorated |
and kept spotlessly clean. Some
of the residents attend local sec-
ondary schools and others go to
work, They gather daily in the
downstairs lounges where they
are allowed to have their friends
visit them. In the attractively de-
corated recreation room, many
dances and parties are held and
there have been wedding recep-
tions for some of the girls.

Given constructive help in a
kindly atmosphere where the dig-
nity of the individual is respected,
these young women later take
their place as good citizens in the
community with a new under-
standing of the freedoms and re-
sponsibilities of the democratic
way of life.

—Community Life.

This article appeared in the maga-

zine section of The Hartford Courant,

the oldest daily newspaper in continu-
ous existence (1764) in the United

States. The writer is a frequent con-

tributor to American periodicals



A MOMENT OF QUIET DEVOTION in the chapel of one of the
Houses of the Good Shepherd in the United States, where girls with
an unfortunate background are helped to make a new start in life.

(Photograph courtesy of The Hartford Courant).



A girl who has just left col-
lege writes to me: “I have very
strict parents, and I am sure
when I tell them I am going to
have a baby J shall have to leave
home. Can you please tell me
what I must do, and how I can
keep it from my people?”

s YOUR first n is a friend.
Bottling up inside yourself a
secret like this is agonising. And
I can understand how hard it is

to know where to turn.
All over England and Wales
the Church has a_ net-work of

700 women, trained, capable and
friendly, who are engaged full
time in helping people to deal
with precisely this problem of
; yours.

They work under the auspices
of the Church’s Moral Welfare





Council. Find out your nearest
worker (I could give you her
name) and unburden yourself to
her. She will help you, too, with
all the practical problems which
now face you. Then there are
| your parents. Take your courage

solqate’s

NEW
TWICE



scum.



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Canon Warner’s Column
A Message To A Girl Who Pleads For Advice



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in both hands and tell them. The
consequences may not be as shat-
tering as you fear.

There may well be unsuspected |

depths of affection in them which
will come out in the face of a
crisis as grave as this. And you
can’t really hope to hide it from
them. The strain on you through
life would be overwhelming.

I think your third need wil
be help with that sense of guilt
which may well be wrecking
your peace of mind. Your priest
or minister is not easily shockable,

He is, above everything else,
anxious to help you to find re-
lease from the feeling of guilt and
your way to divine forgiveness.
Make a friend of him, knowing
that what you share
will never be disclosed to another
living soul.

When you have done this, pre-
pare a real welcome for your
baby. Because he was unexpec-
ted, he must never be unloved.

water much

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article of FAB

DAB 1s safe for

1est
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nelling
lean





with him |





FAB is MILD —
SIND TO HANDS

fabries, easy on

everything
fragrantiy

is on.

True, only preliminary skir.
mishes have taken place so far,
but War has been declared, and
we can look forward to the big
guns being turned on later.

Let no one imagine however
that this battle will be either|
short, or easy, but, once under-}
taken it must, for the island’s
Sake be carried on, and all hon-
our and glory to those atriotic
and public spirited people who
undertake to do so. The Battle
will be tough, because ninety per
eent of our population have no
eye for beauty nor indeed any
awareness of sanitation or tidy-
Mess, and part of the battle will
be the slow uphill work of train.
ing them to this awareness. It
takes but a casual glance about
the island to verify the truth of
this unawareness, for wherever
groups of people congregate there
is litter, and appreciation of
floral or scenic beauty is non-
existent. The loveliest shrub is
“bush” while the disposal of tins
and rubbish is only done at the
insistence of the Inspector. If
the fight for the beaches is to bo
a permanent success all this must
be altered, and the people must

be educated’ not only to the
awareness of beauty and tidy-
ness, but to the fact that it is

their duty as
personally aid
preserving it.

The force of this education
should be directed chiefly toward
the young members of the com-
munity for here, mot only would
a quicker response be found, but
they are the citizens of the fu-
ture, and in time, it will be int
their keeping that the preserva
tion of the beauty of Barbado:
will fall. The brunt of this pa:
of the Battle for the Beaches will
; therefore rest with the Teachers,
parents and anyone in authority
|}who finds an opportunity of
driving these lessons home.

The importance of this work
could hardly be over emphasized,
for, unlike other West Indian
islands Barbados has little actual
tropica| beauty of lush vegeta-
tion, mountains and rivers. Our
beaches, with their fine soff
sands lapped by the warm clear
Spark sea, are almost our
only claim to beauty and we can-
not afford through indifference or

good citizens to
in creating and

laissez faire to dissipate this
small eapital. It must therefore
be the pride and pleasure of

every right mindeq Barbadian to
do all in his or her power to help
in this work as far as is humanly
possible.

‘Tins, rubbish and refuse of any
kind om a beach are an unspeak-
able disgrace, and reflect badly
on the general public who poe
such a state of affairs; and how
ashamed we should feel before
the strangers who visit our island.

But writing to th papers is
only the beginning of the cam-
paign, and must be followed by
a definite plan of action, action
embracing not only the actual
cleaning and keeping clean of the
beaches, for that is only half of

[tng battle, but, as has been said
before, the education of the peo-
ple to take a personal pride in
the preservation of this orderli-
ness. This is not an easy task,
and it will be aerh ang often
disheartening, but the fight is
worth while and should be under-
taken in a spirit of public spirited
loyalty and personal pride.
Suppose every Parish whose

borders

formed a ‘
(Organise the campaign; and that
committee branched out into
District Groups who would un-
dertake to supervise the ‘actual
practical work of keeping the
beaches clean, the work could be
done. These groups could work
in shifts of so many weeks—or
j}months—each, and in this way
\the whole ish would take its
turn. If this effort were backed

tha Hac, the pct trom Press

would be well
an one, with every hope
\for victory,

@ On Page 16







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PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS ef ADVOCAT

< Rae ce Self esse om Be ft quantities of trees then ever before are Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
: nnd * ’ IN one little bit of his dreary “you ' : a
being distributed for planting. But no a of his dreary, YOUR name is Rover?” asked
grinded by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..., Sridgetown Seeing sates ‘i aaa cnet wae ee Sail ie nen tov fe + the magistrate, A Vi an en a ¥
Ss e) ri ] é B 2e8 é 1eW ussian writers “s s ‘ . “Yes, sir,” said the dog BD ape
; SA existe as Oral satinets. He sae. It woulg Nathaniel Gubbins ., - abe fii Se TE WER
are not being destroyed annually than he Sudvevest Gp Sein Chel cur “And you are owned by Mr. = — rs

Sunday, October 26, 1952

ee a ie naterial for satire.” having all-night parties. He says gir, *
ARBOR pb AY sig cre “ si Gowe end demesy aoe It would also be incorrect to the only chance of a fight is in Tri anita sitting beside Mr, an STOVES
d i is too easily available and the number of think that any Russian writer the morning when they all feel when his car was involved in an|’ TAKE YOUR CHOICE
those who have an affection for trees |ang live Fashi accident?” No, 6 and 7 WOOD and COAL
HE Cultiv: eg ee so asia €. ashion Note “Yes, sir. But it wasn’t his a =
THE Cultivation of Trees Act 1950 was would seem to be diminishing rapidly. Therefore his appeal may be ACCORDING to the fashion fault, sir.” VALOR 2 ang 3 Burner Large



Today the statistics of the Department
of Agriculture show that much greater

ever before. In every parish evidence of





SUNDAY ADVOCATI

Sitting On The

=—

-
Fence |

Soviet reality does not provide are visiting each other's ships and " “Yes, sir. And proud of it, too,

‘Ould satirise the Soviet reality rather irritable.



SUNDAY,









VALOR 1, 2 and 3 Burner Table



OCTOBER 26,
— mmo ES

DIARIES!

1952



DIARIES!













proclaimed on 13th March 1951. Under The restoration of Arbor Day asa day |(er.4.""'"may be a sly unders exaapertied ‘by ihe gical colour “Because he's never at fault TURN 1 ind 2 Burner Table

its provisions every owner of land on on which young trees are earried forth handed Russian way of at last muddle.” : sir, He's perfect, sir.” ; aaa >. oer ganee

? » race >] , ; ac o * ‘ =ce , or ri f i é ars y = i i —

which tress are being grown in accord and planted with considerable pomp by accepting my offer to write a Although it appears that they We are dealing with facts, BEATRICE Single and Double Burner







column for Pravda at 1,000,000 can choose between Chewing Gum Rovey, not opinions. Before the

ance with conditions prescribed in the Act roubles a week free of tax.
* * *

shall on the certificate of the Director of

AND
PRESSURE Stoves by COLEMAN,
PRIMUS & MONITOR

prominent persons in the island would
impress the minds of thousands of school-

Beige, Donkey Grey, Night-shade collision occurred was Mr. X try-
Green, Champagne Toast, and ing to pass the other car on the

All right. Here's the first. Mushroom Pink, one bewildered



Agriculture be entitled to receive a tax
contribution payment each year equiva-
lent to the amount of taxes payable by
him in respect of such land for that year.

The Act also provides that where any
approved trees growing on land in respect
of which a tax contribution payment is
payable, have been planted during the
accounting year to which the tax contri-

bution payment relates the owner of such for pteparations to be made to plant trees led in Burma against the Those who remember Mrs. Eliza right? Be careful what you say,
land shall on the certificate of the Direc- ceremonially on that day. But next June I thought we did that, ot es ev omphe Mgmt re novet

tor of Agriculture, be entitled to receive the island will be celebrating the corona- a Fo oe ot cestsoyins column, may like to know that tee - my na i eat
at the end of the accounting year next tion of Queen Elizabeth II. Preparations |venting the jet engine, and the ee by the «yes, sir.” :

following the year during which they
were planted a subsidy payment at the
rate of fifteen cents per tree planted and
growing in accordance with the prescrib-
ed conditions.

The government of Barbadas by this
incentive legislation hopes: to persuade
land owners to increase tree-planting on
a planned and organised basis. It is hoped
especially that the more windswept areas
of the island will be given greater protec-
tion from wind damage and desiccation as
a result of the Cultivation of Trees Act.

Fifty years ago Dr. Morris suggested
that Arbor Day should be celebrated in
Barbados. The idea originated from the
United States where Arbor Day had long
been celebrated because of the efforts:
made by the Hon. J. Sterling Morton. Of
this man, the father of Arbor Day, it has
been said that he “loved trees and caused
more to be planted than any man in the
world.”

In 1902 and 1903 Arbor Day was official-
ly recognised in Jamaica, Antigua, St.

Kitts-Nevis, Montserrat, Dominica, St : information about this house. It ;; : ”

7 . : : ; . The choice of Barbados by Law- js “ve leasantly situated iy either very rich or very poor. Th

Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada and Tobago. are increasingly being used as dumping rence Washington in the interests |, — pe po Rae wee oe Washingtons had to pay a price fc

Trinidad was later in joining and Barba- grounds for unwanted cans and other | of = Eras ton igh gem from ‘Town, the prospect is exten~ (ould be seria te. ‘that Wnts! TIES are

: : in those days there § sive by land and pleasant sea, 5 ;

dos was last of all. It was not until 1905 refuse. These complaints apparently fall and intimate intercourse between. as Wet anaAenel eget Pape is now paid for some of the luxury b> numbered

that the 9th November the birthday of on deaf ears and evidence of any action | residents Stew on the Carlisle Bay and all the shipping homes on the Lagware Coan. by the
having been taken to abolish these handi- | Planters of Virginia. r. Toner jn} such manner that none can go Captain Crofton’s House, it hundreds

King Edward VII was officially nominat-
ed in Barbados as Arbor Day. A pamphlet
was issued on how to plant and care for
trees and the first serious observation of
Arbor Day was held on 9th November
1906.

In 1911 after the death of King Edward
VIL the-date- of Arbor Day was changed
to the first Bank Holiday in October and
it was changed to August Bank Holiday
in 1912. Since that year wrote Dr. A. FE
S. McIntosh in the Journal of the Barba-
dos Museum and Historical Society (No-
vember 1938) August Bank Holiday has

been more or less retained as the date. + The following night he was

twenty when he first saw Barbados Raut | x roars

From 1926 to 1937 the number of species do not care what beauty spots or beaches |i) the early hours of November 3rd The expression “about a mile Laas ae, the tet Woes nigh
look like as long as they can go to some | 1751. from Town” is very vague and he saw the tragedy of Georg AMERICAN MADE

and plants distributed had risen from 65
and 3,000 to 105 and 6,700 respectively.
Today Arbor Day is no longer celebrated
but the distribution of economic trees and
ornamental plants continues.

There are three main types of tourists | cember 22nd. pect, both of sea and land and 2 pope: ile :
; ‘ an it i Dat i proper state living very reticen
In 1950—51 eleven thousand six hun- : ; ; But what little is known must what is contrary to the observa- , ee veer tos ENGLISH NYL
‘ : + chdiies who patronise Barbados in the winter | 1ways be of interest in view of the tion on other countrys, is that sad oe eae ap sacl At a gift to thrill ig
red and fifteen ornamental plants were season. Those who remain for periods | greatness which he was later to each rising is better than the Paar an of good sense as he s
P'
distributed by the Department of Agri- achieve, According to Dr. Toner's cther below.” avoids the errors of his predeces satisfy.

culture and 3,391 economic trees were
delivered to subscribers. In the same
year 24,423 casuarinas and mahogany trees
in pots were distributed free of cost.

The idea that started and sustained the
Arbor Day movement would seem at first
sight to be as much to the fore as it was
when Dr. MacIntosh wrote his instructive
article in 1938.

No doubt the present fillip towards tree-
planting which has been given by the
Cultivation of Trees Act is due as it was
in 1926 to Mr. Skeete’s enthusiasm” in the
matter of planting and raising plants.”
But is Barbados better off without Arbor
Day? Do as many people love trees as
they should?

When the idea of Arbor Day was intros
duced into the British West Indies in 1902
the Agricultural News said that the move-
ment would be beneficial in many ways.
“It would instil into the minds of the ris-
ing generation the almost sacred duty of

; ; . explanation, i
trying to leave the world a little better Mt. Hillaby are almost inaccessible. Is tne dine eee igen Sorte in the presence of the good wish, to pet ee |
aie ia ce i atholic pastor of a rish, i : |
than they found it: it would familiarise Turners Hall Wood to disappear or can | your readers, I have before me jawful delegates and two wit. I am,

them with the needs and requirements of
plant life and infuse a spirit of regard and
affection for trees and check the almost
universal desire now existing to cut down

and destroy rather than cherish what mands which the Church makes documents th i
. f ) : knowledge or consent. Tihere i - at the marriage at- HALL Ww
might become useful and ornamental. local pee eet oo pak re were several children to the mar-)" >" hiny‘are met, ieenpted on September 7, 1929, OW'EEN
money continues to be aimost exclusively |riage which had taken place be- These attemp* mF gS I > a ‘non- m
; : : x , aoe : ; ped marriages are Catholic, ; eans

The systematic care and attention to spent in proclaiming the beauties of the ston ‘Ont eee een nN most regrettable, Gdeaatniin when, Gaaiie ree "ic’ Randa ‘ae ?
detail called forth by the planting and island in North America and some other | that the marriage was a end Been: a earns wees See eee form of celebrating ANOTHER PARTY
nurture of even one tree and watching its countries. Barbados needs to do much void so as to allow the R.C. man the Catholic Church i con 1094 and 1099, was full sour Ge and
growth and development could not fail to — more if it is to retain its position as a whom he we teak ‘nin, Note Re Sn ee oe eee eet ian’ ee ae |

‘ J , 4 : — : f any atholic, especially in canonical form was lacking, I, :

have a formative effect on character. It tourist resort in the Southern Caribbean. |i% Father Jansen’s letter to this view of the immoral relations the undersigned delegate of the ANOTHER PARTY

would further have a high educative value
in cultivating the love of nature and the

observation and interpretation of her won- attractive Mone are demanded to repair in part, on sacramental discipli

» . y so spent would be olics.” The letter reads as fol- SREY, Sa Dee oo Poe rapes . OF aie 6
e ees iad ; 2 Bs . er reads as all of these unfortunate cireum- August 15, 1936, declare that the } oO D D A
derful laws. There are also to be consid spent locally and there could be no |}ows: (names omitted). stances indentified with this act. aforesaid marriage was null and | G RDS
ered the advantages to the general com- better advertising value for Barbados THE TRIBUNAL They cannot be fully repaired in void before God and the Church. |
munity arising from the beneficial than clean beaches and well-tended places THE of eo P OU Rae ie — COLD BRAID RUM
; ete a =r youre DIOCESE OF WINONA. “de . Notary.
influences of trees in affording delightful _ of interest. It is time that all those directly No DF 7/4660 tha tded scandal was ‘given by Given from the offices of the

819 Second Street Southwest e presence of... s sister Tribunal in Rochester, Minnesota

shade, in softening the torrid heat of the
sun and in providing fuel and in bringing

: , sak eance SE sivevers te ay «
forth abundant fruit for man’s enjoy- industry by neglect of beauty and cleanli- MIS... 00. +... sss, en ee PPO, ree, eee ee
ment.” ness. ‘ os Eau Claire, Wisconsin You should know these things Yours faitnfully, |

Dear Madam: so as not to allow too much bit- PROTESTANT, SS

children in their formative years and
would renew that love of trees which
inspired Dr. Morris, Mr. Skeete and others
to encourage the planting of trees.

Within a fortnight Barbadians will be
celebrating Peacemakers’ Day, the day
originally selected in 1905 for the observ-
ance of Arbor Day. It is too late perhaps

for that celebration are not yet complete.
It may be suggested that tree planting
day or Arbor Day might profitably be
celebrated during Coronation week and
that every man and woman and child
should express their homage to the young
Queen by planting at least one tree. No
more spectacular way of infusing a “spirit
of regard and affection for trees” could be
suggested and no _ greater compliment
could be paid to a Sovereign whose own
Royal Father set us a splendid example
by planting a shade tree in Queen's Park.

TOURIST VALUE

ALTHOUGH the importance of tour-
ism as a provider of employment and as a
valuable source of revenue has received
greater recognition in recent years much
more propaganda is necessary to make
Barbadians tourist-minded,

Visitors to the island every year com-
plain of the sad neglect of beaches which

caps to the tourist trade is lacking.

Not long ago attention was drawn to
the neglect of long established tourist
halts such as Hackleton’s Cliff, and the
profusion of broken glass on the Crane
Beach is periodically brought to public
attention by correspondents in the daily
Press.

The deterioration of Barbadian beaches
and beauty spots is progressing rapidly,
with little apparent action being taken to
prevent it. Is this apathy due to failure
to recognise the deterioration, or to in-
difference bred of the belief that tourists

private club or place of entertainment
where cleanliness, good food and liberal
drinks are lavishly provided?

‘exceeding three months: those who re-
main for at least two months and those who
remain tor shorter periods. Another type
of tourist spends part of the day here when
a tourist ship makes a call. Only the latter
type of tourists come within the category
of those who may give little heed to the
condition of beaches or beauty spots. They
are rushed through the countryside on set
tours which do not give them much oppor-
tunity for close observation. The majority
of tourists who visit Barbados in the
Winter season have plenty of time to
explore the island and see for themselves.
These are the tourists we must aim to
satisfy and by satisfying them we.will also
be making Barbados a more pleasant place
for ourselves,

The Publicity Committee, hotel propri-
etors and the hotel association must pay
attention to the deteriorating condition
of beaches and beauty spots. Several
beauty spots are ill tended and some like

some action be taken to prevent further
landslides? Could not a parking place be
provided where the road now suddenly
ends? It is easy to make suggestions, but
it is discouraging to find suggestions for

Money needs to be spent on keeping
beaches and places of interest clean and

engaged in promoting the tourist industry
realise how much harm is caused to the































We are in Moscow. The war
between Britain and America,
prophesied by Malenkov, has not
broken out, So, to save his face,
it has to be invented . .
correspondent Nathaniel Gubsky.
Two Russians are discussing his
exciting despatch.

Errol Flynn is in supreme
mand of the American fleet.
Who is Errol Flynn?
He is the film actor who won

com-

atomic bomb. We can’t do every-
thing.

1 thought we could, Is Admiral
Flynn winning?

He has won the first round by
firing bales of American comics
at the British fleet instead of
shells. The British sailors were
at once demoralised.

Are they defeated?

No. The cunning British ad-
miral, knowing the American fleet
is dry, sent his Fleet Air Arm to
drop bottles of alcohol by para-
chute on the American ships.
the Americans are too happy to
fight anybody.

Then the war is over?

No. Admiral Flynn then fired
a salvo of cuties, or pretty Ameri-
can girls, at the British ships.

But are not all the girls dead?

Very much alive.
been fired from eannons before.

But this is not war,

Gubsky says it is not war yet

*

years ago teday since

Women have

because the crews and the cuties

Almost a month had passed 201
the two

girl, who had read that Sherry is
the fashionabie colour for autumn
coats, discovered “after trailing
round the shops for days that it

-by naval could mean anything from pale car, which is the proper side to

beige to near tan.”
When a salesgirl described it
as Red Tan it is reported that “this

Gubsky, in Pravda, says that girl’s nerves were quite frayed ”* the left, Rover?”

and she blanched at the thought
of setting out again in search for

accessories.”
. * .

As leader of fashion in her own
set, she will be wearing Dustbin
Grey this autumn, with Hearth-
stone coloured accessories, and a
Nourishing Stout black toque
trimmed with a Pickled Pork Pink

Ww,
For evening wear she has

chosen Washing Up Water Biege,
with shoes to match, and long,
Soap Sud Yellow gloves.

Behind her ears there will be a jing
“Meet Me Tonight In

touch of
Dreamland,”

village handy man,
Dog in Court

The woman, accused of a
motoring offence, who said to
a policeman: “I have plenty
of witnesses. I have my dog
for one,” raises the question:
“Would a dog be a good or
bad witness if doggies could

speak?”

the perfume that y” gir
still rouses the slumbering beast
within Mr, George Bumbling, the have convicted him of dangerous

wrong side of the road?”






























“Oh. no, sir, He’s never wrong
sir.”
“When, you are overtaking a

ass it?”
“Whichever side Mr. X passes
it, sir.”

“Is the proper side on the right

“The “taht, sir.”

“ Are you stating on oath that
Mr. X overtook the car on its

“Yet, according to police evi-
dence, wheel marks on the road
show that Mr. X was trying to
pass on the left.”

“That was because I put my
paw on the wheel, sir.”

“The reason why Mr. X’s car
was trying to pass on the left.”

“Yes, sir. That’s it, sir, All my
fault, sir.” .

“Just now you said he was try-
to pass on the right,”.. .. .-
“I was only trying to help Mr.

“tn trying to help Mr. X you

driving and made him liable to a
fine of £20.”

: “But I was driving. Convict me,
sie.”
“You have also committed per-
jury, But as you are only two
years old that will be overlooked.
and stop crying, Rover. Next case,

please.”
L.E.S.



Washington Saw

By George Hunte

Serpents

ton himself was receiving £150
a year as a major at the time, the




George, sailed from a Virginian full of green and “pitched on” the

port for Bridgetown. house of Captain Crofton. :
They arrived here on the 3rdof The journal gives us very little

November.

Virginian brothers, Lawrence and eountry which was delightfully rent of the Crofton House suggests

that it was something more than
an ordinary house, Even in 175)
there were “few who may

hi
called middling people, they ar

whose copy in 1892 of Maior jn or out without being open to seems as
George Washington's Daily Journ- our view. “The Gnfortunate mus cot 1 ee Oe eeu OTe ta
al in 1751-52 is the source of most tijation in the original journal went down with the small pox or
of the statements made in this after the word “pretty” makes it November 17, George Washingtor
article also notes that there was @ unlikely that the exact site of and his brother were entertaine
comparatively large and active Captain Crofton’s house will ever with traditional Barbadian hos-
trade in the exchange of products be known, but it seems reasonable pitality. Lawrence as the pro-
carried on between, the residents to suppose that a commanding prietor of the Mount Vernon estate
of Virginia and those of Barbados prospect could only be gained if would have been welcomed in the
down to the period of the Ameri- the house were built on raised highest society of an island whict
can revolution. me land, overlooking the sea, had intimate relationship wit!

on ae ? eatin ‘ On be 7th November after the Virginia
est in view o approac’ cuse-hunting expedition which anst
visit next January of the Governor ended in the request to Captain ee a ne aan vere
of Virginia and other prominent Crofton to come to Town to pro- George Washington, to his grea
citizens of that State to an island pose his terms, there is an entry in regret, got to Tewn too late for
which was visited 201 years. ag0 the journal: “We returned by way Church on the morning of Sunday
by the Virginian who later became of Needham’s Fort.” November 11 ec ee
First President of the United Anyone who has ever engaged in up for this disappointment by at-
States. : house-hunting knows ‘that this is tending evening service

George Washington was not yet no reliable clue as t» situation. {

There are so many mutilations could apply to many sites. > + ,

in the text of the journal which “There is several regular ris4 nt chee a heer
Dr. Toner copied in 1892 that ings in this island” an entry in otsenee cs Be Matin on, ¢ oe
little is known about his brief stay the journal records “one above fora eid aay Dobe te shrews
in Barbados from 3rd November another so that scarcely any part nh, Ctvern ta io twenty.
until he sailed for Virginia on De- is deprived of a beautiful Pros~ Grenville 1747-1758) seems Ps Leer

publication the Washingtons stayed This observation could only be
with a family called Carter whom applied to some parts of the in-
it would seem lived in the city terior of the island today but in
of Bridgetown as it then, was. The November 1751 it would have ap-
Carters introduced them into local plied to the country about a mile
society and they attended a fire~ from town.

works display on November 5, at

Captain Crofton’s House might the young Virginian who accom-

sor, he gives no handle for com-
plaint but at the same time by
declining much familiarity is not
over zealous beloved.”

One can hardly blame Barba-
dians of 1751 for not realising that



which serpents were fired from not have survived the hurrie’gle panied his invalid brother tc
guns. There is a curious note in of 1780 or that of 1831 but tne Barbados that year would become
the Toner publication which oe Commander of James Fort in 38 years later the First President
that the commemoration of the Carlisle Bay might reasonably be of the American republic.
Guy Fawkes episode is made in expected to have been a man of It is a pity however that the only
Barbados a season of prolonged substance. souvenir of his presence here is -
festivities often lasting from the Even the Washingtons consid- house which, on the evidence of the
lst to the 9th of November. ered the terms steep. They were journal published by Dr. Toner i:
Serpents or squibs as we would “obliged to give £15 per month, 1892 seems unlikely to have been
probably call them today were fre- exclusive of liquors and washing.” selected by the proprietor of Mount
quently fired from guns. It would be impossible to ex- Vernon Estate who was wealthy
The Washingtons stayed with press £15 of two centuries gO enough to travel to Barbados and
the Carters for a few days only. in the exact equivalent of sterling later Bermuda in the interests of

They went house hunting in a

Pray For Us

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR —Regarding the recent state-
ment of the author of “Nobody’s
Diary regretting the notice on the
Cathedral door warning Angli-
cans against marrying R.C.’s, I

a photostat copy of a letter and
decree issued by the R.C. Tri-
bunal of the Diocese of Winona,
U.S.A., in 1946 to inform a Pro-
testant wife that her marriage to
an R.C. over 17 years before had
been annulled without _ he:

Protestant wife the phrase: “to
warn your non-Catholic friends
of the consequences involved in
company-keeping with any Cath-

Rochester, Minnesota.

today but since George Washing-

' Your attention is called to the
‘@nclosed decree of nullity issued
favour Of. ........<: ...As you
obably know, every baptized
atholic, reared and educated in
he teachings of the Catholic
Church, is obligated, for the val-
idity of Marriage, to give his

two wit-
nesses, Failure to do this simply
means no marriage whatsoever.
The enclosed decree is a declar-
ation of that fact, and leaves the
Catholic party free fo contract a
valid marriage, providing all de-

involved, the scandal given, the
injury to any non-Catholics es-
pecially. Certain requirements

and brother at this attempted

marriage at your home in Sep-

Our Readers Say:

his health.



terness to influence your attitude

towards the Catholic Church, and ,;

at the same time to warn your
non-Catholic friends of the con-
sequences involved in company-
keeping with any Catholics, ‘
Trusting you will

ious truly,

ev. R. J. JANS

The following is a eechaatest

of the official Latin Decretum

mentioned in the letter above:
Since it has been clearly proved

to me from certified, authentic

Bishop of the diocese of Winona,
according to the instructions laid

down by the Sacred Congregation |

on September 8,
As the

1946.
author of

Nobody’s

accept this ;























However he made|}



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952



ROGUES OF THE SEA

William Kidd “Innocentest

My IAN GALE |

Of Them All”

Captain Kidd suffers from a
legend. In fact, as pirates went
in those days he was particularly
tame, but his reputation has been
blackened by Macaulay and by a
Governor of New York called
Fletcher for their own reasons.
Macaulay in his writings tried to
whitewash the Whig cabinet some
of whom had backed Kidd, and
Governor Fletcher was annoyed
because he had various interests
in pirate ventures and was an-
noyed whey the British hired Kidd
to clean out the pirate nests on
the Atlantic coast.

But perhaps what spread the
Kidd legend more than anything
else was this song:

My name is Captain Kidd, who

hag sailed, who has sailed,

My name is Captain Kidd who

has sailed.

My name is Captain Kidd,

And God's laws I did forbid,

And right wickedly I did, as

I sailed,

But let us start the story at the
beginning. William Kidd was born
in Dundee, Scotland, in 1654, the
son of a Ptritam clergyman, He
went to sea while still a boy and
Gradually worked his way up, By
1689 he was in command of a
privateer and had settled in New
York.

In 1691 an award frem the
Council of New York of £150 was
given to him for his services du-
ring the disturbances in the col-
ony after the revolution of 1688.
He was commissioned later to
drive a hostile privateer. off the
coast, is described as an owner of
ships, and is known to have served
with credit against the French in
the West Indies.

Goes To London

In 1694 he went to London in
a sloop of his own to trade, and
was recommended by a_ well
known New York landowner,
Colonel Livingstone, to the newly
appointed colonial governor, Lord
Bellomont as a suitable man to
chase the pirates in the Eastern
seas.

Bellomont and other share-
holders decided to fit out a pri-
vateering ship and appointed Kidd
their Captain. Among the share-
holders was the King, and Kidd
was given a privateering commis-
sion which began: “William the
Third, by the Grace of God, King
of England, Scotland, France, and
Ireland, Defender of the Faith etc.
To our trusty and well beloved
Captain William Kidd, Commander
of the ship, Adventure Galley, or
to any other, the Commander of
the same for the time being” and
went on to give him permission
to “apprehend, seize, and take into
your custody, as well the said....
pirates, freebooters, and sea ro-
vers, being either of our subjects
or associated with them.”

In fact, however, the priva-

Captain Kidd's body

teering cruise was. nothing but a
sort of robbery on the high seas
from ships of enemy nations and
pirates in general, and the share-
holders expected to make a good
profit. In the articles it was spec-
ified that if no prizes were taken
there. would. be no pay, regardless
of how long Kidd and his men were
away from port,

At first the Adventure Galley
cruised the Spanish Main, but the
area was singularly free of pirates
at that time, so Kidd recrossed the
Atlantic, rounded the horn and
dropped anchor at Madagascar.

First Prize
So far he had captured no
prizes, and now-he letrned to hig
dismay that the Madagascar pi-
rates had been warned of his
coming, Soon, however, he heard
of a rich French ship which was
shipwrecked in a Malabar port
He hastened to the spot, subdued
the French sailors and carried
away their provisions and a

quantity of gold dust,
A few weeks later Kidd plun-



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hanging in Chains,

dered a small native craft which
was bound for Aden, For this he
was chased by two. Portuguese
men-of-war, His conscience must
have started to prick him, or per-
haps it was the clash with the two
men-of-war, because a few days
later he allowed a vessel called
the Loyal Captaine, which: was
known to be carrying treasure, to
pass him in safety.

The crew were very annoyed
about this, and grew mutinous, It
was at this time that the incident
for which Kidd was later hanged
occurred, The leading trouble-
maker was William Moore, a gun-
ner, and he had gone to Kidd to
complain about his letting the
Loyal Captaine pass in_ safety.
After much argument Kidd saic
to him: “You are a lousy dog’?
“If I am a lousy dog, you have
made me so. You have brougnh'
Me to ruin and many more,’
Moore replied. This remark in-
furiated Kidd, He seized a bucket
and smashed it against the gun-
ner’s head. The*man fell to the
deck and never regained con-
sciousness.

After this Kidd captured many
Arab vessels, which were carry-
ing French papers and so were
fair prey. His most important
capture was the Quedah Merchant

















which was carrying much gold
and rare silks. He abandoned the
Adventure Galley, which was

showing signs of wear, and made
the Quedah Marchant his flag-
ship. In this he sailed to St.
Mary’s port where he found the
notorious pirate Culliford, an-
chored, ‘

According to his commission he
was bound to attack Culliford, but
his men refused to obey his com-
mands, and indeed some ninety
of them deserted him and went
over to the pirate.

Returned To America
Disgusted, Kidd decided to sail
for American waters. In the
meantime, however, complaints
had reached the British govern-
ment about the nature of his pro-

ceedings, and Lord Bellomont had |

been given instructions to appre-
hend him if he should return tc
America, Not knowing this, Kidc
sailed to the West Indies, There
he learned the bad news, and ir
the belief that he would be able
to clear his name with Loro
Bellomont he left the Quedah
Merchant in the West Indies and
went by sloop to Boston.
Bellomont pretended to be
friendly at first and then suddenly
gave orders for Kidd’s arrest.
The unfortunate captain was
sent forthwith to England where
he was tried for murder and
@ On page 12
DS SD9SOSOO00004H40O4 004,

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JOSEPH ROGERS
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SUNDAY







Ce nuing with the = state
ments of Mr T. Walduck, wao
resided in Barbados during the
early part of the eightcent!
century he relates that the Bar-
badi were unjust, not only In
their words but in their deal-
ngs one with the other “neither
minding Oaths o: Imprecations”
and were horribly profane and

lude in their Discourse and con-
versation, of no moral honesty
of profest religion, hardly think-
ng of God but in their Curses
and Blasphemies. i! they can be
illow’d to be Christians they are
Solifidianis for wey never ob-
serve the Sabbath to keep it by
Z0ing to Church.” (1) It the
noral aspect of some of thes
Sarbadians which has been com-
mented on by many writers, It
is sad to relate that Barbados did
not receive all of the best of the
2eople who em grated, although
she received many of these but
gut her share of the black-sheep
of the English families, whose
loose living had jts effect on the
younger generation, jit must be
semembered that it is always
what Strikes the visitor as strange
which is recorded, and what may
agave been considered immoral in
another part of the world may
aave been accepted here—under
she then existing conditions—as
normal.
The

is

whole structure
Indian society during the slave
period was responsible for most
of the immorality. Men who own-
ed and lived on plantations, in
many cases without female com-
panionship of their own class,
would naturally seek this com-
panionship from among the
women which he owned — who
were compelled to obey his every
whim, If there was a child from
the union, it did not matter, for
there was another slave which
could be sold for money or per-
form work on the estate for its
keep. So these men were still
accepted in the best society and
were in no way ashamed of their
living with their domestic ser-
vants or field labourers,

of West

Walduck writing on the planter
class recorded that there was a
secret curse which followed all
their labours, ‘either the Stone
eryeth out of the wall or the
beam out of the buildings, their
Estates are ill got and maintain+
ed by Charge and Violence, the
Governor & Lawyers fleece them
every year to support their broken
titles, for if an Executor or an
Admunistrator gets into an
estate here the Orphans are never
the better for what their father
left. them.” He claimed that he
did not know of twenty estates
in the whole Island that were
in the hands of thg rightful own-
ers who should have inherited
them on the death of their
fathers. It was not only the
Executors and Administrators who
earried on this, for he states
that there were many cases where
the eldest brother had cheated
the other children of their right-
ful share of the estate,, and neg-
lected them, The conditions were
such that if an estate worth ten
thousand pounds was left with a
debt of £500 against it and the
former had died _ intestate, it
would be destroyed, He goes on to
relate that he knew of £700 be-
ng given to the Governor by one
of these scheming individuals to
have the administration of one
of these estates granted to him;
and although the deceased
did not owe away more than
£200 and the estate was valued
at £7,000, within the space of
seven years the administrator had
made the estate his. Not only did
he cheat the heirs of their right-
ful property, but he took no care
of them nor did he see to their

Ready For

eo’: 2
| LONDON.
Commonwealth financial ex-
perts have wound up their three-
week conference in London in
preparation for the Common-
ealth economic conference to be
‘held in November, which wilt
deal chiefly with ways and means
of making sterling convertible at
the earliest possible date, }
Commodity market experts In
London are convinced that world
rade can never fully expand until
the division between the hard and
soft currency areas is bridged.
Fifty senior officials from Com-
nonwealth countries have taken
part in the preliminary talks,
together with a large U.K. dele-
gation drawn from most Govern-
nent departments, especially the
Colonial Office,
As a result of their work, a long
report on Commonwealth eco-

~_—~.



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“GENTRY”
By JOHN PRIDEAUX.

education, so that they were
tter than beggars.’

little



At th time, when a woman
married all her property came
ncer the control of her husband,
it is not hara for a widow

sh» had inherited a large

‘ from her former husband,
tt another man in a_ short

perce
Walduck
gtates that if a man died leaving

of time to All the vacancy
also records this for he

his wife sole Executrix, “(she
will marry a second Husband for

they are given to the work of the
flesh).* Also that he knew
twenty women in Barbados who
had had five or six husbands
each, and mentions one in par-
ticular who had had five hus-
bands. “the tirst husband an Eng-
jishman, the 2nd a Scotchman,
the 3rd an *Irishman the 4th .a
Dutchman, and the 5th an En-

glishman agein, and she is alive
now and mutch ado to keep her-
elf a widow.” By the law she
inherited one third of her hus-
band’s Estate, free from incum-
brances, and as_ slaves were
counted as real estate, this would
add to the share she would in-
nerit.

This matter of inheritance was
ruthlessly dealt with by these
widows, for they took their
rightful share of the estate
free of incumbrances — leaving
all the debts to be paid out of
the remainder, which meant that
on some occasions there was noth-
ing left for the children of that
marriage, W h en she married
again, she paid all her attention
to the husband and the children
of that union, neglecting all those
she had had for former husbands.
Should a husband of a widow of
several marriages survive her,
all that she had inherited from
her former husbands became his
property,

Another point which was ex-
ploited by some persons in
position, was that when an owner
of a plantation became ill and
had to go to England for his
nealth, and he appointed one of
his friends as attorney, and
happened to be absent one or
two years, this attorney would
se to it that his estate was ruined,
for the owner received nothing
©: the profits, but had all the
debts put to his account, When
he returned to the Island he was
faced with this large deficit, and
“unless he wil Imake up the attor
neys accounts and allow all his
Charges and demand, they will

‘The People Of Barbados—(XXIX)

nineteenth century. John
remarked on these in his letter
to the Governor, Lord Seaforth,
in June 1801, Poyer wrote
‘The People of Barbados

my

Lord, have much cause to de-|

preciate the illicit intercourse
between men in power and the
ecloured Women of the Coun-
try. To this baneful Cause may
be justly attributed the
motion excited on an ever
memorable occasion, when thr
Metropolis exhibited a
of confusion and dismay; when
the peace and tranquility
the community was disturbed
its safety endangered and the
Public mind completely con-
valsed. The man, who
to the compunctious visiting
of Conscience and shame, re-
gardless of decorum, scorning
the restraints of Religion and
morality, lives in an open For-

nication or Adultry with a

Negro or Mviatto prostitute,

must poSess too griat a de

generacy of Soul to be capable
of exercising with dignity and

propriety the functions of a

Lawgiver or Magistrate.” Mr.

Poyer now starts to preach and

in his elegant flow of language

it is worth reading—“We are
assured by the wise King of

Isreal, who was certainly com-

petent to decide, that an evil

Man understands not Judge-

ment, History, my Lord, fur-

nished many instances, and
our own experience affords
many melancholy proofs of
female influence over _ the
minds of the most firm and
upright men, We should there-
fore cautiously guard against
the pernicious effects of the
ascendancy acquired by those
artful, venal, vulgar creatures
(whe have consigned them-
selves te a life of Prostitution)
over their misguided Para-
mours; Creatures who canno\
for the Interests and Reputa-
tion of their infatuated .Keep-
ers, whose sentiments are suffi-
ciently depraved by their
abandoned intercourse to pre
pare their enfeebled minds fo.
the commission of other enor-

mities.”” (2)

This accusation of Poyer is
sustained by the report of Rev
W. Garnett to Governor Beckwith,
which stated that it appeared tha.
in the parish of St. Michael,
which includes the town oi
Bridgetown, the free colourec
people had increased one hal
between the years 1802 and 181)
-he adds “Indeed if we con-
sider that great numbers of then

©

not let him into his Estate but “obtain their freedom every year

h own weapons.” On some
occasions they employed diff-
erent tactics, they would get some
of their friends to entertain him
and keep him up late at night, get-
ting him drunk “under pretence
of friendship” so that he would
again fall into ill health and
would be forced to return to Eng-
land, Prior to his departure he
would sell his plantation to the
attorney, receiving a little money
on it. There was little money ‘n
circulation in ‘those days, as all
was done by barter or exchange,

so they gave him bills of ex-
change. drawn on some firm in
London which when produced

would be protested; thus due to
the lack of money he, would run
into debt, and according to the
Jaw of the time, he would be
placed in gaol until these debts
were paid. If he had no one to
come forward and assist him, he
remained there until he died, (1)

During the eighteenth century
the business ideas of these peo-
ple appear to have improved, but
their morals remained at a low
level, for at the beginning of the

keep him out and battle him ml

ind, that out of every four, at
east three are females, who
Jbtain that privilege by becoming
the favourites of white men, it is
not too much to conclude, thai
they may double their present
numbers jn the course of the next
fifteen years.” (3)

Governor Smith in his despatch
o~ May 23rd, 1833, aso refers to
the morals of the upper class, for
he states ‘The balance of, re-
finement, morals, education and
nergy is chiefly in favour of the
brown and black—and the white
have nothing but old rights and
prejudices to maintain their illib-
eral position against their own
original kindred.” (4)

(To be continued) ,

1. T, Walduck’s Letters, Vo
XV, B.H.M.S, Journal,

2. Poyer's Letter to Lord Sea
forth, Vol. VIII, B.M.H.S
Journal

3 Letters on the West Indies
by James Walker, 181)
Page 172.

4 No. 338 in Documents ot

British West Indian History
1807—1833, compiled ant

Commonwealth Talks

nomic problems has been drafted,
which will provide the basis for
discussion in November. — This
jreport has not been published,
but copies of it have been taken
home by the Commonwealth dele-
gates, who will confer on it with
their own Ministers,

The three main subjects of the
report are finance, a survey of
progress in Commonwealth de-

velopment projects, and a review
of commercial policy, including
an assessment of the earning

potential of sterling commodities.

The question of long-term re-
lations between the sterling area
and the dollar area lies at the
heart of the financial problem.
The discussions that have been
going on are understood to have
included concrete proposals for
a more rapid approach to conver-
tibility of sterling.

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A scheme is also believed &
be under active consideration fo
securing a minimum of guaran
teed dollar earnings through long-
term commodity agreements wit
the United States.

Mr. Churchill has been unwill
ing to comment at this stage ot

the extent of the ground to be
covered by the November meet-
ing, Asked in the House of Com
n-ons whether the U.K, Govern
ment would seek to urge upo:
other parts of the Commonwealtl
a greater reliance upon Common-
wealth resources and trade, anc
consequently lesg® reliance or
trade, he replied merely
“It seems to me inconceivable tha
these discussions should take
place without some consideratior
being borne in mind about the

dollar exchange.”









Pover}

com- |

Scene }

callous |







PAGE NINE
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PAGE TEN



OLYMPIC STORY—:

So many people
have asked so many
questions sinee I
“yreturned home that
I feel like a repeat-
er gun iloading up
and tiring otf round
after round of simi-
lar answers to simi-
Zijiar questions, In
view of the interest
which is obviously
ystill alive in what
a“ the Olympics were
4 Oke, i shail endeay-
Al our'to meet popula:

~ demand by giving
vReVoR a@axueâ„¢yY impressions oi
my trip to Finland

a putebiy take several in-
Stalments. These will appear in
the “Sunday Advocate.” . ™

In London

After a month or more in Lon
don chasing about on business o
a different nature from «athletic
my first contact with anythin
concerning the games was a phone
call to Mr. Arthur Wint to find out
if he knew anything about the
assembling of the Jamaica team
in London, L was a complete
stranger to Arthur and the Jamai-
ca O} Association had kept
him so miu in the dark that he
to eons a few brief words
to Her acDonald, who, he
said, was-arriving in London tho
sume days” a Way

Presidettt-of the Jamaica Olym-
pic Asotin Herbert MacDon-
wld had a holiday from his
auues of Special Labour Com-
missioner In Washington(for want
of a better name) and decided
that a good way to spend it would
be as « Manager of the Jamaica
Olympic Team to Helsinki, As he
afterwards admitted to me, he lit-
tle knew what work he was put-
ting himself in for. For those who
‘it at home and think about it it
probably sounds like a good way
to spend a holiday, but although
Herbert would be the first to admit
that he enjoyed his task, it wos
ceitainly far from a holiday.










My first impressions of Herbert
MacDonald were gained over the
phone, His sense of humour was
apparent, I told him my connec-
tior. with the Barbados Olympic
Cc nitttee and asked for news
ot Ken Farnum. “We’ve made a
good start” he said, “Arthur Wint
received a cable about his arrival
and has booked him to share a
room with Russell of Jamaica
who is also arriving by the same
plane,”

“Fine,” I said

“Yes indeed,” was his reply,
“especially as Russell happens to
be one of the lady members of the
team,”

After matters had been straight-
ened out Arthur Wint and I were
detailed to greet Ken and Miss
Russell at the Airways Terminal
at Victoria. This was my first
actual meeting with Wint, al-
though I had seen him winning
his 440 yard British Championship

sane nnn ene nen a ee te

nee en

SUNDAY



PRESS HOTEL DOMUS ACADEMICA showing the three blocks

majority of journalists covering

at the White City a few days be-
fore.

Wint’s personality is striking
Calm and collected, I should im-
agine he passed his tests for the
K.A.F., with marks to spare.
Standing 6 foot 5 or 6 inches, he
is an outsize in every respect.«“My
hand seemed to be completely lost
in his grip as we greeted each
other. His soft spoken voice still
had a trace of the original Jamai-
ca accent, which, like that of Bar-
bados, seldom leaves those born
and bred with it, no matter how
long they stay away from home.
When Arthur qualifies as a doc-
tor, which he will next year, his
bedside manner should be guar-
anteed to give confidence, It i*
also apparent that success has
never gone to his head. So many
other West Indian stars in other
forms of sport could copy his
example with great benefit.

Ken Farnum

Ken Farnum and Miss Russell
duly arrived after many an-
nouncements of delays, In fact
Arthur did not meet them. that
afternoon. as he had to attend
lectures and could not wait, In a
few days the rest of the team also
assembled although in character-
istic style Herb McKenley missed
the first plane from New York.
Herb was already hitting the head-
lines and the games hadn’t started.

A few days later I met the en-
tire team as they gathered at a
well known London Tailor’s shop
in Regent Street to be fitted with
blazers. Later on the same morn-
ing they all went to a shoe shop



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the XVth Olympiad at Helsinki.

to buy shoes to complete the uni-
form for the opening and closing
ceremonies. At each shop the as-
sistants buzzed around with ad-
ded interest when they heard it
was the Jamaica Olympie team
and in the first shop they asked
even for my autograph. They
were qisappointea when told |!
was only a common or garden
journalist.

“Mr Saxone”

That morning Herbert Mac
Donaid further unpressed us with
his personality. He had managed
vo taik to the tailors into giving
a special allowance on the biazers
and his opening remark as he en-
tered the shoe shop left me guess-
ing for a moment what else he
was going to come out with, It
was a Saxone Shoe Shop we en-
tered and he began by telling the
assistant he would like to see “Mr.
Saxone” himself,

l was not astonished when the
assistant replied that there was no
such gentleman. But I was posi-
tively amazed when it turned out
that the. owner of the store had
been a frequent visitor to Jamaica,
and, as a matter of fact, had been
a guest of some of Mr, MacDon-
ald’s relatives. Yet I am certain
Herbert did not know this when
he made his opening remark, The
owner of the store had died some
years before however and his son
was now in charge So, with his
\cindest regards to this gentleman,
with an assurance from the man-










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of buildings which housed the

iger of the store that said gentle-
ran would be told of the friend-
hip which existed between the
two families and the fact that he
expected special terms would be
aranted to the team, Herbert
vuzzed off to Wimbledon to see
Frank Sedgman in action, On sub-
sequent occasions it was always a
treat to see Herbert in action with
luis direct methods of approach,

In Helsinki

in a day or twolwas off to
Heisinki py ship, The Jamaica
eam did not arrive tere tor |
another week. I took a Swedish |
Lioyd line steamer and went to |
Gotmenberg. She was not a large
boat but very
something after the style of the
“Stella Polaris” which is well
known here. On board were two
other journalists also bound for
the games. Young Australians
they were more or less working
their passages Le. hoping to pay
for their trip with the articles
they were commissioned to write
ior the papers at home, After the
games they were planning to stay
in Finland or go on to Norway and
work their way back to Australia
after a few months, They were
just two of the many different
iypes of sport lovers who jour-
ney from all corners of the globe
to take in the games, Later on I
was to see hikers from other
European countries who had come
to Helsinki with nothing more

@ On Page ll

4

t will give you back

Just a simple, easy stretch-and-relax





You look

strands contract & relax
alter-

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OCTOBER 26, 1952

SUNDAY,



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WEDNESDAY, 29TH & |
THURSDAY. 30TH OCTOBER SHEETS :
Our OFFICE, STEAMSHIP DEPARMENT 3 | AT A BARGAIN CASH PRICE ;
ond SugaR Wanenouses wil met EG a “Sa |
e ” 7 feet Long ............00..ccceen essere _ —_ 4.50
MN 8 feet Long... .cccccscscsssesssssseeesee ie $4.80 5.40
Kindly arrange your shopping accordingly. | | ete malin NAILS ae 30c, per Ib. nett.
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*Phone 2109, 4406, 3534







Driving a FERRARI
Driving a FERRARI

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Driving a FERRARI

—

one we oe -menceee
ee ree



et enews
——s Sune













Swedes have done their best to
make it the most perfect garden
city in the whole world,

The weather continued to be as
perfect as the sunniest we know
in Barbados as I crossed the Bal-
tic to Finland. We might have
been sailing on a mill pond and
when the sun went down about 11
o'clock at night it was followed huge reception
by the rise of a golden moon which
I found difficult to believe was the
same silver one which we see in
the tropics. I found myself sleep-
ing by daylight as the sun was Were the
up again about 3 a.m, These long
days caused many an athlete much
trouble

The week in Helsinki before the
games opened was spent in ar- >
ranging for press passes and
tickets and also how best to get
one’s despatches back home.

For the teams foregathering it

steady hours of training Turning
coupled with various flag raising matter

Ce ee



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

OLYMPIC S

than a haversack on“heir backs.

I spent no more than a few
minutes in Gothenberg aNd then
went by express to Stockholm.
The later is quite the most beau-
tiful city I have ever visited. I
called at the offices of one of
Sweden’s leading daily papers the
“Stockholm-Tidningen” and met
Mr. Hans Deutgen the general
manager. I soon discovered that
he was, at that time, the reigning
World Champion in Archery, a
which he lost at Bristol
in England a few weeks later.
One could not hope to meet
more charming host and
for the first time since I left
West Indies I had lunch
in a restaurant which was more or
less open-air. It was situated on a
wide terrace at the back of the
Royal Opera House and overlook-
ed the canals which divide the
main shopping centre of Stock-
holm from the Royal Palace and
the Island on which the Swedish
Admiralty has its headquarters.
Later on I took a tour of these

and can _ safely say the

Fine Weather



TOR 4 from page 10







AN AERIAL VIEW of the Helsinki Olympic Stadium with the swimming stadium in the top

in his training

Preparation
whisky

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Ud

left hand corner,
The Olympic flame burnt during the games at the top of the tower in the foreground.

ceremonies and official receptions.
For pressmen Ahere was also one

form of a cocktail party thrown
by Finland’s leading daily news-
paper the “Helsinki Sanomat.” At
first we discovered that Martini’s

being served but after a while a
man crossed the room carrying a
at’ the few bottles of

though he did not speak a word of

anything else but Finnish it was
how well every
in sight under-
stood what he said with his eyes
The Scandinavians frankly admit
that they love whisky but cannot
this, as our
American friends put it, the party
really started to roll.

amazing to see

drink it

more serious

FOR LESS PER MILE.

You can’t beat the economy of the Hillman Minx

Ge a tc

Built in 1939 it was later enlarged and the present capacity is about 75,000.

facilities for the press were more had been made secretary of the
streamlined than the most exact- Press Office and although the
which took the ing editor could have hoped for entire set up had been organized
and throughout the games the by a group of, newspaper men it
dissemination of news from the was left to her and her staff t
Press Bureau at the Stadium con- see that it ran smoothly. Few
tinually drew plaudits from mem- people can have worked suc!

of alcohol bers of the world’s leading news- long and constant hours, and en

papers and news services. They joyed it as immensely as they
stated openly that it was better did. I never once saw a temper
whisky and ale than anything they had encoun- lost or heard a rude remark. At
tered in the field of sporting a conservative estimate I would
events in any part of the world. say roughly fifteen minutes after
The Americans said that only each ev nt we had complete
during Presidential campaigns at printed details of the exact order
home was there anything com- of the finish together with times
parable. and such data‘as leaders at the

Lady Organiser end of each lap, etc. etc.

A large part of this credit went There were two hotels speciall;

to a lady, Miss Patricia Langen- reserved for the Press while th¢










skield. Daughter of one of Fin- athletes were put up in thre
» found that /@nd’s newspaper publishers she @ On Page 12



ae
Lr

lf you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervous system,
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonle
Wine is especially valuable after illness.













































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ripreetieee..

fT2) atillint

z a’ | @ Mien



22h h
% CALAN |

: sat eM _ } Thissovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavew
ie Sa Se OS wtuch will cleim your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY

Sole Importers :—
W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

MACDONALD & MUIR | TO” OISTILLERS LEITH ©






naar
act whisky











)











1











4 cents each

Cannon Crashers
Chinese Drops
casa Flower Pots
...Broad Cast Spangles
soe Golden Rain
Sees egycts Amber Electrolites
ooo wo Crackers
«Radium Dazzlers
pee rks Dizzle Dazzles
Paar Prince of Wales Feathers
hase Flying Eagles
.. «Blue Devils
.. Torpedoes
Electric Whizzers
ies Zing Booms
tidsastit Squibbs

























































































8 cents each

..Squibbs

faveianese Crackers
thsciondeabss Golden Rain

veaapeeeins Wheels

vies . Mt. Pelee

sachin Mt. Vesuvius

soessehaa Witches’ Cauldrons
Mahe tak Broad Cast Spangles









..Roman Candles (Assorted)



dh ekbias sii Forge Fires
. Sky Rockets


























































KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

» Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIMis pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
KLIM IS RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

7. KLIM Is sefe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control



pure
Copr, 1950
Borden Co. af
Internat’) Copr. sate
Mater sed

FIRST IM PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER







Starlights
..Dragon Flames

Cannon Crashers



vow Radium Dazzlers

reveindrtins Dizzle Dazzle



Emerald Cascades





12 cents each

..Forge Fires



eeeilicasi Crackers
rida speaeis Dizzles Dazzles
..Emerald Cascades

..Coloured Romans



sipeaeing Radium Dazzlers

Roman Candles (Assorted)

18 cents each

sowoedack in the Box
Gicbovieh Spangle Star Bombs








lice oe Whirly Twirlers
Rockets (Assorted)
Golden Rain
Geass Witches’ Cauldrons



















Sepia Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per doz.





vossu.Matches—6e, per box





... Small Sparklers














—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.

A LARGE AND VARIED

it in and we will put themup for you. See our Displays.







PAGE. ELEVEN

ORANGE JUICE

Cooling and Refreshing
— AGENTS —

L. M. B. MEYERS & CO., LTD.

fe a at ia ¢
a)

ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

24 cents each

.Red Lights
Green Lights
.Mt. Pelee
Mt. Vesuvius
-oMtadium Dazzlers
. Wheels (Assorted)

rite? .Whirley Twirlers

Baiten Hydra Headed Comets
.oulmerald Cascades
‘en Forge Fires
..Dizzle Dazzles
.. Mines with serpents
.. Butterfly Twinklers
.Witch’s Cauldrons
«oman Candles (Assorted)
Rockets (Assorted)





36 cents each

oy Mt. Pelee
mele vied Mt. Vesuvius

.. Rockets (Assorted)
Prismatic Lights
Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box
Mines with Serpents
si Butterfly Twinklers
Forge Fires
Crackers



60 cents each

Jack in the Box

an Whirl Wheels

Emerald Cascades
.Monster Fountains
..Butterfly Twniklers



72 cents each

bicedelined Monster Fountains

Roman Fans
ooltoman Candles (Assorted)
pase Butterfly Twinklers
uuu Rockets (Assorted)
Jet Wheels
Emerald Cascades

$1:08 each

Devils among Tailors
..Mtoman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box

Bouquet of Gerbs











_.Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

Mines with Serpents

Bouquet of Gerbs

Jack in the Box
..Devil Among Tailors

$1.80 each

oe ..Jack in the Box
.ultockets with Peacock Plumes
tain Rockets
.. Coloured Rockets
«Bouquet of Gerbs
..Vertical Wheels





Keep this list. Fill in Quantity. and bring or send









2 Pe Pee



































































x TWELV . SUNDAY ; : 26 952 j
_PAGE TWELVE i aidan NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952 _
Fy ECTIONS =~ ' ;
aa, ni k . | uR= THE NAME
4 wee a,c toy th D 8k i
ae Prem Pe alices SMItn on Vvoe BE S$
oe Dr. Jag @ From Page Il!
Custon @ From Page ! W wsda ht the SS Olympic villages as
ally st i ‘ ied Burmount which has also gone to ''® ver Mcially known i OYGASHEL
for T me The Burmount arrived ©!¥mpic Kapy la was the village i ae
No Barbados Reds G in over the last week-end '% — h we oa eg the men “ fg :
Mr. Se Co from London under Captain A. 8S. “ me compeung naswns CxCEp F
Stood ther, mee MENT OF LUMBER Anthony with general cargo’ for Russia Hungary Romania i "
Cor u ‘ ‘ he land This vesse! also Poland, Bulgaria and Czechoslov- | a
— vont, a : te imship FP & ‘I ” ' aa roe Co skia these six had their own } is On T &
would | be ; a ¥ ee Other departures included the camp at Otaniemi, , The ladies
between lef st ' ee oan 2 “French schooner Maris Stella, had a camp of their own. One gay fy : i E oa at
labour gr ‘ Ahem call ee ees whit s gone to Guadeloupe, the almost had to have visa to SELVEDGE
social change he bound Dousias ¥ on _ Tae seh ' ady Silver which has enter the Russian camp although .
of established an der! ov- Red Ced oe oo yne fishing banks and the for the first few days some jour-
ay « mM i Cs. ‘ me sli D-
ernment, and the revolutiona vessel which is under vhs motor vessel Daerwood for’ St ae mnie Sh — . on
Communist party which sought command of Captain C, Peterson Lucia. servec But apyla Village = vt
the overthrow of parliame y usplacement of 4,703 tons WORK HINDERED always open - ave came ant wail ya &
government and democrat l ew of 50. It consigned) ———— went as we pleasec
prior to t over and runnin » Da Costa & Co., Lta RAIN also hindered work on the
countrie atically, as the chooner Florence Emmanuel The Press
U.S.S.R its satellites were GENERAL CARGO which is at present berthed in the The main Press hotel was the
run the P.P.P. tt inner Careenage undergoing keel Domus Academica while a smalle
British exaggerated the (Ht Harrison line steamship repairs. This schooner arrived in one known as Satakunta had to } j
influence lded id which vvelist arrived in port on Thurs- port on Tuesday from Grenada in pe called into play to handle the } :
Ke thous : ’ mer y morning from Liverpool with ballast. It is eae Se con ever swelling ranks of journal- { Th t ra - i M shel ° :
of recent r th 01 vas of carg@for the coiony of Captain Marshall and is con= jcis which at one time totalled ; , Sons ? ° ;
orderly { entered into thei Chis cargo included 600 bags of signed to the Schooner Owners’ aground 1,700. Both these hotels P . oye
election campaign it stil BOS 30 cases of chocolate Association. in normal times are really pre clearly ; lv © of |
made a strong appeal to the les ect Mery, 118 cases of whisky, REPAIRS TO “T.B. RADAR” Students Hostels for undergradu- | is stamped on the sel edg
educated by inventing and ir ) bags of vacuum salt, 520 Sol ates of Helsinki University. Sat- } every . Moygashel z fabric |
flaming grievances, and by twist- es of toilet soap, and 24 cases af WORK is also.in progress.on the akunta, in. fact, was run_ by .
ing facts to make the democrati oi agit : motor vessel T.B. Radar which is students and when I stayed there as sige
aystem and the government alike ster ad = “Slits, st pete brs on. dry dock in the dockyard of it was not yet completed. It was | This is your guarantee of the high standard \
appear unjust. and oppressive ah — art SiS, sharkshin, Central Foundry Ltd. This vessel a bit of a novelty being looked , | ” high Ada Y Y ’ :
Typical Example Other cargo included motor car Wes. toe into Carlisle ahter by a iM it oe | eats Ww as made * Moygashel * fabrics
: a “r cargo c e motor car , é i i 7 ; ! ; a-Pamiou ; i i ;
; ; Bay after it broke from its.moor- advantages, 0 whic n bs :
A typical example, he said, wa irts, machinery, plastic goods, ing on the night of the 27th of least was the fact that they world-faitious. aly 4 fabric semped with this
Dr. Jagan’s statement to the bicycle accessories, earthen-ware, cortember was recently bought by studiously refused to take tips, A brand name is entitled to be described and sold
“Advocate” which made it appear “Ugs and one Consul motor car. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. few Americans who stayed here as ‘ Mo hel.’
that the recent rice shortage he 3,649-ton steamer is consigned found this almost beyond compre- } ygashel.
(which no doubt had caused me » Da Costa & Co., Ltd hension.
siderable inconvenience to the R ” i . Oo There were also a few hazards
oo —— wa P i to 2 KUM FOR DOMINICA ogues at Satakunta as I discovered the
mitign. Wwulana vovernmen ye apererh ge Ne ‘ first day I attempted a bath. Afte:
“mis-management,” when in fac aa ore, ae : ‘ aribix N ae The Sea journeying Sarat floors down to
the causes were partly natur ra rida) ening or’ : : oS
nd partly mistal nthe 4 Jominica After discharging its é ing in my tub I found on my re
anc a . a stake 0 U > a . » é as 5
of a statutory body controlled | cargo-of fresh fruit which it turn that I was shut off not only

a Board consisting as to one ha
of members of the Council of the

rought to the colony on Wednes-
ay, it loaded a quantity of rum,

From Page 9 _
was found guilty on

piracy. if

both counts. The evidence against

from my room but the entire floor

on which it was situated. I then

Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean





up by ‘ Moygashel * fabrics.





* Moygashel ’ is the registered trade mark j
of fabrics made by Stevenson and Son Ltd., Who /
are prépared t6 take any appropriate action
necessary against misuse of this name, in order
to protect both the public and the goodwill built








J Lar Bg Manet so cuits and potatoes for Dominica. had to go down to the foyer, ask atte Sdn ff |
Rice Producers’ Association ie rd s x P atone for Dominion, him was that @f two members of the hall porter for Mie knee, seg ae gral ot get the unique oe i” |
Mr. Seal C ot reiterated that Captain Basil Gumbs and is his erew, the surgeon and a sailor. in turn, had to go out in the underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly pene, Sat een

he a ie Dr, aren s visit would “\.signed to the Schooner Owners’ who turned King’s evidence. Of street, enter by a side door and you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. Massage

> Soden cline etenisatior Association. them Kidd said: “It is hard that reach the floor by a back stair- Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and m OYGAS Mi € L |
"Rebates such as’ that i oe the life of one of the King’s sub- case. He then let me inta my healthy. In this way, Ipana acts as a safeguard agairist |
Hritish Guiana, and a more "OR S?.:VANCENT ects should be a ee floor — me inane. ae te | tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum t REISER S/ LING hada |

" ’ - a — the perjured oaths of such villains seemed to know where e key! hi ; ; ote ‘ Sai ar

meer rey, ceveones ane in Trini THE Norwegian steamship Trva u pers € bonita < ue eee WRT cor wan y troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, follow the Iparia Wey - COTTONS, LINENS AND SPUN RAYONS |
ad which was causing som¢ which arrived in port on Tuesday ay 5 ; ne |
on sai é : + : e yield to their wishes and turn pi- . | : —_

concern there. He pointed out om St. Lucia left port on rate, they now endeavour to prove Barbadian Everywhere } THE Too TH PASTE STEVENSON & SON LTD., 2984. REGENT ST., LONDON, W.! |

that Communism made its appeal ednesday night for St. Vincent. that Gas cme” | oe and DUNGANNON, NORTHERN IRELAND

to the ignorant more than t& The vessel called here with a “'® yas . Later I discovered that Barba- 3 ~— |

anyone, though many intellectuals »eneral targo of foodstuff for the ,_ However, the judges sentenced yo. was the only English speaking | ; =f REFRESHING LY DIFFERENT Ce ere ee ee SON Carvetce oe |

2 Ts “e » pas ) , ial kd F aes « Kidd and six of his men to hang ,, . a oan : Nhe Sales West indies » STEVENSON & SON LTD.

had been seduced in the past by colony. Captain O. Kanestrom is Beinn ia’ country represented in this hotel. | . ey

its specious tenets: commonsenst 1 command of the ship which is at Execution dock, William Kidd’s The few Americans in the place | fe A_ PRODUCT OF BRISTOL -MYERS, LONDON AND NEW > "k P.O. Box 1704, NASSAU, Bahamas. |

knowledge of the realities of Com- consigned to Da Costa & Co., Ltd, last statement was this: “My were. covering the games for | —_——————————————————— ——————————

munist rule in the “Iron Curtain Lords, it is a very hard judgement. foreign papers, while there were | ,

countries and China and the GOES TO TRINIDAD For my part, I - the oe a few free-lancers, I suspect

recognition of the virtues of ——--——--—- -- of them all, only I have €n that they thought I spoke English | NR

democracy despite its imperfec ANOTHER departure on Friday sworn against by prejured per- yather well as they were ices |

tions, were a sure shield againsi ‘vas the Harrison liner Philospher sons,” the impression that Spanish. was |

loss of ancient liberties, He ended “fter discharging a cargo consist- Following his execution by the official language here. As the |

by hoping that Mr. Grantley ins chiefly of cotton piece goods, hanging infra flurum et refluzum games opened however I

Adams, so long as_he led the Perfumery and footwear. Besides | aris, Kidd’s body was cut down,

destinies of the Caribbean Labour ‘ais cargo, the vessel also es soaked in a preservative and

Congress, would not waver in his 100 cartons of bottled beer and jowed out in_a boat to Tilbury

ases of whisky. The Philospher
left for Trinidad.

OTHER DEPARTURES

YET

determination to rid it of the dis-
loyal influences that had first in-
filtrated, then all but captured a
valuable and respected labour
organisation.

Fort, There it was left hanging in
chains for many a year as qa warn-
ing to other sailors of the price
exacted for piracy on the high
seas, L

another departure on

ties begun in earnest,

COLGATE

Â¥CLEANS YOUR TEETH Se
VCLEANS YOUR BREATH / @\\ ap
VHELPS PREVENT DECAY \_ “TioMt etter eating with

left | CU .
Satakunta and went over to “the
Domus” to be on the spot with
the team of London Express men |
who were operating a_ telex- | ,
machine on a direct line to London ‘
from their hotel room in Helsinki.
It was from this stage that activi- |

right efter eating with 4 |

; COLCATE DENTAL CREAM

—_—







These are

Some very Fine

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enjoyment










GASOLENE COSTS MONEY. Asparagus Tips—tins

Ice Cream Mix—tins

Cod Roes—tins
Olives—bots.











The wise boys are all buying ee care
Motorcycles which are so much aooneberrice—tins oer
cheaper to run Strawberries—tins Mustard—bots,

; Cup Chocolate—tins Mayonnaise—bots.

The really wise ones are buying Sandwich Paste—bots.

! Pork & Beans—tins
Golden Arrow Rum

Olive Oil—tins

Apricots—tins
TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR.

PERKINS
Roebuck Street —





& CO.. LTD.
Dial 2072 & 4502

Credit can be arranged at

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.





THIS IS YOUR
OPPORTUNITY |



NEEDS

DECK PULLEYS
1 1%” x %”, 144” x 7/16”

| PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE
if and DOUBLE 2°

tf
e j can << > «sy
Galvanised fe ee
i



While Stocks last We can offer :

















it 1” x 7/16", 114” x 1b”
C t d Sh t ] || STAINLESS STEEL "THIM.
| BLES 4%” x 5/32", 3/16” x 4”
orruga e eets {| } 318 HANKS No. 0 and 1
= (\{ +GOOSENECKS

30Gauge 28Gauge 24Gauge |}

®TERN HEAD FITTINGS

CHILL IT, BUT DON’T

“COOL A FINE BEER SLOWLY,” SAYS MASTE® BREWER OLE HUMLE, AND DON’T COOL







6 feet long $3.00 te $4.00 HEAD BOARD SHACKLES
7 feet long 3.40 ied 4.50 TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS
8 feet long 3.75 $4.50 _ D SHACKLES 3/16” x Mi", 44” x 5/18”, 5/16” x 3%”

IT UNLESS YOU'RE GOING TO DRINK IT——FiNK BEERS TAKE MANY MONTHS To BREW

AND MATURE. DON'T RUIN THE

HARP SHACKLES in same sizes

YACHT MANILLA and TARRED ROPE—all sizes SUBTLE, WELL-BALANCED FLAVOUR

OF A FINE BEER BY CHANGING
TEMPERATURES TOO FREQUENTLY,
AND NEVER, NEVER FREEZE ft.

Central Emporium

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

The Barbados Foundry Lid.

WHITEPARK PHONE 4528









ee Se ee ee a a a



Si QQ

SUN DAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

| HAIRDRE So, |
i r FEATURING
ett the 4
TA | “HORSE’S TAIL









By Appointment
Cia Distillers

to the Late
King George VI

_—

mene HE'S GOT THE EDGE ON US.
x mer . GET READY
> be o - i "> 4
ass .





- | /A4 GETTING A BIT
TOO COLO FOR THis
LARK FLINT







rCOU FORGOT
TO CHANGE



Qeiea 2 8 e-e aie --

e ss
a See era eae ear mes tr

BLONDIE TP





hed?” LEASES | I TAS ee | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SWEAR I HEARD SOMEONE eae Fe oe ee diy a , Bh

. | | SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
ee = s rR
Usually NOW LOBSTER, 1% 74
ae eS oa COD ROES %% 38
SMEDLEY GREEN PEAS > 49 - > 46 HERRING ROES % 57
ISSEL SPROUTS 46
KELLOGS CORN FLAKES 42 39 ASPARAGUS MID. & ‘TIPS rt

CUT CELERY : 71
PRUNES (per lb.) .. < a — .68 LYNN VALLEY CORN 40
; : BROKEN CAULIFLOWER 38

BRIDAL ICING SUGAR .. Al — 38 SCOTCH OATMEAL—2 tb pkg. Al

7 fit Seth eID 0 isonet 39 , BARLEY—8 02. pkg as

| KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE .41 Jf BATH BRICK. 32

ASPARAGUS (2 Ib Tins) 1,00 * GOERO GERBER =

FLASH GORDON



WELL... THE CURRENT'S GOT
US! NOTHING TO DO NOW BUT

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
Se ASS Se ede | : : |

|
5 More Days For Photo Competition





















( TE SFI FF FEI ee
) = SSF FF FFF FFF PFDA

)

(

ROA SESE E NAS UNO R OS OPEN

« < . nanep pase, acdan eter == : a
UMN HAZARD : BY FRANK ROBBINS Let Me Tell You
aaa. _— BUT THEY SAWNOONE! =i Why | Changed to

et A
iP CRGET iT! ONLY THE YOUNG LAY COULP ONLY
I CAN’T TELL YO {OPE I'M SOM l GO IN THIS DIRECTION wa. CREVASSES! ONE MISSTEP'IN

pee |) THE WINIISOR
PHARMACY Ld’

Tel; 2292






HERE IS THE MAP M/SIEUS |
THE PLANE CRASHED HERE...







@ THEIR PRESCRIPTION SERVICE IS THE
TALK OF THE TOWN :



@ ASSISTANTS AkF COURTEOUS
















| ] @ THE SHOP IS A fTRACTIVE
SOT EVERYTHING ~ | nee CHOMyy
NE START PUTTIN’ WELL- NOW_THAT WHECE’S KV es ' DOr | ‘ »
IN THE CAR - MA NE -T CAN , Roe > paCKED \I| 1 Sag Y
ian ben Coe eux russe 2 Vir mckeo Bet and Oh! The Comfort of Relaxing
VING ,! TICKETS ARE WHY DIDN'T } }
(rer IN THE YOU SAY YOU )I IN

7 WANTED IT rig |

THE AIRCON DITIONED INNOXA





i a i i






*
tus
HH
«+ SHE SINGS. AND HER begs
LISTENERS ARE CAUGHT IN A Hist
GREAT TROUPER'S SPELL.
= ¥ Hii
$333
$33.8

Add to your Comfort
with Stak-a-bye

Y] | Hy Wf Tp
WY YY

Whether there's company around or
you're at home, and there’s tea in the
garden maybe cards in the evening
STAK-A-BYES and FOLD-A-BYES
provide the answer to outdoor comfort
For comfort, convenience and price
these SEBEL Steel Chair nd Tabl

have everything





{ LEFTA WAMBESI FEATHER ) YEAH.
DAUGHTER SHALL WHERE THE JEWELS /
NOT MARRY INTOA

TRIBE OF THIEVESS





WERE«
THE HOOK CUTE, EH? fs.

o



i J
@ FOLD-A-BYE TABLES @ STAK-A-BYE CHAIRS
Square and Round, Folding and Standard and Upholstereq Designs in
Non-Folding. various Models,











PAGE FOURTEEN







BIRTH
GITTENS — On Oct 1952 to Grace
wife of George Giite A
Quarry Re E y
“MOTTLEY
Grace, wite of Laurie C iottle x

Cot

TELEPHONE 2





Statio i A daug

Land,

Mother and babe doing‘





THANKS
GRANNUM We the dersigned b
to thank all who nt wreati
attended the funeral of C Grar
um of Mile and Quart St. Peter
who died on 24th Oct., 19
Burton Grannum (H i
Clyde. Frank, Douglas (Step sons
ee

ROGERS We the



——--
COPPIX— in

Ever to be remembered by Martha Coppin
Sealy
in

{children)

KIRTON-—In tender memory of our dear
Loleta

James Kirton (father);
(mother), Othniel, Oliver, Sylvan, Ever-









ton, (brothers), Gwen, Myrtle, Natalie) & One (1) 1951 Austin A-40. Both in Al

(Sisters). ‘Trinidad ‘papers please copy. | condition; for particulars apply EA
26.10.52—In. | GARAGE (1950) LIMITED. Dial 4949.

24.10.52—3n,

: “CITROEN. Brand New and unregis-

FOR RENT tered. Black with leather upholstery.

¢ For sale $300 below list price. Phone

2883. Or 4640 between 9 a.m. and 4p.m,

H SES 26.10, 52—1n.

PICK-UP — Ford V-8 by aoe gout

APARTMENT available from 15th} ton, with new tyres Doorly

November. Apply: A. E. Taylor from] & Co., Ltd. 28 .10.0es0.

9 a.m, to 5 p.m. Dial 4100 or £139. | TRUCK—V-8 Ford. Newly Overhauled.

“SS | A-1 Condition. Dial 2523 or 4157.
APARTMENT at Ventnor Reception 26. 10,52-—6n

and Dining Rooms, 2
and modern conveniences



b

miles from Town.
Sedge Pond, St





through this medium t €
to all those
wreaths, letters, cards
with us in «
by the death of
ida Rogers

and symp
r sad bereanvemer
Arthur Lione
a far
26.10.52—1
OETT We
thank all those
attended: the
Roett ef Westmo nd, St
died.on Oct. 2ist, 1952
Irene Roett (wife!, Arden
Leonsid, Sydney Julia
Florence Austin Ruby Roett
Gertrude Pilgrim (daughter)
Frank, Charlie, Margaret
(grafid children) 2

IN MEMORIAM.

the

inde
who

funeral of ind 6S

Edr




Edi

USA





10.52—in



Loving Memory of
who died on Oct. 19th
Late of St. Patrick, Ch. Ch
Gone from but leaving
Death can never take away

Coppin

Everton
26.10.52

wife}, Mac, Donald



daughter. and sister Cynthia

Kirten who fell asicep Oct. 26,
“Brief life is here our portion
Brief sorrow, short-lived care;
The life that knows no ending,
The tearless life, is there.”

Albertine

1948



Dial 4100

25.10.62—2n

A SHOP at Chureh Street, Speights-
town, opposite the Church.
Dry Goods Store etc
Miss C.. Chandler.

“EDGEWATERS”—St. James, furnished
3 bedrooms re
Gil,



ungalow, on the sea,
Apply: D
Andrew

N.

25.10.52—2n

FLAT One furnished Flat, garage and





kind friends w nt



ened beg t
end wreaths or

James whe}

ind,

Mascoll,

Paul,
TFAlgrim

Pere
1949

memoric¢

Kirton

Large Bedrooms

Suitable for
Apply upstairs to
25.10. 52—3n















e

|
FOR SALE AT SPOON) f.S HILL — Partly Ston’
Po yo nna 2 0 aemroom. Good Condi+ion,
ower ith, ectricity, Spacious Yard,
AUTOMOTIVE ae ee ee 12%, Entrance
r -vC ars, May Sw or a , Goin,
he an periect order” Dial it. | for Only A80e”” Ae FONTA BELLE =
: 26.10.52-—-1n. |, Large Bond, About 8630 Sq. ft
eer Hing 3 Bedroor Ston:
ny Cate . ; ungalow, about 7,000 sq. ft., at BAYS-
Select order Apply ‘Redinen & |WATER—NEAR SEA. Going for Only
Ltd. Phone $435 £2,100 Net. A One-Storey 3 Bedroom,
26 10 52—an. | Very, Good Condition, over 6,000 sq. ft.,





nce
cte
206

—

CA
od
ear

Ce EE

“A



riment House



ew

Gara,







CA

Recently overhauled and spray painted.
fyres almost new. Dial

3249

CAR—-One (1) 1952 Triumph Mayflower









LARDER—Kitchen Larder with
shelves for storing quantities of vege-
tables.



One



Doe,

servants room. Folkstone Dover, vacant

from Ist November
bottom Fiat.

From the Ist December
Water turned
Hutson,
95-245



2hop im Dayrells Road,
just siite @ merchant to open a branch
C/o
Culloden Road.

22,10. 52--5u;

b

Progressiye Bus Co. Ltd.

c



HORSE HILL HOUSE—St.
in, Apply: Mrs.
Blackmans, St. Joseph

POR RENT OR LEASE
LARGE SHOP-—A well known

usiness. Apply to A. W. Birch,

MANHATTAN

Dial 3309



PENRITH — Unfurnished, corner llth
Avenue, Belleville and Belmont Road.
From 15th November.
garage and out-offices ete.

Dial 4204

22.10.52—4n

&
4237



2881.



Bungalow

fr

Pond, St. Andrew

SCAFELL—Fully furnished, situate at
Station House Hill, St. Phil
miles of the Lodge School.
particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-
1, High Street, Bridge-

14. 10.52—Tn



ford & Co
town



7



——$$
ROOM—On second floor of John Gili
Phone

Co., High St. from Nov. 1st
" 26.10. 52—1n
ROOM — All
itchen. Upper Bay St

conveniences,

with 3 bedrooms,

‘om Town. Apply

No

SMALL APARTMENT at
‘op of Garrison Hill. Dial 4

25,10. 52-—2n.





. Will MES. MURIEL
nown address, The Stream, Hastin

Please get in contact with toe

Seen Consulate (3rd Ploor

rots & Ce. iid., Pvidge Street)
IMMEDIATELY This ts important.
26.10.52.





FURNITURE
AUCTION

ii, GRAPME HALE

ON

a1 Mam
Z We have received instructions
oanee me A. D_ Hodgson to dis-
He his FURNITURE a
EFFECTS ss

-'® a* listed below:—~
VIEWING MORNING OF SALE
Mah. Dining Table & 4 Chairs,

Mah. Morris Chairs, Mah
Chairs. Mah Cane-seated chases,
Mah.- Sideboard, Cedar & Pine

Desks, 3 Upholstered Chairs, Pr
‘ Beds with Spring-filea

‘esses. 2 Chests of Drawers,
Pr, -Ptd. Single Beds with “
lopilico § Mattresses, Single i
Bed with Dunlopilio Mattress, Ptd.
Bedroom Furniture, Medicine
Chest, Bedspreads Pillows, Rush
Mats, Pid., Gallery Furniture,
Typist'’s Desk, Olympia Typewriter
(18 carriage). Gestetner Puplica-
tor, Filing Cabinets, 2 Refriger-
ators, Kerosene Stoves and Ovens,

Electric Washing Machine, Table
Fan. Hotplate Ironing Board,
Misc. China and Glass, Kitchen
Utensils, Gardening and Building
Tools, Wheelbarrow Stepladder,
Hose and = mar other useful
articles

‘- So

*

- AUCTIONEERS

John 4. Braddon

_ & Co.
Phone 4640
¢ Plantations Buildin:.

SS | GGG SSSSS SSS SSSOSOSSD

Dial 8666 or apply
26,10.62—3n

Joseph.
Electricity and
George

Dial
25.10.52-—-3n



large
Christ Church,

~- Flats on sea Welches
h. Ch. one fully furnished three Beéd-
rooms, Frig., Servant’s Room, Garage and
one unfurnished

Furniture Remover

Barbados
46.10.5924. fn

Three bedrooms.

use of
Ferreira, Dial
26.10.82-In.

“ROTHONY"-—-Biack Rock, St. Michael,
2% miles
DN. Gill, Sedge

25.10,52-—2n.





within 2
‘or further



Berwick.
100

HOWARD (Last

THERACE
WEDNES* AY. ub OCTOBER,
hase



ee re nennitenineennaenneeiiaenpeena
CYCLE — 1 Gent's Raleigh ¢y¥cle—good
condition. Phone 8315

MACHINE —
Stitch Machine in perfect order. Phone
2060

“OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avall-
carriage



able

widths as follows:-—



Glass, +.



CHOCOLATES — Black Magic Choco-

lates

‘and 1% Ib

Ltd



LA

winter, £10, also Black Woollen £2.
Phone 3437.



POT.
Gittens, Croney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto



alto
Tins

ton Gale c/o Advocate
Kepresentative. Tel: 31









Cepartment oniy,
Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
21.10.52—4n
MISCELLANEOUS

any

‘ter, Box R.

Dept

WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send full
details:

Lept

The public are hereby warned against

vin

“

ontracting any debt or debts in

MODEL STEAM ENGINES
‘RAINS 3

GAMES

BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS

ANNUALS

GHEST EXPANDERS

OS®

"AR

‘ le
CA
in perfect
: or’s Garage
Ce
Grif o t
i ‘

No reasonable offer refused.



CARS—1950 Wolseley 18HP and 1946
Stondard 14HP in excellent condition—
pply to the Frivate Secretary — Gov-

| CAR—1960 Hillman Minx, 13,000 _
Chandler,

CAR—1942 V-8 Ford Convertible Coupé
| r good condition



[<= te



EWES—Three (3) unusually fine Ewes.

Belly
Joseph.

“GOAT—Pure

Enquiries to S, P. Musson, Son & Co.
fa Dial 3713, :

Will invest up to Sop = partnership



|
TODAY'S NEWS FLASH























































































» in good condi- |
Apply Mrs. CC. C
Country Road
76.10. 52—In
I Singer Ca Offers ac-
26 .10.52—1n





Austin A-70, done 24,000 miles
t der Apply Redman &
s Garage Ltd. Phone 4435 ¢
26.10. 52—3n
Packard 8 cylinder Unused

return from garage afte? com-
overhaul with new Cylinder head
). Buying smaller car. Dr. Simon:
3085.

19.10. 52-—6n

R-—Hillman, owner leaving island,
condition, insured, price $650 or
offer, Phone 3246

25.10.52—2n

R—One Daimler Car 6 cy. in work-
order. New battery, good tyres
Dial 3000
25.10.52—2n

Telephone 2646
25.10,52—2n.

Battery
Todds
ge 4616.

$1,900. Apply: J

95-211 or Courtesy

24.10.52—3n

Can be seen at Cole's
e Apply: W. S. L. Tryhane 8219
R-Austin Sixteen Car, 1946 Model.

4002 or office
24.10.52—3n.

FURNITURE

Phone 8315.



Black Belly, two Wiltshire Black
Cross, Blackman’s House, St.
Phone 95-247. 24.10.52—3n

Bred British Alpine
4 months old. Phone "
24.10.52—3n.

MECHANICAL



26. 10.62—1n.
Chain





Singer Treadle
26.10,.52-—1n,



from Stock in various

1s — $260.00
14” — $293.00
1877 — $325.00

‘at Gorringes
Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.62. f.n.

. Fresh stock in % & 1-lb. Tins,

DIES WINTER COAT—Bou;
22.10.52—3n.



'ATOES

Glucose Barley Sugar in “4 &
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd
26.10,52—3n.

lica’ in London.
ve Advorpte Go. Ltd. Local

13.
17.4,88-—+4.4.0.

WANTED





CAPITAL TO INVEST

line of business.
T. C/o Advocate A ;
. 21.10.52—-6n.

WANTED TO RENT OR BUY

=.
=

Box Q. C/o Advocate Advtg.
19.10. 52—8n.

PERSONAL



& credit to my wife, Shirley Callen-
‘nee Walcott) as & do not hold my-
responsible for her or anyone else
name
* by a written order signed me
Sed. VINCENT C DER
Pait Field No. 0,
Black Rock.

St. Michael
26.10,52—2n.










"LAY, BALLS

Ete. Etc.
In The Toy Department

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per Ib. RETAIL

$5.50 per BAG
112 Ibs.

At No. 11 Swan St.
23.10.52—4n.

t

WORTHING MAIN RD., Right-of-

Way to Sea, Going for Only. 22,100 Net.

A 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone

Bungalow, about 11,000 ft., B
GARDENS, Going for ou B00 Net.

£ *
A One-Storey 3 Bedroom Chartly stone,
Very Good Condition, IN BE

Going for
New 3 Bedroom

LLEVILLE,
Only £1,900 Net. Almost
(Partly Stone) Bunga-

iow, about 4,000 sq. ft., AT GOVT. HELL,

Comet for Only £1,250 Net. IN NELSON
dence,
about $70.00 p.m.,
£2,100 Net. IN
Bedroom Residence,
$25.00 p.m., Can also Make a

Busnes Stand, Water, Light, Going for
Only
at Maxwell Hill, about “% Acre,
for Only 13 cts. Net per sq.

“ (Stone) Business Premises & Resi-
A-1 Business Stand, Can Yield
Vacant, aping fer Only

NELSON —A 3

Can Yield about
Good

£700 Net. A Good Building Site
Going

ft. It is

Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS

for LOWEST PRICES and MOST

P

SIRABLE PROPERTIES poy SEA-

SIDE nearly ANYWHERE.

IAL 3111.

Call at “Olive Bough”, Hastings.







BUNGALOW—Modern Bungalow, con-
taining spacious
Dining Rooms, Two large and one small
Bedroom,

gallery, awing &

two with running water,

Kitchen, Bath, 2 Water Toilets, one Ser-
vant's Room, Garage, Around 7,000 sq.
ft



of land, Situated at Bays Water,



Deacon’s Rd., St. Michael. Apply W. L.
Rogers 26.10.52—1n.

HOUSE - 2 Root Board & Shingled
Situated at Hindsbury Rd. Corner,
2,378 sq. ft. of land Shop attached.
Verandah on 2 sides Apply to T. W
Hoyte, On premises 26.10.52—Jn.

SS

HOUSE — one almost new gable house,
pine,
Shedroof 20ft. long, x 8ft.

painted, 20ft. long x 12ft wide.

Kitchen 12ft.

long x 8ft Enclosed with galvanize
sheets, out offices etc. Apply to R. R.

Eastmond,

Brittons Hill, St. Michael.
25.10.52—2n.



PROPERTY — At Gazette 1/8 acre

Land and plenty house, Water well and

pump
Land, 2 roof shed Kitehen and galvan-
zed Paling,
Sitting &
standing on 5,445 sq. ft. Land.
Houses. F.

cluded)
Mr

Chesterfield,
fathers Clock;
Rockers
Vacuum Cleaner, Brass Jardineres, very
Glass and China Set of Indescent

rfands all in Mah
inlaid in Satin Wood;
Dedsteads and Springs; Hair, Fibre and

Desp Sleep Mattresses; Cedar Book Shelf,

Ot! Stoves,

—

THE GARDEN HOUSE
Road, St. Michael.
3 Roods,
COTTLE, CA’ RD — CO

At Marine Road 5,445 sq. ft.
At E ise, 2
Dining Room, W.C.
R. Green. Dial 6215.
25.10.52—2n.



33 rehes of land.

' AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMFR

ON TUESDAY 28th (and if not con-
Wednesday 29th by order of
Leonard Knight and Mrs. Felix
Haynes we will sell their Furniture at



“Clifton” Strathclyde which includes:

Table (closes in
round), with &
cushions, Hatstand, Morris rs
and cushions, Rockers int Pedestals,
Upright and Arm Chairs, Cabinet;
Ornament Tables, Flat Top Desk,

Water
(seat 8)

Table;

and Chairs;

le Glass; Dinner and Tea Services;
gis Presses, reaux and Vanity
les; Single and
wali and bes; M

iny:

Zine Tables; Lar

r inet, 4 and 1 Burner Valor
tee and Small Ovens; Glass

Jars; Frigidaire in perfect working order;
Oil Lamps, Kitchen Utensils, jlectric
Toaster, Kettle Iron, Table Lamps &c.
Lawn Mower, Garden Tools, » in-

chiding a Poyers and Schom Histories
of Barbados, also School and Réference
Books and many other items of interest.

Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms cash.
KER, TROTMAN & CO.,
" 24.10.52—2n.



YURLIC NOTICES



publication the
the Barbados Societ:

of Cruelty to Animals.
be viewed on application to the Secretary,
S8.P.C.A. Office, Harbour rene ae

(The Provost eae Act 104 (1904-6)

On Tuesday the 11th day of November
1952 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office to
the highest bidder for any sum not under
the appraised value.

A}l that certain piece of Land contain-
ing by admeasurement 6,136 sq. ft.
situate at Kensington Tenantry in the
Parish of St. Michael butting and bound-
ing on three sides on lands now or late
of Kensington Tenantry
vate r known
or however else 4
bound appraised as jows:—

The whole area of land to SIX HUN-

ENTY-O!

zette for and towards satisfaction,
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.




THE S.P.C.A. announce
will be a General Meeting held on
Saturday, November Ist 1952, at 12 o'clock
noon, at the British Council.
bers are asked to attend to pass for
revision of the Rules for
for the Prevention

‘These Rules may

NOTICE



Public Official Sale

DRED AND TW INE DOLLARS
AND FORTY-THREE. CENTS ($621.43)
Attached from Jamés Gra-

T. HEADLEY,
Prov

‘ost Marshal.
26.10.52—3n

eee eimami nam

AUCTION SALE

Thursday, 2th October, 1962.
At 11.80 a.m,

Qn Thursday, 30th October, by
order of Mr. Gordon Cole, we will
sell the furniture and household
effects at “Seaton”, Black Rock,
St. Michael, which includes Draw-
ing Room Suite consisting of four
Morris Chairs, two Morris Rockers
and settee to seat three, 18 spring
cushions, tables, mirror stand,
dining room table and six chairs,
buffet, cabinet, Gent's ¢
fingle beds with springs. dressing
table and stool, wardrobe, bedside
table, towel rack, all the above
ere Mahogany; child's tall chair,
double larder, breakfast table and
elght chairs, kitchen ¢
painted press and bureau,
and bed, 2 fibre mattresses, rush
bottom rockers and stan
chairs, 7 cu. ft. Frigidaire,
burner and two burner hot plates,
wear ever pressure cooker, electric
toaster, pram, picnic set, 5 burner
Perfection stove with built in
oven, medicine cabinet, paintings,
Hmoleum, rugs, rubber mat, glass-
ware, lemonade sets, cocktail sets,
ec te alx piece tea set, ironing
boatd, curtains and wire roods,
crockery and cultery, decanters,
coffee percolator, vases, glass ico
pail, off lamps with chimneys,
enamel carrier, carving set, bread
board and knife, cut glass vases,
carlton ware sandwieh sets, sfiver
bells, sliver casarole with pyrex
dish, silver butter dish and toast
rack, silver serving dishes and
sweet dishes, pyrex fruit stand,
pyrex plates and dishes, books,
magazines, milk buckets, milk
cans, milk measurers, scale,
kitchen utensils, 8 flower drums,
fowl pens and cow shed, 100 ft.
hose, lawn crib, broom, shovel,
«te. and many other items.
Inspection on day of Sale from
9 am

REALTORS LIMITED





"er

noon will

St. Michael and

Jends now or late of Mrs. F. R.
on lands now or late of Mrs. O, Perkins,
on a Public Road called
and on another Public Road called “Hill
Road” or however else the same may abut
and bound together with the Chattel
Dwelling-House Buildings, &c., thereon

Thousand and



ee
Chattel

Country | ;
standing on 4 Acres,
Apply,

26.10. $2—Tn.

Sideboard Tea Trolley, Liquor
Clawfpot Dining
all in Old Mahogany:

Grand-
Rush

.T.
jroom Suite
Single Simmons














































that there

All Mem-

and on the Pri-
as Etgth ‘Avenue,
same abut and

&e.





GRAND OPENING

Do your Xmas Shopping in comfort at
the Mayfair Gift Shop, where you will
find gifts for
look forward to

the whole family,



Public Official Sale

(The Prevost Sets Act 1904 (1904-6)
)

On Tuesday the 4th day of November
1952 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-
sold at my office to the
wren bidder for any sum not under

eo

be
raised value.

t 24 perches situa

in the Parish

“Kew

raised as follows:—
e whole pi

?.. F.

16th October, 1952.



——————————————————,

LAST RACES

All the Ladies & Gents
ordered their Jeans from
us, you too can have yours
manufactured with satisfac-
tion at a réasonable price.

Order Now From

B.D.M. SHIRT & GAR-
MENT FACTORY

Lower Bay St.
25.10.52—2n.









“CHEZ MARCEL”

Creative Photographer Specializ-
ing in Wedding portraiture,
Candid Album beautifully pre-
pared to cover each phase of the
ring occasion.

Photographs for Publication,
Publicity “Passport, Group, Chil:
dren. Distinctive Poses and
Lighting Effect

U
To Glamorize the Ladies.
Open all day, all night
Phoné 5110. Silverton, Cheapside
Opposite Reet eu

‘
No appetite? No pep? The
rich, blood-building peoper-
ties of YEAST-PHOS will
restore lost energy and will
deep you fit!

SaaS AT TIS

GENERAL TONIC

Pimples Go

We
seeing all our good
friends old and new. Opening Oct. 3ist
9 — 12.30 a.m. & 4 to 6.30 p.m

26.10. 52—2n

at certain piece of Land contain-
admeasuremen
on

Road”

sgprpiond to Two
six Mars.

Attached from Hilda Ambrozine Searles
for and towards satisfaction, &.

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.

HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,

17.10,.52—3n.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES ANNOUNCEMENTS

CLASSIFIED ADS.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER

26, 1952



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY

Her Majesty the Queen has appreved of Remembrance Day being
observed on Sunday, the 9th November.



As in the previous years the Church authorities are being invited

utes silence can be observed at 11 a.m.
The special’ service at St. Michael's Cathedral, which will be at-

will be no ceremony.
The Barbados Ex-Officers’ Association and the Ex-Service Men's

ite
of

to hold special services throughout the Island at which the two min-

tended by His Excellency the Acting Governor, will begin at 10.30
a.m., and will finish at approximately 11.10 a.m.
service, if the weather permits, His Excellency and party will walk
to the War Memorial, where His Excellency will lay.a wreath. There

At the end of the

Organisations are being invited to make arrangements for ex-service
men to parade and to attend at 10.30 a.m., at the Cathedral. Other
members of the public are invited to attend their usual places of
worship.

26.10.52—1n,



Sealed Tenders are invited for the conveyance of mails. passen-

belts for crew and passengers.



conveyed free of charge.

2. All personnel travelling on official business and plant ma-
terial, livestock, etc., transported for Government purposes will be
Suitable space must also be reserved below
decks for the carriage of ice shipped to Carriacou by the Government
| ice contractor—such ice to be transported free up to a minimum of

14 tons,

3.

ar, to’ 81st December, 1953. ,

4. Tenders should state the amount of subsidy required, and the
tonnage of the vessel to be used. They should be addressed to the
Government Secretary, Government Office, Grenada, and distinctly
marked “Tenders for conveyance of Mails, Passengers and Cargo

| Grenada—Cariacou.”





Cause Killed in 3 Days

The vesy first application of Nixo-

derm begins to clear away pimples

like magic. Use Nixoderm tonight

And you will soon see your skin bee
rm

coming soft, smooth and clea -
durm 4, ® new discov that fs
germs and parasites on the skin that

cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches,
Eezema, Ringworm, and Eruptions.
You can’t get rid of your skin troubles
antil you fesnove the germs that hide
in t tUny pores of your skin. So
as ander the pogiveguarue ley
‘ e @ guarantee that
Nixoderm will baniat plinples and
clear your skin soft and smooth or

money
b k
Nixoderm return
e ,
Ser Skin Troubles jpackigee

EVERY NURSING HOME

should have one of the

Modern Ascot Heaters

It ensures HOT WATER
basins INSTANTLY !

to alt

No waiting to get Hotwater
See an Ascot working .

At your Gas Showroom, Bay St.



ee

LAND FOR SALE

A few choice house spots
to the South West of the
Rockley Golf Club, adjoin-
ing Golf Club Road, on bus
route to town.

These spots look across
the Golf Course on one side
and over Blue Waters to
Reckley Bay on the other.

Though you may not wish
to build immediately, the
purchase of one of these
spots is a good investment.

Full particulars from—

The Secretary,

Rockley Golf & Country

Club.

The
ed and -rooms
wor toilet and bath,
along with all other conveni-

ences. Attractively priced,

A_ well built residence
situated in Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael, containing three
bed rooms modern toilet and
bath, standing on nearly
20,000 sq. feet land: Electric
lights, water and good bus
service. Priced to sell.

‘Two slightly used PIANOS
Both are in first class condi-
tion, and can be purchased
on an easy payment plan.

CECIL JEMMOTT

Phone 4563 48, Tudor Street

.

=~






8rd October, 1952,



ROYAL NETHERLANDS

2

AILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO |

Canadian National



Grenada,



SHIPPING NOTICES



STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE

The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

accept Cargo and Passengers for



. STENTOR, 17th October, 1952. . Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Ms. EESTI. sath nator, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
8.8. COTTKA, 3ist October, ae | day 24th inst.
.S. NESTOR, 14th November, 1952. | a
ve BOSKOOP, 2ist November, 1952. The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
SAILING TO EUROPE Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
M.S. ORANJESTAD, 3rd November, 1952. | ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis

and St. Kitts, and Passengers only
for St. Lucia, Sailing Friday 31st

M.S. BONAIRE, 20th October, 1952. inst.

‘S$. STENTOR, 3ist * 1982. ; j
Se Garrica, 17th November, 1952. | B.W.1. SCHOONER opens
M.S. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)

SAILING TO TRINIDAD Consignee Phone
§.S. BIKA, 20th October, 1952. 20th Oct. 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO |
| M.S. HESTIA, 10th November, 1952.
M.S. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952.
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,















The contract will be for the period of one year from Ist Janu-

Tenders will be closed at 4 pm. on Friday, 31st October, 1952.
6. Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any
tender.

7 Further particulars may be obtained on application from the
Government Secretary, Government Office, St. George’s, Grenada.
Government Office,

14,10.52—3n.



Steamships



gers and cargo weekly by auxiliary vessel of not less than 50 tons

.j| between Grenada and Carriacou with an extended trip to Union
Island once a fortnight, and an additional fortnightly trip to Carriacou.

Auxiliary vessel should be fitted with a lavatory and equipped with
pa seating accommodation for passengers and boats and life

JOHN
hM.
BLABON

2 ce.
AF.8., F.V.A.

Extensive Listings of Good
Class Property and Land
Always Available

FOR SALE

——

NEW BUNGALOW, LODGE
LAND, ST. MICHAEL. — We
instructed to offer this very
sirable home constructed by a le
ing firm of building contractors.
The accom mnecdation provides *
spacious becrooms, with bullt-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,

arate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large
pantry, The gar: and servant's
quarters hed. Mains



property is available wi
approx, % to 1% acres as required
and the price asked is very fair
. ‘e can recommend this
listing very highly.

LA CASITA — Rockley New

Road — Compact modern stone
bungalow well designed with cen-
tral ime room, dining or bed-
‘on irge main bedroom ae

spare bedroom or C3
room tiled with latest type
tub bath supplying hot water
airy verandah, kitchen and

garage. The grounds are about 1
acre well laid out with lawns, pto-
fusion of scrubs, flower beds, vege-
table garden and young fruit trees.
Easy to run with minimum of
domestic help and very suitable
for retired people.

ABERGELDIE — Maxwell Road
-— Very soundly consttucted stone
bungalow erected in 1937 when
building material and workman-
ship were of higher standard en
is Seually OutsiAve SOE:
Bfoper' y s a room,
dining room, kitchen, s! break-
fast room and 3 good 6
A_ wide gallery tuns on three
sides and coi privacy is ob-
tained. There is a two car gar
and the site is ae ff: ft.
good land beating 1 A
good solid home obtainable for a
reasonable e.

BUILDING LAND, ST. LAW-
RENCE COAST — Excellent plot
‘n good position with wide sea
frontage. Ideal site for sea-side
bungalow. One of the few vacant
lots available on this popular
coast.

NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
COAST- Solidly constructed stone
house containing enclosed gal-
leries, spacious drawing room and
dining room, and breakfast room,
3 bedrooms, * Pioee ete. Lately

occupied by ‘onsul,
LAND, IDE ROAD—On
main road 101” frontage.
Heal situation for — business
. Total area 18,738 sq. ft.

ING HOUSE, .
Good situation for retail in
this busy part of town. iio,

, St. Peter — An
type house built of stone.
living

a Contains je
ee a crete French window:
SOUTEROTRY Sails Sails _Satle Arrives |, Salle covered Veremaahe with slew at
Montreal Halifax Boston Rarpoges mT ect, sea. 3 bedrooms, kitchen, store-
Canadian Constructor ., -. 13 Oct. 18 Oct, — a ene. rooms and usual
Lady Rodney | He - * oy " oe 29 Nov. 9 aoe, 18 Nov. garage aa a a ae
o Cha . : . es r pprox acres w out
Dae ccniad 23.Nov. 2 Nov. = — BDec, 8 Dec. grounds with right of way over
ach,
THBOUND
~— Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.
os Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal JAMES — One of the few prop
‘ 27 Oct. - 3 Nov. 9 Nov. 12 Nov. erties on this popular coast with
*. “S.Moy. 5 Nov. — 12 Nov. 15 Nov. - a completely private and secluded
ney .. 2M Noy, 22 Nov. 1 Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dec. - bathing beach. The grounds of
aeeere 2 hte. ode. mde. = ena could be converted
* «. 19 Dee. : ™ ; : = 7% =
Canadian Cratsér into one of the Places of



SOS
























For further paértioulats, appty ve--












WHEREVER YOU GO,
This t# the Topic

Let's Go To
“MISS OLGA HERBERT'S

DANCE

ON WEDNESDAY NIGHT
29th Oct., 1952
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
and enjoy ourselves to the
Musical Strains of
Mr, Berry Freeman's Orchestra
under Tropical Moonlight
ADM:SSION 2/-

REFRESHMENTS & BAR
26,10.52—2n.

Bing — Bingo — Bingo
BINGO NIGHT

YÂ¥.M.P.0. BEOKLES RD.
Ist Nov., 1952, 8 p.m.

in aid ALMAIR HOME and
other Charities.

Attractive Prizes

Refreshments on Sale
26.10.52—2n

A Grand

RED ROSE DANCE

Sponsored by

Miss LILLE MARTINDALE
On SATURDAY NIGHT
The 1st November, 1952, at

QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens
Orchestra









GREYSTONE, HASTINGS
Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.



AGRICULTURAL FORKS

bedroo;
ga
, y b
bearing
hich vite te
sprroundings.. © beach frontage
cE, THE
bungalow
2 covered gallery,
SSS all usual
Beau
ly
situated
roportioned
randahs, patio, 3 large
. Perf equipped modern
pboards
rag
imposing
LAND—St.
FFP PIES OS

Recently received, we await your orders,

CENTRAL EMPORIUM



Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



O YOU REALISE THE NEED FOR

QUALIFICATION?

or ARE YOU INTERESTED IN MAKING MORE MONEY?
IF SO, ENROL NOW FOR ONF OF THESE COURSES.

Architectural Dreughts- Sanitary Inspector Course
manship Building and General Agriculture
Design Course. Course,

AMSE., (Civil, Insurance Practice.

and Mech.)
g Salesmanship.
Automobile Repairman’s Petroleum Technology

7 oe Course.

Slectr! t
whine Game a ene School Certificate Course.
Il Electrical Engin- Accountancy.
Civil Service Entrance

eering Course.
General Certificate of Ed- Course.
ucation, Police Promotion

Write for full particulars if coi rse is not mentioned.
Write to the :

Caribbean Educational

Institute
0. Box, 307, P.O.S.,

Elec.,

POST COUPON TO P.O.
BOX 307, P-O.S.

Please send me Free Book.

Agents for :
BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ENG.
TECH. & BRITISH TUTORIAL
INSTITUTE, LONDON Age
THERE I8 NO TOMORROW-—

Subject of Career of
Interest



















COUNTRY PROP-

iow. :

'ODERN

living. Tiled baths
im, hot and cold
water, crittal steel doors, Spanish
type patio with lily pond, picture
windows revealing entrancing
views of coast line and broken;
weter on distant coral reef. The
accommodation is of spacious pro-
portions fitting to a house of this
type. Grounds are several acres
in extent with ornamental gardens
profusely laid out with evéry
variety of flowe shrub. Com-
pany's electric light and mains
water supply. Full details and
order to view #1 application.

BUNGALOW, sT

to

James—
Sound stone bungalow with 2 bed-
rooms, living room, kitchen, pan-
ia cat , large garage, work-
op an r
Mains water and elect
pleasant beach site of
acre with many
trees and flowering shrubs. Very
reasonably priced at £4,000.

BRIGHTWOOD, St.
pleasant and comfortal
w mellows nicely with its

. Very
neabiy” 5
wrence, A

. Own
excellent batht
rooms, liv.

room, kitchen,

toilet and shower, wide L.
verandah looking sea-wards. =
arate garage and servants’ rooms.
Ideal seaside home in a god
residential quarter. i



GARDEN,
WORTHING — Modern coral stone
wide frontages A garden
with flower beds, lawn, concrete
patio, and number of bearing fruit
trees. com
large living room, .
with built-in ward-
robes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with covered way to house, ser-
vants’ quarters and
offices. All services
one of the most a’
now available in the medium p
range.

in well wooded grounds of over 3
acres. Spacious well p:

reception and sone:
ve + 5
rooms, 2 with picture type
windows, tiled English type baths,
hot and cold water in bathrooms,
kitchen, butler’s pantry and laun-
‘ectly ui

completely tiled with
stainless steel sink and fitted wall
made to the highest
Small swimming pool.
Two closed and two open ga:
stables, 4 servants’ rooms with
usual offiffices. Considerable num-
ber ef mature fruit trees, guava,
banana, sugar apple, pears, limes,
orange, sourseop, mamie apple,
plum, mango, pawpaw etc., and
fine kitchen garden. If
entrance drive flanked with
casuarina and mahogany trees,

rooms, study,
bed-

COAST James —
Several building plots in select
areas with good beaches and
bathing.

e
Plantaticns Building
Phone 4640









F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

Builders of the most Ex-
elusive Designs in Service-
Station.

Be DIAL 4306

AUCTION SALE

wth October,
At 11.90 a.m,

Tuesday,

On Tuesday, 28th Qctober, by
order of Mr. Fred Thomas, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects at his residence, Golf
Club Road, Christ Church, which
includes Drawing Room Suite con<
sisting of three Movr's chairs and
Dunhlopilio Cushions. cefitre table.
dining room table and four chairs;
side board, bedside tables, dress-
ing table and stool, all the above
are mahogany; canvas chairs, rush
bottom rocking and standing
chairs, liquor cabinet, pain’
dining room table, painted wood
press, berbice chairs, painted
Gressing table, kitchen cupboard,
ten trolley, General Electric
Frigidaire, electric toaster, electric
kettle, 3 burner Florence stove
single and double ovens, Sirmmons
double bed and spring, Simroons
double bed mattress, complpte





breakfast, funch and dinner sets
96 pieces, glass ware; Czechoslo-
vakian vases, cocktail set of 6
glasses, lemonade set, jug and
5 glasses; punch bow! and glasses,
silver fish server and fork, lamp
shades, curtains, linoleum, bath-
mat, cocktail shaker, mincer with
complete set of part kitehert
utensils and garden tools, also one

mahogany wardrobe.
Inspection on day of Sale from

9 a.m
TERMS CASH

REALTORS LIMITED





REALTORS LIMITED
OFFERS

NEW BUNGALOW

Known as No. 10, Blue Waters,
and standing on approximately
14,000 square feet of land, com-
prising three bedrooms, one with
dressing-room and toilet and bath
attached, combination drawing and
dining room, separate toilet and
bath, modern kitehen, two servants
rooms with toilet and bath, gatage.
This property can be bought for
a reasonable figure. Please contact
us @$ S00n as possible.

SWEETFIELD

Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large
living room, dining room, two
toilets and baths, one with tub
bath and hot and cold water,
gallery. Downstairs: three spare
rooms, kitchen and shower room,
standing on approximately 2%
acres of land about 100 yards from
Gibbes Beach. This property has
been extensively renovated by the
present owner, and can be had for
a very reasonable price. Inspec-
tion by appointment only.

CHURCHILL

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms with
running water, combination draw-
iit and dining rooms, modern
hen, toilet and bath. The
is situated in a good!
residential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at

a vety low reserve price.

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view of
the Gosf Course unobstructed to
the sea, It comprises jhree bed-
24oms, one with built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs; Servants’ roam with
toilet and bath, garage for two
ears, and enough room for laundry
etc, The propétty stands on
approximately 19,000 square feet
of land.

BUNGALOW

Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living rooms, kitchen, verandah to
The West and a nice patio to the

East. The property stands on
approximately % acre of land.
EVANTON

Situate at Top Rock “comprising
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing toflet and bath, spare room
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children’s nursery, living
and dining room, kitchen, toilet
and bath with hot and cold water,
verandah to the South and Patio
to the North. The outbuildings
comprise of servants’ room with
toilet and bath, and a large
garage. Inspection by appointment
only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE
A lovely cottage standing on 2
roods 27 perches of land situate
at St. James Coast having its
own private bathing beach, and
comprising three bedrooms, with
private toilet and bath to main
bedroom, drawing and dining
rooms, bath with hot
and cold running water “and
separate toilet, modern kitchen,
and a gallery on two sides.

WYNDOVER

Overlooking the very beautiful
Six Men's Bay, St. Peter. Stand-
ing on approximately 4% acres of
land having an extensive orchard
with specially selected fruit trees
The house comprises three bed-
rooms, dining room, living room,
modern toilets and baths with hot
and cold water. Large verandahs,
Extensive outbulldings including a
large garage, two servants rooms,
laundry, workshop. This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner.

HOMEMEDE

in the Garrison, St.
Michael, comprising four bed-
rooms, combination living «and
dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. The outbuildings
comprise two servants rooms with
water toilet and a garage for two
ears. The above property stands
on approximately 7,500 square feet
of land. This house has gas and
no electric rationing, Inspection
by appointment only,

THURSISDON

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising of four bedrooms all
with running water and one with
dressing room attached, living and
dining room, large kitchen,
separate toilet and bath, open
verandah on two sides with one
facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
servants rooms, garage for two
cars. The property stands on 3
roods, 18 perches of land. In-
spection by appointment only.

OCEAN SPRAY

Situate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,
best sea bathing in the island.
Divided into three flats and bring
a very high monthly rental. There
will be many prospective purch-
— for this property. Do not
elay.

Situate

.
KENILWORTH

Situate at Welches, Christ

Church, within 100 yards of the

sea. Very reasonably priced

Please contact’ us as soon as

possible.

FOR RENT. CHURCHILL
Maxwells Coast Road from
November, 1952

Ist

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

VALUERS
151/162 ROEBUCK STREET
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900







SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1952

CHURCH SERVICES:

m the life of Saint Paul is Saint. Peul’s







GOVERNMENT

CLERICAL APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE
ST. LEONARD's CHURCH





























SUNDAY ADVOCATE





PAGE fPTEEN

* SATISFACTORY









NOTICES

POST OF COLONIAL TREASURER ST. VINCENT

Â¥












1 Holy © 7 , ecory iss 3 t O . : siti a ie tween oa rit . at Tres 3%
whoa, Holy Communion: 9 a.m Choral mond Mis ‘Crt cone oe 2 Applications are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public ; Applications are invited for the post of Colonial os asurer, &
and Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday School; BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL | Vincent, on contract, or secondment, for a peried of 3 years in the
F Service.
7 p.m. Evenrong and Sermon. W. D Harvest Festival Service; 11 am. Holi-/| = ‘ : : first instance
Woode, Vicar vess Meeting; 3 p.m. Programme rend- | 2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis in the first instance ‘'"S , -
ROEBUCK STREET "0 airy Morning Mecting. Brigadier ©. Shsrpe, Pinameial| at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical Scale, i.e, $480 per SALARY: The salary Sear ce Gea, ee SERV ICE
service. Preacher: Rey Es ew 7.00 secretary Salk oni annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum annum _ bt wm of ae eaae een
p.m Evening Service Preacher ev HTSTO . : s 4 ances 0 a eac. as ur cy eer an neome
i) a Holi Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-| rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to ;
© GRACE WILL 11_ a.m. Morning Ser- pany “Meeting: 7 p m._ Salvation Meeting. . i fei test at t mF $1,056 ; bj ising Tax Commissioner. A transport allowance of £73 {> That feeling of security which one should have in pur-
vies, Preacher: Mr. OQ R Lewis; 7 p.m, Snr. Captain S. Worrell. the passing of an efficiency at the ra c Der Sn FaeRe per annum is also payable chasing drugs is always cxperienced by our custemers. it is
Evening Service. Preacher: Mr. I. Oxley. CARLTON by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter. fi aE ap eg ad ie ua ; most gratifying to us to iote this, for it proves that our
cocker! Mov. B'S Hee tend Ce tae ape tee ee ee j ssing of d efficien: t the rate of $1,872 DUTIES: coe cree, Me be required to. perforin: all’ duties untiring efforts to provide the best ‘of service and. the finest
frgaeher: Rev. EE New (followed by pany Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting. | subject to the passing of a secon cy test, at the ra ’ appertaining to the post of Colonial Treasurer. In a est goods, have had the desired effect
via Preomtns he F 5 eee =e StaeA VIEW by annual increments to $3,160. j addition, the office carries with it the following Se ese : : ae ;
ce acho: s | , ‘ a at A
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser- 1 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- 8. The minimum edueational standard which will be accepted : int te
vice, Preach Mr. D. Cul : pany Meeting; 7p m Salvation Meeting. | | appointments:— ‘ : ‘ aa! » gure that ox lary
DUNSCOMBE pan Reasire Ser- Lieutenant N. Etienne. is a pass in four subjects of the General Certificate of Education a Collector of Customs If you will trade with us, we fee ure that out empl y
vice iA. COMER rdinary level or of the London Chamber of Commerce Examination | me service will inspire in you this same feeling of seeurity an
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service, 11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com- | â„¢ 7 ; : ; Chief of Excise cause you to become a regular customer
Preacher: Mr. W'S JArthur pany: Meeting: Lean Salvation Meeting. | at certifieate level or any examination of equivalent standard pro- Shipping Master € ‘Let us be your family iggists
JAMES STREET. ren, Rev. K. E. ror PIE CORNER vided that in each case the subjects taken include at least one in each | Registrar of Shipping
Towers, B.A.. B.D.: Sunda: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- withad ‘.
Schools, 7 Pm Rev George Marshall’ pany Meeting; 7 Bim Salvation Meeting. of the following groups. sone = vos : °
P. ES AY: 9.30 a.m r. _A ne. . 1 ry an er ave! en y s
fa Sp oP S53 ew 1 am, Hi sinece" Mao a; 3 p.m, Com (1) Sng Language The Colonial Colbune same ae Executive
BA, a.m, 0) ng; p.m. Co $ -cutiv
mort Tn tae eee Oe fae ae anaes Mente, (2) English Literature, @ language other then English, History and Legislative Councils ang various Boards and COLLINS DRUG STORE
rence; 7 p.m. r > arper apta ° . or Geography $s : z s )
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 am. Mr V_ RB. NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH ; Committees,
St. John; 7 p.m. Mr D. A Griffith OF GoD (3) Elementary Mathematics or a Seience Subject. Si cso ih 4 fe :
HOLETOWN" 8.30 ain’ Rev a ie “ 2 RIVER RO D Dts } yd will also = aa to sneerene oe — 28 Broad Street
hall; 7 p m_ Mr ‘all. am, Su 7 n a.m, r : ly uties as may from time to ti e© imposed © in .
BANK WALL: 9.30 am, Miss @. Service: 7. pine Bvenaelistic “Serving 4. Applicants must have obtained the age of 17 years but must | ee ~~ = ae “ . a s n
Oe eee sf pia ie > Rev. L. R aaa a ALD” Charge | aot have been older than 20 years on the Ist of August, 1952. y the ws ‘e Colony or by the cer Admin
. : mm, r : ‘ ‘ u ,
Moore; 7 p.m. Rev, F. Lawrence 10 a.m, Sunday School; 11 a m Divine 5. A candidate who has previously applied for appointment to | istering the Government. 059409-00000$00006000000004
SELAH: 11 am Rev. G_ Marshall. Service; 7 p.m. Evangelistic Service. i h 1 will not be debarre: QUARTERS: Quarters are not provided, | ques
SGaren MereObiet” Gace MAY: MB Beptaienn Minister “te J “Ne Clerical Service and hes keen yamuscessful will no aes LEAVE: Leave is governecl by local Regulations for the timc
BETHEL METHODIST CIRCUIT ECKSTEIN ; from submitting a further application, provided that he meets the ; eave is g ned by & e , 9
unday, ec er ——” . te : ‘ , ali orce i ¥, Du e es rate c ;
Bere tam bev 'Y. Vivian: Sowiee 'T. gti 5 equirements in regard to age and atademic qualification. nett ne f m in. the ae but the pr - at : L O W t R "4 +
7 pm. Rev. T. J. Furley ‘ Rey. R. H, Walkes, Minister in Charge 6. Applications must be on forms obtainable from the Colonial | eave for 9 cers on contract is one mon or ac wm
fm we 8 Sens ee Secretary's Office and myst be returned not later than 4.00 p.m. on completed year, or one week for each completed perios ! 4
7 p.m. Mr. G. Brewster ; - ec! ry'’s eneSe MEE alae wept “
BELMONT; 11 am Mr. G_ Bas- . 2 Hi j of three months resident service. " ‘
combe; 7 p.m, Mr. B, Russell Listening OUTS | the 19th of November, 1952. PASSAGES: Free first class passages are paid by Government fo: | YES ! x
7 pM Med ‘Clare meer Mee 2 7. Candidates will uired to sit an entrance examination || the Officer and his family on first appointment, and | ij
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m, Rev. T. J. Fur- 4.00 wn Re ae 3 : nndidatee we reg » . on termination of appointment, Leave passages arc | .
ley: Tem Mr 1b Waithe eS eaters? Si ‘ “—. | consisting ef an Essay Paper to be written in 14 hours and a General mak onctided ’ 7 " | >
. ALL; 11 am. Mr. H. Lewis: 400 p m, The News; 415 pam. Unitec Knowledge Pa’ writ in 1% hours. . | LOUIS i BAYLEY
‘dotevnone ace uae cuurcn Nations Genera) Assemty: 4.90. > or Eirate: tp be pandas , Applications should be addresseqd to the Chief Secretary 7
11 a.m. Exposition — Exodus XL: 3.80 § 39 prin. Sidiientian Archie; 6 00 Dem. 8. Those candidates who are successful in the written examin- Windward Islands, St, George’s, Grenada, and should reach him
p.m. Women's Missionary Anniversary

From the Bible; 6.15 pm English Mag

Service; 7.15 p.m. Evangelistice Service, 6.45

At the Anniversary Service the Chair- azine;

p.m Programme Parade & § “Uon will be interviewed by the Publie Service Commission.





' M I T Interlude; 7,00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m
creak be Mrs. I M_ Tudor, and the Home News from Britain 9. As a general rule women will not be admitted into the Graded
Speaker will be Mrs. L. A. Hall, 715 — 10.45 pm........ 49.71M .

A cordial invitation is extended to ~ ~~~ } Clerical Service except in very special circumstances at the discretion
ail. Minist@r: Rev. E. A. Gilkes



A. ¢ 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; 745 p.m
SGOLF BAPTIOZ CHURCH—Teder $i. sunday Stuvinet Cr Poe nade eee

of the Governor.
K. P. HANSEN—Pastor



Sunday Morning: Sunday School at jee "See aha eee, . i Why ge eo

‘ . A. 5 . leve; 9. p.m ritis' Concert a 7
eR Re SR YE pe pe VACANCY FOR A DENTAL SURGEON
Service with Rev. W. J. Divine, Super- {h¢,Fditorials; 10.18 p.m London Forum Government Dental Service, British Guiana

0 45
intendent of the Fundamental 10 45 p.m. Music Magazine.

Churches of Barbados will speak.
Monday Evening at 7.30: Baptist Young
People’s Union
Wednesday at
Prayer Meeting
Listen every
at 900 p.m
Rediffusion
EBENEZER
EBENEZER: 11 a.m
grim; 7 pm Mr Collin Bennett
BEULAH: 11 a.m, Mr. J, Tudor; 7 p.m,
Revd. S. W. C. Crosse
SHREWSBURY: 9 a.m. Revd. Ss. W. Cc
Crosse; 7 p.m Mr. Arthur Clarke
RICES: 11 a.m. Revd. S. W. C. Crosse;
7 pm Mr Arthur Lucas
All Sunday Schools at 3.00 p.m,

Baptist

27, alose
SM 31,.32M
panicle
410 pm. The
415 p.m. Sentence De-
p.m. Harold Smart; 5 00 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice; 6.00 pm Welsh
Diary; 615 pm. 100th Annual Brass
Band Contest; 6.45 p.m Sports Round
Up & Programme Parade; 7.00 pm The

News; 7.10 pm Home News from
Britain,

7.15 — 10.30 p.m.

Applications are invited for a post of full-time Dental Surgeon |
for the Medical Department, British Guiana, in the salary scale| 7
$3,600 x $144 — $4,320 x $240 * $4,800 // $240 — $5,760 per annum,
with a temporary cost of living allowance of $240 per annum, to oper-} ?
ate a mobile dental unit of the trailer type in the counties of Berbice, |
Demerara and Essequibo, and to perform such other professional
duties as the Director of Medical Services may direct. The point of
entry into the scale will depend on the candidate’s qualifications and |
experience. The post is non-pensionable at present, but it is proposed |
to place it on the Pensionable Establishment in 1953.

MONDAY, OCTOBER
4.00 —— 7.15 p.m.........28.

4.00 p.m. The News;
Daily Service;
ferred; 4.45





730 p.m. Proise and

Tuesday and Thursday
to “Echoes of Heaven" on

CIRCUIT
Mr. V. M. Pil-



7.15 p.m. Books to Read & Ballet Talk;
7.45 p.m. Roedean School; 8 15 p.m,
Radio Newsreel; 8.30 pm Dvorak; 8.45

8











$2 at 1700 hours
Members of the Band who have clothing and equipment to exchdnge will report
to the QM
PRACTICE FOR GUARD OF HONOUR "

All those who volunteered for the Guard of Honour will report to the Armoury, | =
draw rifles and bayonets, and fall in on the hard ground west of the Armoury, |




not !ater than Ist November, 1952. |
15.10,52—3n

BOLTON LANE



are selling off a sample range of

PART ONE ORDERS

Ny

MAJOR ©. BP) WEATHERHEAD VIL) ) ’ Y
COMaANDIN GOLD JEWELLER
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT } ;
ISSUE NO. a % OCT. 52 cs
COMMAND + Relingaishment
Lt.-Col J. Come O BE. ED. Felinquished Pommard of the Barbados SAMPLE DISCOUNT PASSED ON TO PURCHASER.
Regiment wef 9 Sep. 52 |

PARADES—Training

Alb ranka will parade at the Garrison at }700 hours on Thoarsday 30 Oct. 52. | Ss
Coys will continue training with a View to firing the: A.M.C_ Bren under | Ra bm
directions of Coy Comds } 'e :

Drams and PFifes

Band practices will be held as usual on Mon. 237, Wed 29 and Thurs

30 Oct



stores on Monday 27 Oct 2. between 145) and 1700 hours



FSPHSOT-POGS



: i S f age and must, 170 hours on Mon. 27 Oct. 52
; 3 m European Survey; 9.00 p.m. Mrs 2. Candidates should not be more than 40 years o |
“Barbados f h ’ pe ' . 4 VOLUNTARY NIGHTS
gith inc Gee ae Eke Svéns Netiber ey ehh. BaB,,,.Casine | be dental practitioners registrable under the Colonial Medical Ser) "' There will be e -Meluntany: Clessstor W.0's and .8jts on ‘Tuesday 9° yet, 2 BE BEA'JTIFUL ........
ae ee “0. his pm NeeCH pm From The Editorials; 1015 p.m.| Vice (Consolidation) Ordinance, Chapter 186 of the Laws of Britis) he Ay py :
Special Temperance sermons will be -°°TS® Review: 10.30 Dance Music. "| Guiana. Appointment would be on probation for 2 years in the first, wusKETRY bididicte: ek Sanat We caittomnak ‘ok cas CA With e@epe
Sav ces “Charshes, “Shp speckens aun ae |instance and subject to passing the usual medical examination ‘or teenie eda tile Sane the'Fegiment during q
Pastors M. W Nembhard and W. W }admission to the Public Service. | ‘The following are the results of the events in the B.R.A. rifle meeting in which i ‘6 99
Weithers respectively, The public is + ‘ 4 ‘ accords . th the Barbados Regiment took par iy
inv 3. Subsistence allowance will be payable in accordance with, a
invited. No. M4. @ rounds at 3.00 yards
kite a "aaties ‘anbieccnan t at SEA AND AR while the officer is on duty outside Georgetown and New Amster- } zn $M. HS G. Marshall, M BE
mn, 8 ; Im. eal hdae alias A yi equi to : tat
Evensong and Sermon, preacher for | dam., The candidate selected for appointment will be required 3. C.S.M. Mandeville, W
c se , i . is aah ie ‘ Rois 5 1 4 L/Cpl Crane, J.H
a ervices,, 2 J. B. Grant, give an undertaking to keep a motor car for official travelling and stoi. 1hataliinediinte Aeanoue wun FAMED BEAUTY PRODUCTS
5 p.m, Monday, Wednesday, Friday, to use it for pulling the unit. For this service a motor car allow-, yon by Barbados Police : sk THE WORLD }
Training for Youths, this will’ be conc ; ; 5c. © ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING | NOV 5% Lipstick and Rouge tc match in the following
ducted by the Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke ance at the rate of $75 a month plus a mileage allowance of 15c. | Orderly Officer Lievt. S. G Lashley ps p
{Assistant Pastor) and Mrs. Giga a mile travelled on official business will be payable; and Government Orderly Serjeant 983 L/Sjt. Purney, DG Lovely Shades:
Browne. Next for daty MEDIUM RED
THE ST. NICHOLAS EPISCOPAL In Carlisle Bay | will refund to the officer a sum equivalent to the difference between | Orderly Officer MLA. L. G. Quintyne GAY RED, RED RED, I , R
ORTHODOX, WELCHES ROAD | the cost of motor car insurance at ordinary comprehensive rates and | Orderly Serjeant a8}, 61}. Reminagn. PINK QUEEN, PRETTY PLEASE, NATURAL,
11 a.m. Matins and sermon, preacher: Sch ers: FE sw e cost of mo a s NIEI Capt ICAL RED
Sarge eee Seyentrow, Minister in 31 ‘Davideon, Confident LO) arms? | any special rate payable because of the special use to which the car | H.R: DANIEL. Copiain, and THEATR
charge; 7 p.m, Evensong and sermon, D'Ortac Fiore: Smmai S ill b t Barbados Re: iment
preacher; Rev. C. A, Ishmael; 3 p.m. , nee mmanuel. Lady} will be put. P h : . ; The Barbado e
Laying Gf the Corner Stone; Mgater, 6f yo a oe Pie oon Gardenia 4 Aonlications giving the following information viz:—name in| PART UD. ORDERS sii eli ve You are sure to find the LIPSTICK to match your
MBE. Friends, Tnihisietial brethren sae Vessels; T. B, Radar, Blue| full, date of birth, and professional qualifications and experience THE BARBADOS REGIMENT ’ | ccphletiivieainates requirement in “TANGER”
and well-wishers are cordially invited; °'*" ARRIVALS should ,be addressed to the Director of Medical Services, Medical | jc STRE “> Abe. :
7.30 p.m, Tuesday: Evening Prayers and M.V.-Blue Star, 130 t Tr ; ssible | Lt-Col. J, Connell, 0.B.E., B.D Relinquished command of the Barbadoo
address, preacher: Rey. L, Bruce-Clarke. 4 A. winded F tons, from Trini. Department, Georgetown, and should reach him as soon as possible | te = ’ Regiment and placed on the Reserve of , h t it You
The subject will be “Saint Paul’s Second rw Ne UE a eet Cheeseman, Agents: and not later than 15th November, 1952 } . * Officers wef 9 Sep, 59 The LIPSTICK with a Shade to sui
Chapter 18 wverves 36—4 next to follow pS, deste. Term, 1270 tone from i: 50 bh Belgrave. fh Be. 4A PVA
2 — aa: Consigned to Pleneaee On eee } 557 Cpl Bayne, 1.D ’ Pecmtited to Ceslgn from the Regiment Obtainable at - - - -
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Seh, Hari 5 ' 586 Cpl Chase, P.D.E mh ' wef 2 et. 5
First Shyson of Christ, Scientist, Martinique cae ea Jo Cue APPOINTMENT OF ASSISTANT aaa | 646 Pte arawaser b OrniMeN ai % 9 Re
Upper y Street, Bridgetown ‘Consigned to the Sch r Ow ‘ ’ E HOS *. PROMOTIONS & ¢ ct oma . ‘olonel ¢
unas ‘om ott eens Consigned to Schooner wners NURSES’ HOME, GENERAL HO) { Lt.-Col. J. Connell, 0.B.B., B.D Prom ted Colonel & poptd Col nel of | «
nesdays: pm. A Service which . DEPARTURES > : i . . ot} he B'dos. Re Ser :
includes Testimonies of Christian Science M.V. Caribbee for Dominica. | Applications are invited for the pensionable = gegen , " H.R, DANIEL, Vat Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
ealing. S.S. Corona for Sant iy ~% . ana? spi a salary of djutant,
eaten, aaintin' sa sani ‘0. © Domingo | Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a Pe Pie Marvqace Reainent
Subject of Lessen-Sermon: PROBA- | $384 rising by annual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus «j
TION AFTER DEATH. Seawell | In addi-|
Golden Text: I Corinthians 15; 56, 57.

| temporary Cost of Living Allowance at Government rates.

| tion, quarters in the Home and board are provided.

j Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should be un. |
married or widows without encumbrances, should have attained

| Satisfactory standard of education anq have had experience of th:

The sting of death is sin; and’ the
strength of sin is the law. But thanks
he to God, which giveth us the victory
through our Lord Jesus Christ.

The following citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon:

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
FROM ANTIGUA
Oct, 24
M. Dyett, I, Mills, A. Merino.
FROM JAMAICA



Oct. 24

The Bible: And I saw » new heaven D. K i . ieee eae ae ‘ e a ie ; a large seal
and a new earth . And he that sat *PPyROM Ubi To wis: Slater. | preparation and service of meals and domestic duties on a larg
upon the throne suid. Behold, I make Oct. 24 | The duties will include maintaining discipline in the Nurse
% ngs new. MH. Rodenbusch, E. Sonneman, L. Wat- snviatten Ter - ated arden.

Rev. 21: 1. 5. kins, O. Simmons, E. Cozier A meena , Home especially during the absence of the Wai en ! oe
nantetees ant Sh with Key to the DEPARTURES BY BW.LA. Applications should be forwarded to the Secretary Geneva
es, ary er y a ’

Pas Revelator was on our Blane of moe Sere AD Hospital, not later than 31st October, 1952, and should eg the form ;
existence, while yet beholdine what the E. Taylor, P Bruxner-R : 'g 0 General Hospital.
eye cannot see,—that which is invisible Bruxner-Randall, N. Wells, D Deus z abtainable from: the -Gecretary Office, P
to the uninspired thought, ‘ ;

ann?
Profit, J. Humphrey, G. Humphrie 23.10.52—-2n

ATTENTION PARENTS

MODERN
HIGH
SCHOOL

ROEBUCK STREET







ANNOUNCES the 1952 $!
RESULTS of the
General Certificate of
Education Oxford and
Cambridge Joint Board



D. W. WALCOTT
History

E. T. WEEKES in
tary Mathematics.

in Seripture and

THE

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
(Established 1944)

PASSES AT ALTERNATIVE

ORDINARY LEVEL Latin and Elemen-



E. ¥. WEEKES in English ngu
Politica: eRe acta Recent ee aoe — xe ry Somes comes ond Latin (Supplementary Sennen
omics aribus w: ase gaine y any other school in the

pac eee i. groan a ay were achieved in the main by pupils who either PASSES AT ORDINARY LEVEL (Girls) 3 |
M_ F WULLIAMS in Economics and could not gain admission to Government-aided Second- E. D_ BRADSHAW in English Lan-
Political Science (British Constitution) ary Schools or after admissien were superannuated. You a .. eentneTature and History.
are invited to think—though imagination boggles at the lish Language and Seger ee Eng-
PASSES AT ORDINARY LEVEL (Bays) thought—what would have been these pupils’ fate but for J. 0. BRATHWAITE in Scripture,
L. E, AGARD in Latin. the existence of this school, English Language, English Literature,

History and French,
Vv. B. BREWSTER.

in EB 1 .
(Supplementary) niieh tangusge
G. BURTON

History and Prench
(Supplementary)
G. A. C. ATWELL in English Language i

L. BELLE in English Lan,
French. Oral French

C. E. CARTER in Scripture, Bnelish
Lenguare, English Literature, .
Economics and Political Science, »
French, Elementary Mathematics, Ora)

suage. Latin, Fearful of a school routine divorced from reality

we have endeavoured to introduce greater freedom and
more imagination in the curriculum. Hence the passes
gained by a small trial panel of students in a branch

in







: : e M. 0. CLARKE in English Literatu ¢
French. : ss of the subject Beonomics and Political Science, offered and History.
ge a + ghee shoot tow here for the first time by a school in the West Indies, pe eee hes ee, Lae. |

M -ENMAN i: Caglish Language In this way a rapport is established between traditional French and Oral French |
eget, fol, shania aid methods of education and changing modern conditions. oy? JAMES in History (Supplemen-

2. , Eng ary

La age, En h " . Pren a E. B. HEWITT in Scripture, English
Oral French. "History. “Latin, Biseeeenee® As an enlightened parent the fact that one sixteen- Language and English Literature
Mathematics . year-old boy, C. E. Carter, passed in nine subjects can- gE HOLM jin Seripture English Lane
English Literate Hise wanawewe | not fail to interest you when you: make obvious com- Fae, EN tAtoracure 7 ee

H L BYNOE, in English Language, arison*, A. R. KHAN in English Language
Latin and French (Supplementary) 4 Remember EDUCATION IS AN END IN ITSELF V. E. LYTE in English Language, His

M. I. EDGHILL in History

fory and French
D. MORRISON in Elementary Mathe-
matics (Supplementary)

and not only a qualification for “white-collar” employ-
ment. It is perhaps the only legacy you can give your

R. A. G=BBSs in History
tary?

(‘Supplemen-






A. A. GRIFFITH in Scripture, English hi i est. 8. O. MOSES in History
Literature. History, Latin, French and child, It is certainly the best A. R. PINDER in Scripture and Eng
Elementary Mathematics bs Ms a lish Literature
C. A. HAYNES in Latin and French We have recently acquired more buildings which I. A. KRADWAY in Scripture, English
D. L. HOLDER in History and Latin are now being erected. Apply now by letter, telephone Language, English Literature, History 4
c K IFILL in Seripture, English f i u t : d waitin list form for and French
e wused, Hisusy, atin ond dienes or in pérson for a prospectus an iting lis C. I. SOBERS in French Z|
MASCOLL in History and French entrance in January, 1953 P. deS. WILLETTE in Scripture, Eng
pplementary: L. A. LYNCH, lish Language, English Literature and
; A. MAYNARD in History Principal History
$ FE. MAYERS in English Language pe. L. J. YEARWOOD in English Lang
2 and Latin Tel. No. 2846. guage and History ,
x CPCOEOCCT COV COSCOSCTC OOH DO OOCO0F8OE OGG P44 MODOC GOO”














PODOOOEDE, OE

DOOSOSOOCG EY O46 FOES OO

HOMESTUDY COURSES FOR

GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.

ee pall, Ontere can gisspeeetilly pe









Remember:--

‘Shop early for Xmas, see our New Lines now
being opened

epare you by pos tor the above examina



‘ipodvanings. Sill of bver 100° Crcteate Votan oS

” “ ors. 72, ! |
Saoven 1930-51. Mode a Fees, inusinens, Prospectus please ‘mention AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE
oxzamina' ) free from C.D. Parker M.A LL.D, Director oi Studies. Dep. D LY,

WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD ‘icdiano BOOKER’S





x ee

« PRESERVES Vi
PROPERTY «;

NEW SHIPMENT — AT LOWER PRICES
OF

s

Jf?

} PEACOCK »» BUCHANS PAINTS

(Over 100 years experience of Paint making)

WHITE — CREAMS — all type colours
BATTLESHIP GREY — RED ROOFING
and MARINE PAINTS — VARNISHES
— STAINS — ANTI-FOULING PAINT ;
FOREST GREEN $8.29 per gal.

(Specially prepared for the Tropics)

GENERAL HARDWARE ‘SUPPLIES ~

‘ > GOEPAPODDOPSPSIO,
B® DDI: @DHPBIH@ORDDOOODOOGDPDI-DPDDOPPOOPHO IF POY









PPPOE EEGBSEDP OOOOH OY





PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

Jailed For Stealing Limes |
Defendant Had Five |











$ SPA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE






Rub away the pain-
ful torment of muscu-
















bury Cemetery deceased. dations are not used due to the]
i + limes from : HC AT LAND Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., instrue- | ck of security of tenure, but
Giistes: oh.” Hcadinee A ny iral Sir Perc) Grant, ted by Mr. E. D. Rogers, Solicitor jant nd kad K.C V.0O., C.B., formerly Admiral- of James Street, Bridgetown, ap- arrangement with the landlords.
permission to SMPSr Renae : a Portsmouth pocred for the petitioner. It has been noticed that at

. ; I syard and one of the three Government housing estates
but the defendant 1anders-in-Chief who inves- Petition of Urcil Sefort Yard 2 :

¢
«
; HASTINGS, BARBADOS ;
lar sprains and bruises. rine aate ei , ,
oO - : A.l. ite Liniment Daily and Longterm Rates
2 aoe in Granted Letters Of Newspaper Phoio trates to the source of the quoted on request.
revicus UONVICTION: pain. Its soothiog warmth Permanent Guests
7 - Adutinistration Lraws Comment | cemeyt "ee
‘ i . 7 a bortle today! Dinner and Cocktail :
Willi m Street, St His.Lordship the Chief Justice @ From Page 1 WHITE | Parties arranged ,
ne two months impris- Sir Altan Coliymore in ihe Court houses piumb, and the_ initial ne J. H. BUCKLAND
C by Worship Mr. C. W. of Ordinary Friday granted peti- .:::2ii auditioual cost. would be LINIMENT | Proprietor.
j 2 of District “A” fx stealing tions fcr letters cf administration .,ore than offset by the pec’) t >
Soa valuec it 1l/- the property Juse to four persons and admitted two .«st of repairs ana by the value lg | eee SSS. - -
; \ i 1 prope ef Juseph Hurdle on Wiis" to’ probate ton heen, ? CLOVIS DDI»
; ike heat The letters of administration Proper foundation columns, : 4 s | DANCE
Bel benbrdo: LOT WL aetio : wr snould be encouraged ‘by a1) ($ St. Leonard's Annual 3)
: fendant had five pre- 4 Usitessurw: Petiticn of Ericen Forde of ! ndlords. This should also Ras i dust to remind my friends of the
+ Sie tn tee ap re ee si bo eae =a . + sone where Labour Welfare * ¥ } VEN ;
conv or or larceny and i N ning Lond, Bank Hall, St. . : * ANNUAL DANCE
q n wes sen- ADMIR Al SIR Michael, Widow, to the estate of /ean> are made available either’) |‘ } Ar l
tenced to § ’ imprison- : 9 ower 8 . her husband Godfrey Frederick ' new erections or for repairs. | Ee % SF 2 eee Ceeery an given by
ne fi Mr. E. A. oh WY 4 yy Ferde late of Westbury Road, In the case of rented land, it} % SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1ST. MR. CLYDE JONES
: i d ERCY G. TAN fe Saint Michael, Caretaker at West- :2y be argued that proper foun- | s AT 3 p.m
pit etateies tn se

I ete i v Numerous Stalls — Games
Police Constable Bradshaw saw

ON MONDAY NIGHT,
Refreshments ete

27th October, 1952
AT CLUB ROYAL
Silver Sands

ADMISSION — 2,/-







os By kind permission cf the
Commissioner of Police
the Police Band
will be in attendance

¢,
te,

Music Supplied by





LPP EO EEL EEE
a a, et
a





i . *s nest
werine tan off aoe E ue Hall, St. Philip, School where houses are re-erected on | : ALL ARE WELCOME Mr. C. B. Browne's Orehestra
a a ae ae aan tigated the yore es of Singa- of Apple ra i » a ala proper corner columns, the own=
ually re ang | a nav base, died in a Teacher, the omey 0. azel-|.. take a greater pride in keep- S
t Pot Station nursing home in London at the dinc M, Redman of eas thy thetd.in good order than. thes 4
DEAL BY MISADVENTURE age of 84 N.Y., U.S.A, to the estate o

: ’ would if the houses were warped

Sir Percy was born at ‘Holborn’, »>Mo an 2 OF 'S- }

Sir Percy was born ; = : ” = NS a eee f We due to loosely packed founda’
ar, ily in those da » Grants. He Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by | tions.” i

1 aeean yah eee ee +
inguiry into the . >, .

: : BABY'S
Harrison College, but left at the James St. Bridgetown, appeared| Where Labour Welfare Lvans
ce 1 inding the wwe of 13 te it A Rov r rah on : 7 ne were concerned, it should be
; th Springer of 7°) ne Sere eee for the petitioner. aa ; as oye ;
renneth § ger } Hetis a} ad stinviated that proper ground- 2 /
St. George v con= ' i we may justly be Petition of Grenville Harford | sills be made ” i ee

cludet before His Worship Mr. prey Green of Christ Church to the es- | c gets AY x ¢ :
x ; te
e@
oo

G. B. Griffith Acting Coroner of © wren the
POOOSDSSAP PPS PPPPPFSD,,













Mane * Tica llasainuscilenisncnienlineapeimeonner il
Death by misadventure was the Barbados of the ;








» war broke out in 1914 tate of his mother Miriam Green
District “A” yesterday. } )

; ; *
he had command cf H.M.S. Mal- jate of Christ Chureh aforesaid The Truth In
was detained at the borough the newest battleship in deceased. V

an haat ‘ : ; thy Grand Fleet and the flagship Mr, D. &. G. Malone instructed Y

7eneral Hos il on September 18 . ; ‘ aval, 27, \
; oe he ‘wish edadiad’ oa oe. of Vite an ity ve 5 ey ree by Mr. R. C. Chapman of the our oroscope
cident of. Haggatt Hall Road, St, Gomganaing, ne et carta, arm of Carrington & Sealy, Lucas

Michael with a motor car. He ; : se elas




a

. > tore are - the Wenld you like to know without an
St., Solicitors, appeare ad for t ost what the Stars indicate for you. sor

o-

of this ship, under Sir Lewis































'
. is
died five days later at the Hos- p.. and Gir Ca rte .» yotitioner, i of wour past experiences, your strong ar 4 | %
pital C u : pat Ba aa ; aa ine eiake Vevition of Carmen Eudoll Agard | weak points. ete ? | Here is your chance | x
© end o reuse. . anc ; . een 1 oe CF. s n a 5 | ,
Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed battle, on May 31, 1916, Admiral °f St. Michael, Widow, to 2 i India’s most fam- | %
the post mortem examination on Burney ; the second in com- tate of her husband Char = ue pmeraeese.
September 23 at the General Hos- mand of the Fleet nd the Mal- Everton Agard late of this Isianc ; ; 3

‘suuae ne ancient sel-
pital Mortuary said that the de- horerrh was the only British bat- Wh° died at Curacao.

e to useful

6 LLLP LIFES SEPT EPI SSFOSS FOOSE





ceased died from shock and hsem- tleship to be struck by a torpedo Mr. D, E, G. Maione instructed ee ee *
orrhage due to injuries on the Thi ve her a list, but she was by*Mr. R, C, Chapman, Solicitor | ‘) ‘TM otation? |
head. able to maintain 17 knots speed of Carrington & Sealy appeared | the accuracy of |
Harold Lynch of Roberts Ten- and continued to lead oe Sees for the petitioner, ae. prsyierors
antry ,St. George said that on ‘0 effectively, said Admiral Jelli- es 4 practical advice |
September 18 he was driving his ©. that she avoided three more ADMITTED TO PKOBATE contained in his
ytOor ear aati "EH: rnnado shortly afterwards. For . Horoscope on
motor, eat | along. Haxgatt Hall his services at Jutland, Grant was The wills of the following were | Business, Specu- MAKES A BIG
road going in the direction of the ~ ¥ robate lation, Finances,
ountry As he passed a major | ade C.B. 4 admitted to probate: ; 5 com \..aieeive,
2 cee a ie er pe Appointed for special service Lilian Keturah Jarvis of St. | Friends, Enemies,
read and was about to turn to the

DIFFERENCE.

; : aiter leaving the Maltboroueh. he Michael and Rufus Alexander ‘Lotteries. Trav-
right side of the road his car was













; M went to séa again in July 1917 in Clarke of St. George. els, Changes, Lit-

struck and on getting out noticed (ommand of the Ramiilies and hoe Pea @ DRIVE HIM AROUND IN REAL
a man lying under a tunnel and served in her until his promotion DIVORCES | ete., have astounded educated people the
a motor cycle against the wall to flag rank early in 1919, a few pe aplesptdiptmiarectinen world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New YOU LOOK
DISMISSED WITHOUT weeks before the Grend Fleet was In the Court for Divorce and | York Daleves Code YOUR BEST

Ree ee Bee jispersed On March 21 of that Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship | “.,¢ popularise his system Tabore wili
PKESUDICE ' aid reer . was eee cp feral the Chief Justice Sir Allan Colly- ne va go FREE Fare Aeteet Sater x e

hited Member of the Australian Naval more Friday pronounced decree | tion if you forwar ae aoe

In the Assistant Court of Ap- Board and was the professional nisi in the suit of W. L. Austin, birth SE seaaiy aston wa sovrealte te Ny YOU FEEL
peal Friday Their Honours Mr. head of the Commonwealth) Navy petitioner and G. G. Austin} money wanted for Astro‘ogical work. | YOUR BEST
H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A, J. H. for three years, In 1920, when the respondent. The Petitioner who | pestage ete, but send 1/- $a BP ee ~ &
Hanschell dismissed without pre- Prince of Wales (now the Duke appeared in person, was also] S\Ampe Foe iikeuiae iterate x e@
judice the case which Elise Rock 0f Windsor) oa his tour of the granted custody of the children. | You will be amazed at the remarkable x AND THE
of Black Rock, St, Michael brought © ero th, Grant was made ~ No order was made as to costs. | RCC ee ten aaerre came iun tise PRICE YOU
against Irvin King a tailor of ®t ce |may* not be made again. Address: | &
Black Roek, St, Michael, charging ,,mund Percy Fenwick George qapp_ICATION GRANTED PUNDIT TABORE. (Dept. 213-E), Upper | % PAY IS THE
I vith assaulting ¢ nd beating Grant was born on September 23rd Forjett Street, Bombay 26., India, Postage | %& ICE IT’S
her a Amuse ae adeee 10 p ed 1867, the youngest son of Mr. John 4s Lordship the Vice-Chancel- | to India is 4 cents: Cael |

ro ay af 8 -.. Glasgow Grant, C.M.G., and Mary sie 5 ‘ollw re ji |

When the case went before His f\zabeth, daughter of John Wal. 10" Sit Allan Collymore in the | ss SS Pleasing Colours of Blue,

f al { Chancery Friday granted g

Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Act- ter, He entered the Royal Navy as COU't °& omens eerie nt | \) LEARN TO EARN 12 ve S in :
ing Police Magistrate of District a cadet in 1880, and went to sea ‘© application for appraisemen Thousands of L.S.C. Students |} | & OP. SCOkee Cream, Grey and Wine
“A”, King was placed on a bond two years later in the iron screw 924 sale of six acres ane rood and | Goose on Mihelr onlencs . Tailoring’ : SHEPHERD
for three months. King appealed. ship “Achilles,” in which he sery- twenty three perches of land and ieys ieee ous easy postal %

Mr, E. K, Falcott Q.C., appeared ed during the Egyptian War of buildings at Black Rock affected | {! courses :n BOOK-KEEPING, SEC- % now on show



299 > sui 2. S lic s. ain- Sg " m-
» court yesterday on behalf 1882, receiving the medal and the by the suit of R. S. Nicolls, plain RETARYSHIP, BUSINESS ©
rs “ih Khedive’s bronze star. As a mid. tiff and W. T. Barnes et al, de-|{\} GANIZATION, COMMERCIAL



a












ad
& Co., Ltd.
g. - , LAW, ECONOMICS, etc. Redveed {{\ FF | $77 00 & $82 00
Elise Rock told the court that Shi;man he was in the Constance, fendants. _ S : ) fees fo overseas students. Diplo- {f\ é o We : . °

on August 27 about 5.10 p.m, after 4 wooden cased steel and iron The Registrar's Report of lines mas awarded. Prospectus fen \ + | 10, 11, 12, & 13
she and the defendant’s reputed Corvette on the Pacific »Station; was handed in. ‘ sONOMMERCE * 114 each
wife had an argument, the de- @nd ita similar ship, the Rover, Mr, E. K. Walcott, QC., in- (Dept B,A.5) 116, High Holhora ! x & (¢ i L 5 . Broad Street
fendant hit her in the back with a the Freinies Bavadien. As a structed by Messrs. R. S. Nicholls London, W.C.I. England. Hl & ’
a cutlass, sub-lieute nant, rant’ served fas and Co. appeared for the plaintiff. (er =! s a Becta z .& | 6004 6666606666606
° ie . ing said that about 6.90 executive officer of a gunboat, the MOOSE OSGSOSOO4 ES: Pe ectanreelbeeetetite OPP DOOPALODO OOP DOP ODE | 7

vin King s: Z ae ewe Bi Waste? Aonetinen Puoeteoos PLPPPOPIE) YOO DOSE GOODS ODDOESLOLOG IEDODIHIGDOVS GP OOOOONS
p.m., on August 27 while he was \o:c- and thus at a comparati : , $
soing ; > i ae } f § até paratively j eon s THE WORST TYPE ®
» me ae en aE ne es early age acquired experience of Music, Marching on | OF COUGH HERE IS YOUR i
ee vie oat ide te unship and individual respon- @ I TT d. } . > Not the whole
Lvans 4 f a stick, - ilicy } Q ”
are hit Elise Rock with a cut- After promotion to lieutenant, savannan oO ay | WILL RESPOND TO 2 |
ass.

“GRAND OPPORTUNITY”

he specialised in navigating duties he Police Band will render a pro-
and was navigator of the sloop, gramme of music followed by a Mareh-
lay on the Garrison Savannah



TREATMENT BY



ig :) picture =!




6006690060090"



0020000 $4-S-9ODOHOTHOGHOGOSE OOo



" ‘ Racer, ¢ > Cape ez South *& Disp |
The Battle OF The siverica; ‘the cruicer Piaue in Stgatence" he, prowanmne wl 1" WON © Gg 3
China; and other vessels in vari- mittin ae es Rian ve ’ ERROL ENMIBITION Ss OPPING « |
Beaches ous parts of the world, After three —''! Symphonic mtarely L She - Crown |
years in the battleship Mars, he =o, 1} pe gad hag ny Magic! Ss s bef i Is here
@ from page 7 was promoted to, Commander Flute W. A, Mozart ee us belore going elsewhere. |
But many people may ask, but There followed service in the ‘9 Suite — Americana Thushen OMPOUND
what about the funds for such a Ramilies, battleship, and then in aoe ree a, is wai Malindy O es Bias ; : " |
; : ‘ : oe ; : Sings; The Water Melon Fete ur aim is to please and we do it with ease. j
campaign for funds will be re- !903—1906 he was executive officer (4) Tone Poem—Finlandia Sibelius. |
quired to pay for labour and of Portsmouth Naval Barracks, (5) Selection Melodies of Kreisler For the cough that you '
transport of rubbish and other From this post he was given his ,,, 4, Putholt. a ea | can’t shake off We have the finest Selections of
incidentals, first independent command of the Maria) Goinod-Sach
In a work of this importance it gunboat Haleyon on coastguard (7) Finale Homage March — Edvard | i use | .
is unthinkable that it should be and fishery protection duties ian ee eile thet oa Se ¢ the Tonic Cough Mix- } ~ + ~4 . 4
hampered for lack of money for As a captain to which rank he jnarching display and the traditional) @ ture that builds as it Ek REN Cll SILKS
no vast sum will be required. was promoted at the end of 1907, rf reat Beating. Land of Hope and | x heals
If it is not within the economy he commanded the cruisers Arro- Glory; The Day Thou Gavest Lord is | $
of each Parish to provide these gint, Gibraltar, and Falmouth and °° "

9999OOGOGO0O4O06-094 9OOE | J
OES EEE CS? SCORES ARE OT | §

JUST RECEIVED

yt

‘
POTTERS ASTHMA REMEDY
BRAND'S BLEF ESSENCE

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN obtainable in Bridgetown.

When a man’s suit is
funds then it would be the duty the battleships King Edward VII,
of the Government to provide or Malborough and Ramillies. The
supplement them, and the few two last named commands were c *
Tax-payers who rui this island during the 1914—18 war, in the Wedding
would rejoice to think that a Grand Fleet. Promoted to Rear

small portion of theic hard earned Admiral in 1919, he was Com- CLARKE—BRERETON

money was being used for once, mander-in-Chief of the Australia

in such a good cause. Station from 1921 to 1922 and was
The beaches are for the use and one of those charged with — the



well tailored and
stylish and the ma-
terial is inferior.

Flowered Crepe Satins $3.80—$5.00 per yard
Flowered Crepe — $2.82—$4.00
Cohoma Fabrics obtainable in the most exclusive

St. Luke’s Church was the scene designs and Colours $2.17—$2.44 per yard

Similarly, if it is ill-

SOPPPSCEOO OOO.




of a pretty wedding on Thursday LIVONAL . . i ;
pleasure of all. Let us all puli task of investigating the possibil- last when™“Mr. Arthur Theophilus AOR On Tera Pats 40 Inches wide » fitting and made in
together to preserve the ciean- ities of Singapore a Naval Base. Clarke son of Mrs. Iris Clarke of ‘WORM.

MILLER’S WORM POWDERS
WARDONIA RAZOR PLADES
KACLIN POULTICE

5 i beauty of our neaches. From 1922 to 1925 he was Admiral Maytie Jeorge c as his ce rd = r : the finest of quality
ert Noe Neen Siirecimendent ok ’ Peetarouth ay aly — Sg hangs elena ag And don’t FORGET 5‘, discount on all goods which

bride Miss Olrica Leonora Brere,



SSGLSOSEL SOSA AIO OE





































»
*
%
“4
" oe tara = — d from the ac- ton, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. 3 ore makes it 5 ais = in a than any other cloths.

‘ ~ live list in 1928, During the 1989— Charles Brereton of Drax Hall, St. | & INFANTOL Store in Barbados. ic-
Wf MAIL NOTICE S tein’ ewes ae eneared 7 George, The ceremony which on LOKOL DROPS i, F It is the whole pie
o' Welle £6 Franti sdom ana ty Captain of the Port of Holyhead, fully choral was performed by th ok 7 ilori
. aves te the e ee een es

closed at the General Post Office os daughter of the late Lieutenant- this, a reception was held at the ’ j * .
£ RGet ot beat tek 3 ae tiaidated ree Cee a ke Sere home of bride's parents and the t C. CARLTON BROWNE 3 A E. TA YLOR LID and materials com-
eee a a ordinate, Mail at 220 Of Rear Admiral H. M. Doughty, couple left for Atlantis, where the lS : *
ft ae a dnb Ostober 1952 Mallat 33° CB, C.M.G. She died in 1980 honeymoon is being spent. 3 ae eee % - - = ™ bine in equality of
a: ee et | rug \ . a =: exiuten aren :
pe ; oa ad ree . MS COLERIDGE STREET — Dial 4100 : excellence.
+1 | They ll Do It Every ‘Time ws By Jimmy Hatlo : 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 ¢ | a :
haere anieanaectealipeeick aoa aeglieilihaacnipnalgsntes tere ents aaa sate oe veel 1
«4 x ; AP BCOSESN A AAOF ECOOOOES Seaecdnoeeenes PODODD\DOBOOA@DDMDADS HOD DOE H B.
wn —e
Reece ce, | | RED HAND PAINTS
REAL ES | }
YOU MAKE ye noe |
LOOK SO CIOUS *>> | FOR ALL PURPOSES,
THE TREES SO BIG™, ‘
HOUSE SO va Tropical White ‘S’ Marine Paints
NE SaeTiC+o NOT LATER ....... NOW ee
‘ . : : Mi Dry with a hard
Now is the time to select at leisure, exterior and roe ananiel finlah.
when the steck is brand new and sai ct oa Geet Cream, and
. fresh and the variety all yours to Matinté’ Fiat
fs atinto
choose from. Wall Paints Concrete Floor
, ‘i White, Cream, Paints
The great day is only wecks away Green Beiaht Rea
: : t Re rey,
and last year vou said this year would i ie 7
: | Natural Metallic Green

Primer

shopping new, at your slow pleasure for Wood or Metal

THAT'S SOMETHING

Aluminium Paint
ELSE AGAIN+::

For Metal or

be different! So make it different by
and among an all-new stocking-full |

f

; ye HE

| PLACE” IN PERSON” |
r
te





: Anticorrosive Woodwork
e of Xmas ideas. Paints
Many attractive The Sigr of Permanent Green
“THAN AND A ‘TIP Colours Quality Paint
OF THE = HAT

SHIRLEY BALOGH,

ik. ER. Hints de £<.. fl tel. Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.













Full Text

PAGE 1

r r w.i SIVDAY \IIVIM \n MMlll (HiUBEJt M. IKI BARBAD0S& ADVOCATE r...\..„i — r —v Sunday. October 2fi. 1952 AIIIIOH WAY THE Cultivation cil Trees Act 1950 was %  Intad on 13th March 1951. Under i l land nn which IrssM artbeing grown in accordance With COndiUMM prescribed in Ihe Act .11 the certificate of the Director of Agriculture be entitled to receive a lax contribution payment each year equivalent tu the amount of taxes payable by him in respect of such land for that year. The Act also provides that where any %  poiovtd trees growing on land in respect of which a tax contribution payment is payable, have been planted during the accounting year to which the tax contribution payment relates the owner of such land shall on the certificate of the Director of Agriculture, be entitled to receive at the end of the accounting year next following the year during which they were planted a subsidy payment at the rale of liftecn cents per tree planted and growing In accordance with the prescribed conditions. The government of Barbados by this incentive legislation hopes to persuade land owners to increase tree-planting on a planned and organised basis. It Is hoped i -penally that the more windswept areas of the island will be given greater protec lion from wind damage and desiccation as a result of the Cultivation of Trees Act. Kilty years ago Dr. Morris suggested that Arbor Day should be celebrated in Barbados. The idea originated from the United States where Arbor Day had long been celebrated because of the efforts mad^ by the Hon. J Sterling Morton. Of Unit man, the lather of Arbor Day, it lu. been said that he "loved trees and caused more to be planted than any man in the woild." In 1902 and 1903 Arbor Day was officially recognised in Jamaica, Antigua, St rtitts-Nevis, Montsecrat, Dominica, St. lAicia, St. Vincent, Grenada and TobaRO Trinidad was later in joining and Barbados was last of all. It was not until 190:"i that the 9th November the birthday of King Edward VII was officially nominated in Barbados as Arbor Day. A pamphlet was issued on how to plant and care for trees and the first serious observation of Arbor Day was held on 9th November 1906. In 1911 after the death of King Edward VII the date of Arbor Day was changed to the lirat Bank Holiday in October ant 1 it was changed to August Bank Holiday in 1911 Since that year wrote Dr. A. E S. Mclntosh in the Journal of the Barba dos Museum and Historical Society (November 1938) August Bank Holiday has been more or less retained as the dale. From 1926 to 1937 the number of species and plants distributed had risen tr li and 3,000 to 105 and 6.700 respectively Today Arbor Day is no longer celebrated but the distribution of economic trees am 1 ornamental plants continues In 1950—51 eleven thousand six nun dred and fifteen ornamental plants were distributed by the Department i culture and 3.391 economic trees Were delivered to subscribers. In the same year 24,423 casuarinas and mahogany trees in pots were distributed free of cost. The idea that started and sustained the Arbor Day movement would seem at first sight to be as much to the fore as it was when Dr. Macintosh wrote his instructive article in 1938. No doubt the present fillip towards treeplanting which has been given by the Cultivation of Trees Act Is due as it was in 1926 to Mr. Skeete's enthusiasm" in the matter of planting and raising plants" But is Barbados better off without Arbor Day? Do as many people love trees as they should? When the idea of Arbor Day was intro-* duced into the British West Indies in 10_' the Agricultural News said that the movement would be beneficial in many ra) "It would instil into the minds of the rising generation the almost sacred duly ol trying to leave the world a little belter than they found it: it would familimse Ihem with Ihe needs and requirements n! plant life and infuse a spirit of regard and affection for trees and check Ihe almost universal desire now existing to cut dnwn and destroy rather lhan cherish what might become useful and ornamental The systematic care and atlention to detail called forth by the planting and nurture of even one tree and watching iis growth and development could not fail to have a formative effect on character It would further have a high educative value in cultivating the love of nature and the observation and interpretation of her wonderful laws. There are also to be considered the advantages to the general com munity arising from the hei influences of trees in affording delightful shade, in softening the torrid heal of Ihe sun and in providing fuel and in bringing forth abundant fruit for mans enjoyment." Today the statistic* of the Department of Agriculture show that much greater quantities of trees then ever before are being distributed for planting But no statistics exist to prove that more trees are not being destroyed annually II ever before. In every parish evidence of the desire to cut down and ue1 is too easily available and the numh. those who have an affection for I would seem to be diminishing rapidly. The restiration of Arbor Day as a day on which young trees are carried forth and planted with considerable pomp by prominent persons in the island would impress the minds of thousands of schoolchildren in their formative years and would renew that love of trees which inspired Dr Morris. Mr. Skeete and others to encourage the planting of trees. Within a fortnight Barbadians will oe celebrating Peacemakers' Day. the day originally selected in 1905 for the observance of Arbor Day. It is too lale perhaps for preparations to be made lo plant Irees ceremonially on that day. But next June the island will be celebrating the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II. Preparations for that celebration are not yet complete It may be suggested that tree planlin.'. day or Arbor Day might profitably be celebrated during Coronation week and that every man and woman and child should express their homage to the young Queen by planting at least one tree. No more spectacular way of infusing a "-!>" II of regard and affection for trees" could be nested and no greater compliment could be paid to a Sovereign whose own Royal Father set us a splendid example by planting a shade tree in Queen's Park. Silting On The Fence %  .e-hour s p eech Malenkov appealed for nr Ruaatan writer* and satirists. He said "It would •neorrw. *> think that our %  ility don not material for s.i*. It would aiso be incorrect to think that any Ruuian writer the morning when Ihey all %  .ther irritable tod liv. Fashion Note Thin-lore his appeal may be ACCORDING to the fashion In othet news, women M J sly. underexasperated by the great colour handed Russian way of at 1. offai to *'ite Although It appears that the; \ ,illi.mi. I lallbltTM* .if each other's ship* and having all-night parties. Me says tlie only chance of a light is in Rover?" asked ilOg. And wiu *ri owned by Mr. Ye. gir. And proud of it, too. "You were sitting beside Mr. X .id in an "Yrs. sir. Bui It triwi'l his fun.,. r," Wh, wasn't It. Rover-" he's never at fault. *(-. bVa per/rcf. r. We andealing with fact .olunm for Pravda at I.000.QM can ehooje > etween Ch< wing Gum Rover, not opinions. Before the roubles a wee* free of Us. Beige, Dookej Grey, Night-shade collision occurred was Mr. X try• • • Greta, Champagne Toest. and Ing to pass the other car on the All right Here's the I Mushroom Pink, one bewildered wrong side of the roal?" We ar. The war ,„.. who had read that Sherry is %  u %  Britain and America. (p* fashionable colour for autumn "On. no. sir. nn %  i by Malcnkov. has Dot roata, discovered "after trailing sir." broRea out. So. to save his face. ,-„un'l the shops for days that it "When/, you ere t has to be invented . .by naval ould mean anything from pale -orreipondrnt Nathaniel t.ubsky beige to near tan pets it?" Two Russians are discussing his When a salesgirl described it 'Whirli. ,>cr side M rxcitlng despatch. as Red Tan It Is reported that "thisIf, sir." Gubsky. in Pravda, says that girl's nerves were quite frayed 'th*left. Rover' Errol Flynn is in supreme com„ n<1 sh . blni -.bought mand of the American fleet. „f setting out again In search for Who is Errol Flynn? the film actor who won • • • in Burma against the Those who remember Mrs. Eliza Miffln, the glamorous charwoman Rover. I thouant u> did thai. whose love letters once graced this At ihe time we were destroying column, mav like to know that :i am single-handed Inner nerves are not frayed by the the Jet engine, and the tolottr muddle atomic bomb. W< can't do everynewer wrong overtaking a car, whuh is the proper side UJ X posse.) 'Is tha* proper side on the right law, t*r." Are you stating on oath that Mr X overtook the ear on its right? Be careful what you say. i or no. Rover." Well, eir "Answer yi "Yes. sir." As leader of fashion in her own ^^''whc^T nTafksorTthJ road %  ..1... uiall t— murlna filial llktl "">_. ... — %  %  fI 1 11II' lO thins ,. , ... set. she will b. .rearing Dustbin S,"'„"„ Mr I Ihouuht u-.-r.mld. Is Admiral Gl v ,„,, au umn with Hearth*," „ nc M, Flynn winning. Hone coloured .icci isorles, and a F V. Tha „,„ b MM IMSI VALIi; ALTHOUGH th importance of tour ism a* a provider of employment and as a valuable source of revenue has receive. greater recognition in recent years much more propaganda is necessary to make Barbadians tourist-minded. Visitors to the island every year complain of the sad neglect of beaches which are increasingly being used as dunipinr. grounds for unwanted cans and other refuse. These complaints apparently fall on deaf ears and evidence of any action having been taken to abolish these handicaps to the tourist trade is lacking. Not long ago attention was drawn to the neglect of long established tourist halts such as HackletoiVs Cliff, and the profusion of broken glass on the Crane Beach is periodically brought to public attention by correspondents in the daily Press. The deterioration of Barbadian beaches and beauty spots is progressing rapidly, with little apparent action being taken lo prevent it. Is this apathy due to failure to recognise the deterioration, or to indifference bred of the belief that tourists do not care what beauty spots or beaches l(K>k like as lone as Ihey can go to some private club or place of entertainment where cleanliness, good food and liberal drinks are lavishly provided? There are three main types of tminsls who patronise Barbados in the winter season. Those who remain for periods excecditu! three months: those whn nm.tin for at least two months and those who rtjgMtn tor shorter periods. Another type of tourist spends part of the day here when a tourist ship makes a call. Only the latter type of tourists come within the category of those who may give little heed to the condition of beaches or beauty spots. They are rushed through the countryside on set tours which do not give them much opportunity for close observation. The majority of tourists who visit Barbados in the Winter season have plenty of time to explore the island and see for themselves. These are the tourists we must aim to satisfy and by satisfying them we will also be making Barbados a more pleasant place for ourselves. The Publicity Committee, hotel propri etors and the hotel association mult pay atlention to the deteriorating condition of beaches and beauty spots. Several beauty spots are ill tended and some like Mt. Hillaby are almost inaccessible. Is Turners Hall Wood to disappear or can some action be taken to prevent further landslides? Could not a parking place be provided where the road now suddenly ends? It is easy to make suggestions, but it is discouraging to lind suggestions for local improvement being ignored while money continues to be almost exclusively spent in proclaiming the beauties of the island in North America and some other countries. Barbados needs to do much more if it is to retain its position as a tourist resort in the Southern Caribbean Money needs to be spent on keeping beaches and places of interest clean and attractive. Money so spent wmiM bt spent locally and there could be no better advertising value for Barbados than clean beaches and well-tended places of interest. It is time that all those directly engaged in promoting the tourist industry realise how much harm is c.iuscd to the industry by neglect of beauty and clean!iW0H the first round by Nourishing Stout black toque firing bales of American comics nmm ,. d „.,, „ pickled Poi* link it the British fleet Instead of bQW ihe British sailors were ^ „,.„,„„ ul ur 5n e ha* „t ,-ner demoralised „ chosen Washing Up W.iter Biege, I defeated? h n ^, to mgich, -ind long. No. The cunning British adgud y mllow K ioves. mlral. knowing the Amen< an fleet £ d ^ h w u ^ a "' hl : n rli lr h !" "" "' "M"' 1 "• Tonight Tn drop bottles of alcohol by paraD,,^,.,,^.. lhe ^rtumt that +iute on the American sMpt. > Etl „ rou5e , he slumbering beast put thiAmericans are too happ: right anybody. Then thr uror is OPer7 Vo. Admiral Flynn then fired salvo of cutic*. or pretty Amen.,; the British ships. Bui or.nol ad Me ffirls dead* Verv much alive. Women have been tlrrtt from cannons before Bui this Is not war. says U vs not war yet because the crews anil the cuties because I [MIU> on Ihe u-hecl, sir." ••The reason why Mr. X's car wag trying to pass on the left.' "Yes. sir. Thais it. tti*. All fnull, itr." "Just now you said he was trying to pass on the right.".. • "i iraa only iryinu to help M v fir." In trying to help Mr. X within Mr. George Bumbling, the hnve convicted him of danger rlllage handy man. Ihtt in Court The woman, accused of a motoring ofTenec, who said to i man: "i have plenty ol witnesses. I have my dog for one," raises the question: "Wuuld a dog be a good or bail witness If doggies could speak?" driving and made htm liable to line of £20." "But I was dricino. Conrirt n "You have also committed perjury. But as you are only tw. years old that will be overlooked and stop crving. Rover. Next case "'"*'•" LA*. Washington Saw Serpents Almost it month had passed ?01 ->'ars ago today since the two Virginian brothers. Lgwrenca •>"-' George, willed from a Virginian j.ort for Bridgetown. They arrived here on lha '"d < I November. The choice of Barbados by Lawrence Washington in the interests of his health wag n rtural because n those days 'here wan frequent ml Intimate intercourse i>elween icsidents of Barbados and the planters of Virginia." Dr. Toner whose copy in IB92 of Major George Washington's Daily Jcajrnill in 1731-82 is the source <>f most .,f Ihe statements made In thi* article also notes that there was I ,..,, i; ..r., MM lv ;. LLr and acliv. trade In the exchange of productcarried on betwee n Ihe residents ol Virginia and those of Biirbedo* down to the period of the American revolution This remirk Is of especial interest In view of the appro.utimg ii-it next January of the li veinI of Virginia and other prominent iitlrens of that Stale lo an island which was visited 201 years ago by the Virginian who later became First President of the United B| it* Washington was not yet twentv when he first saw Barbados 0. November 3rd 1751. There are so mnny rautuauoni m the text of the journal which %  r copied in 1892 that little is known ..bout his brief stay in Barbados from 3rd November until he sailed for Virginia on DcM'inl-r ttnd< But what littlf is known must always be of interest in view of the greatness which he was later to achieve According to Dr Toners publication the Washington* stayed with %  i.iiiwly called Carter whom it would seem lived in the ^dy ol Bridgetown as It then. was. The Carters Introduced Ihem into local society and they ;ittnided a fireworks display on November 5. at which serpents wore Ired from guns. There is a curicus note in the Toner publication which says that the commemoration of the C.uv Fawkes episode is made in Bai'badoo n season of prolong* 1 (ejUvttm i tten lasting from the 1st to the 9th of November I or squibs as we would pri bably • iM iheaa aodaj iran tn quant I) nred liinn guns. The WasbmitUms stayed with the. Carters for a few days only. They went house hunting In %  H> ;..et8>rtf' llimir country which was delightfully full of green and 'pitched on" the house of Captain Crofton. The journal gives u very little information about this house. It is "very pleasantly situated pretty . the eea and about a mile trom Town, the prospect sive by land and pleasant by sea. as we command the prospect of Carlisle Bay and all the shipping in such m:.nner that none con go in or out without being open .to our view. "The unfortunate mutilation in Hi.original jounv.l after the word "pretty" makes it unlikely that Ihe exact site of Captain Crolton's house will ever be known, but il seems reasonable to suppose that a commanding prospect could only be gained If Ihe house were built on raised land, overlooking the sea. On the 7th November after UM hi use-hunting expedition which ended in the request to Captain Crofton to come to Town to propose his terms, there Is an entry in the journal "We returned by way of Needh im's Fort Any ue who has ever engaged in house-huntiMK knOWl'thai this b) no reliable clue as l > situation The expression "about a mile from Town" is nt] vague and could apply to many sites. "There is several regular ris^ ings in this island" an entry tn the journal records "one above the. K that scarcely any part is deprived Of a beautiful Prospect, both of sea ind land and what Is contrary lo the observation on other country's, Is that rath iisinu is belter lhan the ether below." I This observation could only be applied to some partg of ihe interior of tue island today but in November 17M .t would have applied to the country aboul from town. Captain Crolton's House might not have survived the hurric'^e of 1780 or that of 1831 but mo Commander of James Fort in Carlisle Bay might reasonably be exriccted t.> have bean a man of substance. Even the Washington ered the terms steep. They were "obliged to glv* £15 per month, exclusive of liquors ami It would be impossible to express £ 15 of two centuries ^go in the exact equivalent i*l i terim g today but since George Washinghlmself was rectlving £140 a major at the time. th( rent of the Crofton House suggestthat It was something more than an ordinary house. Even in 175' lt*i who may b-idling people, they ar either very rich or very poor." Th Washingtons had to pay a price t r Captam Crofton's House wh r -v would be equivalent to that whic is now paid for some of the luxur> homes on the Leeward Coast. ftrflltln Crofton's House, H %  osgna, fn m the terms asked wa' not a poor man's house. Until h went down with the small pox oi November 17. George Washingtor and his brother were antortalne with traditional Barbadian hospttalttjl Lawrence as the proprietor of the Mount Vcrn-n estate would have been welcomed In th highest society of an Island whiel had intimate relationship witi Virginia. Transport must have been ver; ii.ii.>liabU> .'i those d..ys am George Washington, to his grea I egret, got to Town too late fo Church on the morning of Sunda\ November 11. However he made up tw thin disappointment by at tending evening i The following night he wai i. mil. at the Fort with som Ladys. and cm Wednesday nigh he saw the tragedy cf Georg> Barn well at the local theatre. Washington's notes on the thci Governor of Barbados are shrcwi fur .i young man not yet twenty. "The Governor seems to kee[ a prope.' slate living v< i and at little expense it is said h is %  Gentleman of good sense as hi avoids the errors of his predeces MM*, he gtvag no handle for complaint but at the same time bj declining much familiarity Is not over zealous beloved." One can hardly blame Barbadians of 1751 for not realising thai the young Virginian who acctnv E inled his Invalid brother t< arbados that year would becorm 34* years later the First PraiManl of the American republic It Is a pity however Dial the on) %  ouvenfr of his presence here is in use which, on the evidence of the journal published by Dr. Toner 1892 seems unlikely to have been selected by the proprietor of Mou Vernon Estate who was wealtl enough to travel to Barbados ar later Bermuda in the Interests of his health. Our Readers Say; Pray fbr L* To. Te Editor, The Adeocote. SIH — Regarding the recent statemenl of tne author %  >' -Nobody'* rntUng the notice on t|v Cathedral door warning Anglicans against marrying K.C s. 1 have MM more Information oi; the subject which may interest -, %  „ %  ,oVi I have iH-fotv : a photostat copy of a letter ami decree issued by the B.C. Tribunal of the Diocese of Wlnona. U.S.A., In 194 to inform a Protestant wile that her marriage to an B.C. over 17 years before hae been annulled without he knowledge or consent. Trier.' were several children to the marriage which had taken place t>efore a Protestant minister in 1929 The R.C. Church decree, that the marriage was null and void so as to allow the R.Cman to marry another woman with •Thorn he was living in sin. Note in Father Jansen's letter to this PfOtatant wife the phrase: "lo uarn your non-Catholic friends of tin<"!.-cqucuccs involved In company-keeping with any Catholics." The letter reads as follows: (names omitted i. THE TRIBUNAL Of THE DIOCESE OF W1NONA. No. I>F 17 46 319 Second Street Southwest Rochester, Minnesota. vs . Mrs Eau Claire, Wisconsin Your attention is called to tho enclosed decree of nullity tamed m favour of ...As you UTobably know, every baptized Catholic, reared and educated in the traehini:of tlie Catholic Church, is obligated, for the validin of Marriage, to give his ein nil in the pii'seiu-e of the Cathnlic pastor of a parish, or his lawful delegates and two witnesses. Failure to do this simply means no marriage whatsoever. The enclosed decree Is a declaration of that fact, and leaves the Ca tholic party free to contract a valid marriage, providing all demands which the Church make* upon him are met. These attemp'ed marriages are most regrettable, especially when. *' in your case, gay children are bom to It. You may be sure that the Catholic Church far from .pproves this conduct on the part of any Catholic, especially In ^ %  he immoral Involved, the scandal given, the Injury to any non-Catholics especially. Certain rrquiren'i ntg .led to repair in part, .11 of ihese unfortunate uuimirtances Indentiiied with this act. rhey cannot be fully repaired in rhis life. Added scandal was the presence of md brothar It this attempted marriage at your home la Sep: ember, 1029. You should know these thing* so as not to allow too much bitterness to influence your attitude towards the Catholic Church, and at the same time to warn your m.n-Catholie friends of the eonInvolved in tumpun.Iweplng with any Catholics. Trusting you will accept this explanation, and with every good wish lo you, I am. Yours truly. Rev. R. J. JANSEN The following is a translation of the official Latin Decreturn mentioned in the letter above Since it has been clearly proved to me from certified, authentic documents that the marriage attempted on September 7. 1929. between ., nonCatholic, and who was clearly bound to adhere to the i form of celebrating according to Canons 1094 and t099. was null from the beginning because the proper canonical form was lacking. I. the undersigned delegate of tin Bishop of the diocese of Wtnon.i arxoralng to the instructions laid :he Sacred Congregation on sacramental discipline on August 15. 1996. declare that th* 1'iarriage was null ami void befora Ood ud the church — LOUIS D. O DAY, Official. R. J. JANSEN. Notary Given from the offices of the Tribunal In Rochester. N ber a. 1916. As the author of Nobody's Diary would say— ora pro nobis. Yours faitnfully. PROTESTANT. DiAHMES! and Desk Diaries) now opened at ADVOtWm: STATIONERY IH A It I IS.' Collins Pocket STOVES TAKE YOUR CHOICE No. • and 7 WOOD and COAL VALOR 2 ang 3 Burner Large VALOR I. 2 and 3 Burner Table THIN 1 and t Bernrr Table Tt'RN 1 Hin nt r Large FALK 2 Burner Table BEATRICE Mimic and li.niM.Burner AND PRESSIRE Stove* by COLEMAN. PRUMTS A MONITOR AT WILKINSON & HAYNES Siu...-ui> hi CO., LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 447-'. 4687 BECKWITII STORES E0K) WITH A MAN'S GIFT IN MIND Wr carry a treraendous range of SHIRTS lor day-dress. Striped and Plain with choice o collar styles . SEA ISLAND COTTON UNDERWEAR, loo — among the most popular and long wearing • TROPICAL SPORT SHIRTS will bring colour to Winter land,! tyo,. GIFTS..] la Go Overseas AMERICAN MADE Ladies' Cotton Vest. CANADIAN AND ENGLISH NYLONS a gift to thrill and satisfy. Our selection offers a variety of gauges Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



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SrVDAV. OCTOBEB M. 1M2 SUNDAY ADVOCATE FACE SEVEN They Rehabilitate Young Lives (mMl mDld 3 wn ^7 ^^ MlKMvinIN \ PLASTIC By Sylvia Warner from T/ie Haitford Courant There u en air ul -. threshold at the Hou*of in.Good Shepherd %  Hartford. < a Dim I of the northeast)-State of Connecticut. Thai same soul-satisfying ^renitj pervades the corridors, the dormitories, the classrooms, and even the recreeuon halls of the 48-year-old Institution typical of man> Mich In the Mata and other countries, which bouses delinquent and prenflirwueol girl* committed by court*, social i|iri, or parent! for rehabilitation. Th.Houw of the Good Shepherd i* well named, for it protect* and shields Its charges from the world that has unfortunately given them a poor start The protection may be temporary but Its benellts are lasting By the turn thiyoung women leave they have acquired many things. They know tolerance. Their faith is renewed. They have hope Rouses of the Good Shepherd are found in many countries. Besides the 57 In the United State* there are 43 in France and 24 in Italy. Hundreds of South American communities have them. Ireland has seven and China one. u. .vi w %  ANGM: *ii^ at tali House f the Oood Bhrphare la wn orrhutra. •y of Th.HariU'ril <-..„ral) OIKLS WHO ABE BEING HELPED to get a better start in lif the United States develop suaucal talent* by play ms la U I Photograph court! women and placement in grades basketball and other indoor winThe Hall has 21 rooms, ranging made accordingly The nuns attar sports. In the summer, the '">m single quarters to three-bed tempt whenever possible to get in tennis courts are In constant use room*, each tastefully decorated Connecticut's House in Hartford !" J"*d Ior educationally touch with former teachers of the and outside fireplaces ere girls to learn just what they are vourlte gathering place fafor is centrally located in a good residential section of town and is handsomely surrounded by 22 acre* of land-scaped grounds. A small apple orchard and numerous Bower gardens are onlv a part of the scenic summer beauty. The institute is conducted by the Sisters of the Good Shepherd or. der. A nun may have the role hom economics study are listed of a school teacher, a nurse, a nome management consumer house mother, or a counsellor. At Problems. mathematics, food. evening picnics and song feasts. Modern equipment such as Any talent the young women audio-visual aids, dictaphones. may V**,,,,, during the** stay at practice for u^^c^ n orch etra cornfound In the "office -lass, and there are films to assist in Study presentation. Also In. %  T, ^ — %  *i •*.*.! * I *.,. .1. mill II IJI lum are courses In grammar, bust.,„ ,,„ _„__„ ,j _,j .—.. law. typing, shorthand, civic: posed of violin, coronet, and drums. also IMIMSHflB "f ineni progga: iid kept spotlessly clean Some if the residents attend local secondary schools and others go to •/OS* They gather dally in the lounges where the> in d to have then ii Wtadi visit them In the attractively de.*?3LS£T there have been weMng receptions for some of the girls Given coisftrucUva nelp tilde entertain^nd h. science, and citizenship. Under ^ g if i. th"m vcf have> n, drakmdlv %  "'**'• ''" %  '" "••* ulghnm* mmnmir, cttiriv m. 1 Uteri *'*" ernseivea nrVe a dra„ iJinM,,.! 4. MMMS present there are 24 of them at the home. Most of the girls admitted there are Roman Catholics but there are also many nonCatholics and these are not persuaded to become converts to Catholicism, or even allowed to do Jf ar %, so without parental consent. A food many of the predelinqucm gids at the House of thi atie group and a glee club with seasonal recitals to which they may Invite their families and friends Euphrasia Hall is still another ,ost popular choice *o"f 'The f*" ' "" Hu "f* "* 1" girls In the sunny iewing Shepherd. Named for the ahep-herdess St. Marie Euplixasta PelleUer. a saint of sociology. It la located on the institution grounds. It is for girls under 21 who have unsatisfactory conditions at home. lothing. grammar and literatim and moral guidance. Vocational training Is perhaps the old*. room on the second floor of St Training School, part of ise of'the Good Shepheid. are some 40 electric sewing machines which the girls learn individual is respected. These juung women later take ihuir place as good citizen* in the with a new understanding of the freedoms and responsibilities of the demiH-raUc way of life. —Community Life %  i\i|r"l \>\r in <> i BtM liu: al Tm. HstlarS ('• %  '• %  •. llir oldnl Sail) ii'Wftp i|*r Hi coOIUi" on. IUHP.' IIIM II> the UnlUvl %  tarn Th* writei i> >qitf>i conGood Shepherd come from homes ODCT ale akilfuUy. They may earn where one or both of the parents "token money during the time are dead, or where some other P enI ,h * as they lit themselves tragic situation exists. Others for future positions m similar have been exposed to damaging work. Influences. The young women re, A popular class in home nursing main there for a period of 18 ' located on the second floor The months under the guidance of the teacher, a nun. Is also a registeredl nuns After thev are 21 vears nurse. She arranges lor ftrst-ha--'* old. they may be paroled. "The udy of home nursing probiei percentage of unmarried mothers with participation by the student. at the Tnatftutlon is not much themselves. .. %  more than two or three percent St Mary s beauty parlour Is a In the case of unmarried mothways the centre of activity. It is c.s. the home takes care of them one of the frwspoU at the House during tbeir pregnancies. Arof the Good Shepherd where an i anp.-tnenta are made for the deoutside professional instructor la nverv of the child at a local hosemployed. At the beauty parlour pital and prorlslons axe made for the young women learn personal imstnAtal care of the Infant. hygiene and food grooming They The day begins at 7 a.m., at the a!o have the opportunity to House of the Good Shepherd. It study beauty culture which may is a busy day, planned for educaresult In well-paving positions as tion and improvement but for fun licensed cosmeticians at a ruture and Ply %  • well. Breakfast at date. ... .. 7 80 is served cafeteria style Residents of the home have the Man Is celebrated In the chapel privilege of taking swimming inthrec mornings a week but atstructlon at nearby St Joseph s tendance 1 by no means comCathedral pool as part of the pulsorv "electives" of vocational training. The school day begins at 8 The instruction Is subscribed to ( by o'clock. Since the age groups of most of the girls who find it a the residents vary from time to healthy as well as pleasurable time, curricula is adjustable. Menform of exercise. At the gymtal teats are taken of the young naslum there a facilities A MOMENT OF QUIET DEVOTION In the chape) of on* Of th Houses of the Good Shepherd in tho Unite* Btatas. where girls with an unfortunate background are helped to make a now start ln life (Photograph courtesy of The Horfford O Canon Warner's Column A Message To A Girl Who Pleads For Advice A girl who has yusf left college writes fo me; ''I hove very strict parents, and / am sure tehen f tell them I am aoina to have a baby shall have to leave home. Can you please fell me what I must do. and note I can keep It from my people?" i YOUR first need is a Bottling up Inside yourself H ret like this is agonising. And I can understand how hard it Is to know where to turn. All over England and Wales trM (lunch has a net-work of 700 women, trained, capable and f i icndly, wvio are engaged full The Battle Of The Beaches By PEHSANT It la heatlemng to see from letters and Editorials in the paper th-it :he Battle far the Reaches is on True, only preliminar> sk iron shes have taken place so car. but War has been declared, and w an look forward to the big guns being turned on later. Lei no nn,. imagine howeve th..t tins battle will be either ah. rt, or easy, but. once undertake* it must, for the island's sake be carried on. and all honour and glory to those patriotic and public spirited people who nnlertake to do so. The Battle will he tough, because iim.iv ( >,. cert of our population have no aye for beauty nor indeed any aw arenas* of sanitation or tldjrn. -. .in.t part of the h.ittl.will b the slow uphill work of train, lng them to this awareness. It take* but rt sual glance about the island to verify the trvtn i this unawarenees, tor whriev. groups of people congregate the b fitter, and appreciation nVi.il ul vcanK basniry ta nonexistent. The loveliest shrub hush" while the disposal of tins %  ml rubbish u only done at the 1 MStence of the Inspector. If t! right for the beaches Is to ;i peimancnl success all this must be altered, and the people mu i be educated' not only to the awareness of beaut \ and tidy, nets, but to the fact that it ir their duty as good dugeru personally aid in creating and preserving It. The full force of this udueatux should be directed chiefly lowan Ithe young membeis of ilie eoinjmimity for here, not only woul la quickei ivsponse be found, bi' [they are the citiieus •>( the future, and in time, it will be int 'their keening that th,. preset v.. %  ion of the beauty of ltarl>ari ill fall The brunt of this p.. the n.itile for the Beaches v m therefore rest with the Teacheiparents and anyone in authoi : who 'lnds an opportunlt> i nrlving these lessons home The importance 01 this work could baldly lie over emphasised for. unlike other West Indian i:0.n Barbados has little actual broj beauty of lush vegetation, mountains and Hears. Our DM hos, with their flue sof MO l| lappe.1 b v th c warm ele: %  !kUng coa, .,tt almost oui onl claim to beauty and we no* .ifford through Indlffeien \ vi fair. to dissipate tbut -ins.I enpital It must therefon bg v prule and pleasure oi a*i right minded Barbadian t. do nil In bis or her power to heir In this work as far as Is humanly POseloja. Ting, rubbish and refuse of any kiii'i on a beach are an untiwakibl. disgmec, and reflect bedl> e general public who permit th a stale of affairs, and bow ..shamed we should feel bcfoi lip strangers who visit our island But writing to th*. papers i only thc beginning of the cam i>j|gn. and must be followed by ,i definite plan of action, action %  'inbraeing not only the netuol '•'lining und keeping clean of the iveachas, for that is only half of II both hands and tell Igogn. The hiie twttle, but, as has been said .ii... %  inii'iiccs may not be e> shatj I.of ore, the education of the peoering as you fear. pit to take a personal pride In There may well be unsuspected ln(t preservation of this ordarlllepths of affection in them which net*. This is not an easy task. vlll come out hi the face of a ,,nd it will be up-hill -tid often isis a* grave as this. And you disheartening, hut the fight Is IkM tin-, IN \ vi \>nr IAG-Satm Swim Suits. PuHvtdhave led '> %  j*IU .iid originally style,! : ilN .mK GIN can be your tern tiftil cotMsri and colour comftuik :t the Aqu.itu Club or filiations tiir. Purple i-mglit thruugti thc local agents. Ulack Sih'v -vith %  i.'i.i.-tnifc Mount <'• cok>ur accents t v-, iking design Snephertt St. wfcere you may care ..ndi. cleverly etniiicoed, these to s-imple the name MCKMAIUS sn l-i lun in tbt itot'Cll B .un and seu Neatly packaged. • thev're an InrttssttOn Co Is'.-i.'I KNtlM (II I V*( lir.Ns TM \r Tourist and Resident alik* ami |,%^ IHo EOOg IN • DAY — I ggtlggssatal of g truly agjaraiortablr -t ra[>lr--... maidenfbrms HairieoestK StrgpioM priced from I14.M Limited quantity. strfkntgly appswluu they should b,seen llrst tlunf Monday—at George Sahely & CO. (B'dos.) Ltd. on Broao >d r on PUHINA Ptjl'LTRY FBSDS J! have this In nimniwi egg* rs .hlckPUKINA from I • • • iSON ti>Nfl5 .vi.i ; NKH IN Mm I ^ rh.-. kerlmid Store (03 for .^t the bike' lmg promi,.,i.. i hosjn have the correct ii t.ige And ufn. turer and now due to arrive Pl'RINA also xpplie^ to pups and on the Island this week. It will n,uinrut t awaken the interest or everv Bar* • badoe Cyclist put an urge to ^.l till HUNK IT-. \IMT Metal In gvagj f,.i I.: % %  .i TIMt' md 1 nidi • I* mrdesire to own Ihs new bike. •; I teal ions Of Which COI \\1> < AHPFT re*iiiiren'ents .if Rarliwdi* CLEANING and It's a* wafj to CrcltstsIXX)K OUT FOR I UK rrnoa ivhara (o ro nth |ANI> KW MKRt ri.KS • TARY MUNnRY IMS ui work There'' Iwuind to be GLASSES THAT H.1MIN*U one mut (It. A UK and also ancwei vour SArffTTAItT I.Ai'NDliV d criptlon needs have long been sSgd] NK-l,lTE -v pnid• • Utl of Tttr IMPKR1 M. Ot-TU Al, VOI'NO l4V.!TtM'K ASti: IMCOMPANY fllci Oi la.vser |>tU I ANT and BlatchfOT^ |1 ) are a remarfeal' ng afttl them. sdvanearnasM in ihti highly 'i"IAT HTOfiD .^ a mtlk reptaei.i ed Md A ill"", %  bg %  1 Th,result of from three Oiades each will beat 194) ir( ... of experience 11I-\TCH%  orel glare and help \ rggtlt'GHS ni>:rKATTK OIN in acknowledge.1 peei nmoiiK ""' %  nd old it %  hassOtl IfunhA Ion (J547I and fi 'in wholi t %  !-. i Ih Km ._nt really hope to hide it from friend, them. The strain on you through life would be overwhelming. A DB1*T HAND ln the kitchen will be a nsefnl asset to these girls %  hows ln one of the 67 House* of the Oood ghepterd la the United State", where young women receive constrnctlve training for a responsible, and self-reapecUng future. urth while and should be undi k.n in a spirit of public spirited >yalty and personal pride. Suppose every Parish who I think your third nea-I wip b^i,,, touched on the shore bo help with that sense of guilt formed B*aeh Committee U which may well be wn eking or ^ m ] Mm th f campaign; and tha vour pear-c of mind. Yum pnest CO mmlttsjt branched out lot' or minister is not easily shockable. nistrlct flmiss who would un n. i-. above everything else. ,u,rtake to supervise the actua :. helping people to deal anxious to help you to 'ind re-^r^fj^,] wor ^ ^ keeping thv with precisely this problem of lease from thc feeling of guilt and beaches clean, th,work could b yours. vour way to divine f .rgiveness. ,ione. These groups could work They work under the auspices Make a friend of him, knowing ]rl shifts of so many week: of the Church's Moral Welfare that what you sh..ie with nim ,nonthseach, and ln this Council. Find out your nearest will never be disci*ed to another xb whole parish would take its worker (I could give you her living soul. turn. If this effort were backed name) and unburden yourself to When you have done this, pee'up by regular support from Presi hat She will help you, too. with pure a real welcome for your a ad Radio, the fight wouH be well all the practical problems which baby. P%  a use ha was unexpeci D 3 truly one, with every hope now face you. Then there are ted, he must never be unloved. '. for victory, your parents. Take your courage —L.E.S # <> %  Page Id New health and brilliance for your hair Merc is Silvikrin Lotion with Oil, thc null!-style IKUI ilics-mj: i 1 it kflgpi your hair healthy! Il OOOfaifJI l :K wlnth groom youi luit vithOU] g^ttftjaeatj a kmnn which loncs up thc whole *alp. and ftp* ttUaTM %> nourish thc hair toot*. Pure Sthiknn ii a unique blend ot.:'the iH hait-lonnui^ '.uhsiain.es which youi lun IHUM have ut IK dhy wgorou. growtli. No more unhealihv han .no more dandi tih Silvikrin I otion with Oil wil bring new liic and brilliance to ft ur hair. Al toi I Unite todg). It's bliss to wear and unbelievsMy Haltering. Msidcafoim's famous Msidenelle' Strspleu! I >. %  %  .. <-d lu sliape you super lily .. -ilh daini> is> aorta sod feathei-luilil l-.ninj. la yoor (avorile fain u t*iiuinMsideiiloiui Brasaiarea srs made onl) inlhel nitesi States ef America. There Us JgUstoMV lar every type oi figure. ; WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL PREVAILS Sllvik ri f?V****p *t/*A*Z TALC j intimatthyours ?o/qate's NEW eyeri^thin^I ^BBpi TWICE AS ECONOMICAL AS SOAP in 'hard w.arfer •>* %  R.^VES voc MUNKV In hard water much soap is wasted as scan FAB forma no nraaU'. il soap scum. 9nrv r.n cle of TAB goes t< mage active cleamlr.a '04a. By BOURJOIS -Ml QlVsUi LONGKR I.IPE TO (XOTBKS Because PAB Boaks clothes c.-an without hard scrubbUig PABwaahed elotbea glee longer wear — stay '-*ah looking. )ACE POWDER • ROUGE .XJLD CRfcAU • VANlMUNti UtEAM |> R I t; M L BtUi.UANTlNfc LirtTtOK HAIR CREAU FAB WASHES EVERYTHING BRIGHTER FAB AIMD I AB is safe for daintubrtea, easy on .arsda FAB area srervthlng nelltnc fragTRnteT ;ean



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<* M SIMV appointed colonial governor. Lord Beilomont as a suitable man to chase the pirates in the Eastern seas. Beilomont and other shareholders decided to lit out a privateering ship and appointed Kidd their Captain. Among the shareholders was the Km:, and Kidd was given a privateering commlstilon which began* 'William the Third, by the Grace of God. King of England, Scotland. Fiance, and Ireland, Defender of the Faith etc. To our trusty and well beloved Captain William Kidd, Cesnraandtf of the ship. A'lwnlurr Galley, or to any other, the Commander of the same for the time being" and went on to give him permission to "apprehend, seize, and take into your custody, as well the said.... pirates, freebooters, and sea rovers, being either of our subjects or associated with them." In fact, however, the privaThe People Of Barbados-(XXIX) ( aptain Kidd's body hanrinc in Chain*. tcering cruise was nothing but %  .soil of robbery on the high seas from ships of enemy nations und pirates m gjenenl, and 'he shareholders wxpected to make a good profit. In the nrticlcs it was spec* Ifled that if no prizes %  there would be no pay, regardles* of how long Kidd and his man were away from port. At Brat the Adventure Galley cruised the Spanish Main, but the area was singularly free of pirate* ;t that tim?. so Kidd lecrossed the Atlantic, rounded the horn and dropped anchor at Madagascar, First MM So far he had captured no prises, and now he Lefrned to big Wm*) th..t the Madaj l totes had been warned of his coming. Soon, however, he heard Of %  rich French ship which was shipwrecked in a Malabar port He has t ened to Ut spot, subdued the French sailors and i irrstd away their provisions and J quantity of gold dust. A few weeks later Kldd plonLORD M %  -i BFI.LOMON'T gered .> small native craf i winch was bound tot Aden. For this he was chasr.1 I'nrlugucse i lessee must prick Mm, HI pi r" haps it was the clash with the ten Utali Of W, because a few days later he allowed a vessel called Ihe Loyal Captain.-, which known to be carrying treasure, to pass him in safety. The crew erere verj imwyed about this, and grew mutinous. It was at this time that the incident for which Kidd was latti haaiasd OCC UI i ed. The leading trouble•linker was William MOOCI net. gad be had lone to Kidri t cnntplalD about his letting the Loyal Captaine pass in safety. After much argument Kidd salt to him: "You are a lousy dog.' "if 1 am a lousy dog, you have made DM so, You have broug.r me in ndn and many Igoore repUed, This ren furiated Kidd. He seized a bucket and smashed it against the gunner's head The-man fell to tht deck and never regained con%  < lousne: -. After this Kidd captured Arab vessels, which were carrying French ppeiand so were fair prey. His most important capture was the Qucrfafi MercHMl which was carrying much gold and rare silks. He abandoned the Adrettture OaUeVi which was lhOWln| sffBM Of wear, and made the Quedah Mart-ham In i!,. K %  hlp. m this he sailed to St. Mary's port where he found the pirate Culliford, audio: cd. i According to his commission he %  rag bound to attack ClllUfOrd, bul Hs men refused to obey his commands, aim indeed some ninety Of them deserted him and wen ov r i" the pirate. Ketiirnrd To America Disgusted. Kidd decided to sail for American waters. In i; %  .uitiiiir. bowwer, compi. Cfaed the British g0VaTO> ment about the nature of his proecedings. end i-"i niented on by nsany wrtv IS sad to relate Ul not receive all ,. aUd. .iltn. ...iii ny of these but eat her share ol the b. of the English l.mliie*. whose loose living hao .; eA younger generation, it must be red thai it is always which is recorded, and what may D considered immoral in another perl of the world may iave bei ie—under -he then existing riti m itioii>. j normal Tinwhale structure <>f w-t %  % %  <• responsible Ibi nsggl f the immorality Men .1 and lived on plantation) M SM without female com1-annmship of their own class, would naturally seek this comlp from among the en • i wnkn be owned SKM ere compelled Obey his every whim If iheie snal a child from it did not matter, for ItaWe wag another slave which could be sold for money or perform work on the estate for its these men were still 'i the beat society and 10 way a-Jiamed of their living with then domestic SCTnl oi i.ii'i i ii .uu .i Walduck witting on the planter Orded that there was a secret curee snatch tnilowed oil then laboun, "eHhee ihe stone cryeth out of the wall or the beum out of the buildings their re ill tot and maintaiied by Charge and Violence. tinGovernor & Lawyen fleece thefh %  si lo support tbau titles, for if an Exeeui Adminutratoi K ets into %  %  the Orphans the heller for what their fa Ihe; left them.' He claimed that ho did not know of twenty estate* m the whole Island that were in the hands of the rightful owners who should have inherited them on the death of their tethers, it was not only the Executors end Admlnb tretorg who carried on IhJe, for he stales .hat there were many cases Ifhero the eldest brother had cheated .he other children of their rightful shale Of Ittl OStal and l'Klected thein. Tic conditions mm such that if an estate worth ten thousand pounds wax left with a debt of £500 against it and the former had died intestate. It would h.> destroyed, lie goes oil to n late it il be bw m ot t"(to bong gives '< the (loveu, of these scheming individuals l< have the administration of one of these ("dales granted to him; and allhiiuuli Hidceased did not owe eway inori then EL'OO .,nd %  %  % %  at 17.000 within the %  Hot *ily did he Cheat the hens of Uv %  I %  of them nor did he see to the tiFNTKV M> JOHN mini M \ lan beggars' rhen a srosnan ell her property came i-ontrel of her husband. not haru for I had inherited a large !.>rmer husband. to find anoMiei m at m .i snotl Ume %  • UU the vacancy Wa'diick also records !l. I d leaving hi wife trig, (sh< will marry a second Husband for ..rk of the Also that he knew B1 Barbados who had had husbands each, and in part had five husu. Bngr ll-hmin. Utnd ., S. %  the tth a I the ith an Ensffetn, .out she Is alive no* and mu-ii tew to keep b*rkre ity the law she ne third "f her hushand's Estate, free from mcumaiid M slaves were lunteo as real estate, this would idd to the share she would initte* 'if inheiitani. SS ruthlessly dealt with by these i they looh thenrightful sham oi the nab II umbra nee* — leaving be paid "ut 'd lb* r< matnder which meant that %  casions there was nothing left tor the children of that When she matned fegam, she paid all her attention lo the husband and the children of thai union, neglecting all those %  he had had for former husbands. Should a husband of a widow of several marriages survive her. all that she hsd inherited from her former husbands became his i-opet" pobri which was exploited by some persons In p o s haBfl was that when an owner of a plantation became IU and bad to go to England for his health, and he appointed one of his friends as attorney, and happened to be absent one or two years, this attorney would sustained -e to It that his estate was i f ir the owner received ri oi the profits, but had debts put to his ifi Poyer %  in ihese m h,* letter to the Governor. Lord Seaforth, %  %  %  l^.rd. hove much causi ;i.nt intercourse between men in power and the .c.loured Women ol "" Counlu, nanciul Cause may ue justly rittribuied the eoas* i iblc occasion, a I MetrcpOUS exhlblte.1 | d d if a man died leaving ?J l on u *' on and ; UM I Wife sole Executrix. fshe \*>* P"" 1 * '"nuuilny the community was its safety endangeretl and the l\ihlic mind complci. I vnlsed. The man who CBJBMI to the • i>f Conscience ami she gardlcss of geceneev scorning the restraints of Ucligion and morality, lives in an open Forittcauon or Aduttry with a Negio or MeVatto prostitute, must posess too gr ut .. > the wise King ot isreal. who was certainly competcnt |o decides that .m evil Man understand* not Judgement History, m\ Lord, furnished many instance*, and oui own expertence effordi many mclaiK-holy proofs ol fjemnle tnfnasnoa mi He minds of the most nrm and upright men. We should there%  iiiously guard against the pernicious "fleets of the ascendancy acquired by those artful, venal vulgar creaturci (who have consigned themselves to a lite of Prosti'.ulion) over their misguided Paramours; Creature* who -anno Interests and Imputation of their infatuated Keepera, whose sentiments arc sufhiiciitly depraved t.j then abandoned intercourse to pre pare their en fe eb l ed minds foi the commission of othei enoT* mlties." (2) This accusation of Povei l| — — „ the report of Rev lined. W. Garnvtt tn Governor lh. kwlUl olhmg which stated that it SMI II the in the parish of St. Michael When which includes the town oi | lied to the island he was Bridgetown the free rolourci faced with this large deficit, and people had increased on. bbl "u-iless he wil lmake up the attor twlween the yean 1802 and 181 ne> accounts and allow all his he adds "Indeed If we conCharges and demand, they will 1.1.-, th.ii great nuBaboCI of then not let him into his Estate but-.^taln their freedom every yeai ieep him out and battle him wlthN in ,| tnu t „„, ,,[ ,. v ,. rv lour, n; l own weapons." On sorn<| Pugt tnrc4 are fem,!,, w ho they employed diff-^ ,|,tam that privilege bv l>eromim erent tactics, they would get some xllt favourit.s ol White sasss. it a t their friends to entertain him nill [lft much ,„ conclude, thai keep him up late at night, geti ng him drunk "under preteneo hip" so that he would gain fall Into Ul health and Ut return to Fnyi to his departure h" i his plantation to the iccciv'ing o little money little money in luatloo in 'hose days, as all i bartei M % %  xchange. S 'hey gavi him hills of excl -nee drawn on some tlrm in I ,don whuh when produced v mid be protested; thus due tn Use lack of money he WOUld rtlO into g>| %  and a.-cording to Ihe i . i he lime, he would be ,,1 : gaol until these debts |, .i if he had no one " roe %  h>iward -did assist him. he Uu ra mtll be died. (I ( During rrth century ,,. lees of these pn : roved, bul B U | .: renuunad I 1, ,i the lK-itimimg ol the Ihcy rn,i, dftllhle their present numbers in the course of the next fifteen years (S) Governor Smith In hi eepatd d May 23rd. lH.i:t ... the morals ol the Upper class, for The betenca of. %  < Inir-menl. morals education anil i-ergy Is chiefly in favour of the hrown and black—and the white have nothing hut old rights am! to maintain then Uttt) era! position sdjalnel theil 0WB original kindred'' Ml (To be continued) I. T, Walduck s Letters, Vo XV. II If MS. Journal 2 Foyer's letter to Ix>rd Sen forth Vol VIM MMIIS Journal UP Washer, i^n Pane 171 No MH in Doeumante Brluah w. -t Indian HUtoi i IH", IK33 -ompiled 3 Ready For Commonwealth Talks SI. GAR flV KEY ROLE gift ^w9>os Tublo Spo..n I SI ''" 'h Soup SfKxms <"1.16 .. Dessert Spoons (g> l.l ft Tea Spoons @ .67 „ Coffee Spoons @ -63 ., Sugar longs @ 1.4* .. Sugar Spoons '" I M .. Orape l run S|ins I M Dinner Km..-. @ %  -35 .. Deucn Snrvci Q 122 .. rea Knive. (" I.II •• Dmncr Forks <" I <>1 DoKrt Poriu Q 1-16 .. Bre.nl Knivo Iff .K7 .. S3 12. $2 16 ( mjtcn S,i. (53 pieces I @ 83.75 .. FOR fill II R ID E OR FOR CHRISTMAS LONDON Commonwealth BUaJktusI Ofltports have wourul up the r Ibre*week Dorjfsjrenos in Li (M tin CommonE eotth "iiii'Mni' eonferi %  idd in No* b> i %  hii b wi'l 'deal chiefly with ways aim means >f making sterling for ertlbl the earliest possible date. Commodity mark.i • %  %  London are convinced that world rude ran never fully expand until the division betui-cn the haul end oft currency ireae is bridged. Fifty senior officials from Com' nonwcalth countries have taken -art in the preliminary lalk, togethM with a large UK del•atlon drawn Iron esp4.vi.lly the 'Wncc. As a result of ll -epnr on Commonwealth economic problems has been drafted, which will provide the basis tor discussion in Novrmber This ieoorl rum not been iibiished, l,nt (opies of il hnve been taken It..inr I., Ihe Commonwealth OWNgsjb Who will confer on It wiUi t'.eir own Ministers. The three mam subjects of the j.port are finance, a survey of progiess m Coramonweeltti deveioprnent pro)ecls, and a review of commer.i.l policy, imludni*: an ossesjin i,' of the earning potential ot stvilmg commodities The ipiestlon of long-term relations between the sterling area arid the dollar area lies at the heart of Ihe financial problem The discussions lhat have b4-en K ing knife and fork on a Utble. It improve? fried, boated ** p^sW li-li. CSSBSSSBSSSI uonderlullv with meat, and i ecse—-always a l.iwiirue uiih men—bettrr than ever. Always put out a bottle of Lea A Perrins Same at meal i.mw—ami please everyone in vour family LEA & PERRINS kHr frt't /t'/ttr/ '//////' place without some con i ••inn borne si tntod ai*out tin """" — *-" -B.tr. Ill CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. 11 12, 13 Broad St. MMM M I JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY QUALITY DRUGS ami LEADERS UN SERVICE. When every mimiie is prei lou When II factor is the most imporlunt . When Uuhiiflust pn-imiim IN plated on Cjn.i: :> i--tin\-> vend your TJoctor's prescription to uu. OVR BERVICI IS I N'H<* T A 1.1.1-11 in Hail KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ALL BRANCHES %  44>4>Q4>4> e 0 &f &f oe>4>4 FOOD TIPS 3-1 raff TIIMFTY ^-^^"L^V Ml afW II # I JTO [ f NOc per 10 lb*. POTATOCn prr 10 lb.. I 10 io. per | lbs. ONIONS. pr J lb*. 30 '-'" % %  per to. OKAWFOITDH CRKAU CRACKERS pr Un .9* "lOc par Un HARD1NEH per Un I t-"2f> ptr hotUi" PLYMOUTH OIN per bottle I 96 | THE AHOVF. ITEMS EoH (ASH AND CARRY CUS ^ OM.Y \ I'I'AI.M THEE COOKINQ B UTTTUI —per l-lh. th) $ •• } PALM THEE COOKINfi HCTTER—per 5-lb. tin 4 JO bTABLX BUTTER—per l-lh tin I-OB M3MEDI EYS RHUBARB i tin • 'SMEDLKVS BLACK BERRIES-per Un -M •.SsfEULXYS RED CHERRIES ei Un _. L'DKNMOlt BONELESS HAMS Z| lb til 3-78 r'DKNMoK BONELESS HAMS I tin %  I DANISH SI.K i lb, • l.W I NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CHEESE —per lb. Ii WISH ( VMEMBER r CHEESI Mb. tin I HUNT'S FRUIT SA1 'TO A UNT8 FRUIT COCKTAI1 SO oa Un •* fur NTS ASPARAGUS TIPS per tit %  •; CHILI SAUCI •;* I KOO TOMATO SAUCE per bott* %  %  ,, IIHKMI: IIM KIM I Si.A.XSFELD SCOTT A t*o.. at.*#.



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SUNDAY in IOBI I M IM M'ShW \li\uc Ml I \l HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON „A' DBE ss fs FEATUQINO 'UOQSS^—TAIL" HAI v.* 1 08 ^*, FEATUB.MO tl\C "MORSE'S; JAIL" HAIR-DO PLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES iS^VW -*/V£ ITS TlS*'Vtfol& ~m s aor TUB caae ov t FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY Y7 BY FRANK ROBUI.Nr j IB —s. ME?E 16 THE AAW M'SlCUS! V JC KW %  THE PLANE C*EP HERE.,. L s THE RESCUE PWCTYCAME fl -.3 \i5G ^ FRMLTHSWAV... tevf'' \ 11 %  %  '-' %  _^ ^^ r """~ — ii \MT tj^THtfj 4 ^ TT W L IT '' i\ *'' n j£f||J T %  % % %  / /*_*i HL;^^ IK^-^?*** !" BKltNGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND / > ."„*' ; ... THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES it is iVc G*a i. %  IM to Ikr 1W K1C Cirorjr VI Gordons Stands Sup'u2Jfi& IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES SMKlil.l Y QREI N PEAS I II.I.OC.S CORN FLAKES PRUNES (per lb.) .. HRIDAL ICING SUOAB .. KRAFT MACARONI ft CHEESE 41 ASPARAGUS (1 H> Tim) Dimity MM $.49 .46 .42 — .19 .72 — .88 41 — H 1 .41 — .39 _ i 00 con ROI MKUItlNli ROBS '.MlllS ASPARAQI s MIII. Ii TIPS i II CILERY LYNN VALLI V i ORN BROK1 .-. I All .IH.nlVKH SCOTCH OATMEAL—2 lb pkg. I1AIILEY—8 orpkr BATH BRICK .. M n in Hi .;i in M 41 18 M M D.'V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 5 More Days For Photo Competition "Let Me Tell You Why I Changed to THE l\ i Yfl.'iilH PHARMACY Lid. Tel: 2292 • III! IP. |"KI si RIPTION si l<\ I' I is llll TALK OF llll : OWN • ASSISI \S IS Ml I OURII-.Ol'S • llll SHOP IS A TRACTIVE and Oh i The Comfort of Relaxing IN TIII: .\iii.<.\ >iiio.\i;i I.VNOX.% 111 \l TV SAI.OV. i ii |!;!j vi^^^^ Add to your Comfort with Stak-a-bye i -mi i or vl D-A-BYra %  | %  For co theM SKIIF.I. Si. have everything. Hll.D A BVI I ABU v RAK-A Hll CBAUU Hquare nd Round, tuldlns and Ktrn-rf DttlgiM In Non-I ijrloiu Modrli. k. it. IIUSTI if e.. ltd. ;:: % 



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ESTABLISH BARH.N . 1!2 Kikuyu Tribesmen Seek Refuge, lli Migration Of Natives Disturbs Government NAIROBI. KENYA, Oct. 25. Larj-e groups of Mlifei loughl refuse in lofty mounuti hideouts well stocked with food as Government pressed its drive to stamp out tl mtiltl who haw death to the white man An official spokesman >aid the most disturb' in the wide pread roundup of suspected ten • .< ncy measures was this m, .i tie croups cat rutivi into the Absnbr* Otherwtsp Ihe sr-ukrnan sstd FROM 11.1 r,)i nrir.frAustrulian Mother Clubs Protest m:\vv KIJI irMivr IAXII i % % %  %  %  ..bout Ui iribj i The A' for An mil..,: | height o( 13.500 feet between Mount K the Rif. v ... Kiku>ua dwell. There sotnweeks that Kik -I.I. i %  food and that cattle I I were remg driven up the slope" of the Aberdarcs. European farm;. have reported an exodus of young %  Ml* Kikuyu v> %  Last night Klkuyits st.rn.tl European's car. In N African woman told P was forced to attend ;. Mau M oath-tk.iiK in the CM p A, u rt ,;„„ „ ot|c town la.tn.ht but 1. „ %  %  Police spl to the eel T I (ir 9t ceremony had been abandon...! ,,,, i; ; r ^ nu ^ ^ Police held 14 persons for qua tlontng. The District Commissioner Ml \ U ,,,1 uy tho| there was uenerally a haDpiei H II uder* all) frame of mind amonu n a the Nairobi thin for manv mootbl I 'lina and write tnt spokpsmar s,nd i'.r.-t ,, lW j n [,.. M p„ r ,,, l;> priority is now beint Riven to lha lflve-yi %  IQOad nroni! of the Rumanian aealrut Mau Mau--the bettcrmcnl J lMr .. of condition* for the natives s*di ; Because school children told theatre ..v what the> ihoujiht of their Uarhcrs and classmates after a tin into ;i i V % %  i lan latderauoti ef Mothers Clubs protested to Hurricane Ruins Cuban Plantations MIAMI %  %  % %  It %  i %  "i rantre of %  %  %  iteiin.il : • i It ib iifilf. I | M .til LU tad %  'i >! Btmlni In day. rwd Flortdn woatU be i anough away i m Si ei ml. l.'l %  %  %  \ I I I On the mad 1 last night, an clderlv retire* British Armv oillrerV car overturned and the ufflcei shaken. A number of ***** tribesmen reacued him and m* belonem; hl "< ,nl Nairobi—IM*. Shop For Fine Housing Scheme The Housing Hoard ya at etgsfl decided to build a shop a! the Tina Homing Scheme and rent it. The Board will forward details of the plans for the shop, and correspondence nveived in connection with the shop to the Covernor-in-Fxecutive Committee and leave it to tba Committee to make llnal decision^ inK the shop, and also 11 be asked for. The Board came to Ihts decision %  rttar from the Bacratar) of the People'* Cooperative Consult 9 In connection with UtA t pr.-\i. had decided to i an a put of land lo ar t a shop. This letter Va -t.-rdiy | Board t i .-ction of Ol fixture*. with aithot 111 the Society purchasing the .-.hop from the Board by instalment*; or i2> the Society paying a nominal monthly rat The Board decid.-d that whan the Shop i< built at the Pine, the Society will be riven preference for the ahflp. f. rlln: The iuiind.ii:< i paratti .heatre id In the Ilriu I g %  %  %  %  ... I I Ferdinand.) Q : t'esena in Cen""' Italy, hs InherHad CflOO.000 Ii on an uncle tn Brazil He says I (that, as on H BO gets the! %  'ing to buy the rrn.it hcnutiful ] which once biionjted to the I U) I .• %  < % %  . tn the re-j i-.munist party lor iheir! irtan, T-l Aviv; A svuaK.'kiif .1 itlnj bock to th 3rd cantury B.C and) if the tirsi century A.D.] .i dlaoo v a r ad beneath! ireh <-f Notre Dame at' %  I In Turin this weak af ro ,. : ,n old ana run biao t; .. muterlng "Yi u ramlnd n 1 mj mother" —I..K.S Masked Bandits Take $.35,000 Pay-Roil (From Olir Own t'nrr'*s|>mU'iil ) %  %  t uv TWO MASKED and arm* up %  motoV .;> i bto publii I i kdny nornii -h $;.s.WH in ci ol the p Plantation Porl \'* %  canntster containing $1,600 In silver was left in thr can*. %  %  terdam to the %  i tn N<'\%  .iv M R th. drlvei warn J. intant of %  i Amon? i. explotwH DOCKET CAKTOOH By058MQ LANCAJTBat New i.mc'. fttawy mli i cun li..ir ii (In.iiitnl ..< %  iriiidiiiK axet." lit;. 25 ..1 Oi "Lad; Rodney* Ota Final W.L Urip ; %  tNTRBAI. %  Tlie Lady Rodary. li . %  .. %  on ti.-r imai voyaai to IIHII. She will be ..i • sale at Halifax altar in from the Caribbean. 'IT ship the I>ad> Nelson in SepteinIw-r befnre pome, in RalU • —R.V.V Hussian And German Pilots In Korea .lied "Maw i i N< '* Am%  %  %  HI. nc The It red whl ndll %  %  %  i the carOuch oie %  %  i NOW An>%  tn and leur %  %  .1 the area, j.hil<* | wetInhone and a inrty nf c i 11 on I ""ii ii lha \hr cannlster with the Unions \\ ill Back Public i lousing LUGANO. Swit Oct t rcRiiMial conferei v . I |hi b %  %  .... (IC^TU> of the World Omanlia•toj. of iMin-i'nmmuii I andi l %  '< l kTsf passed two main .. rsl i iIII on ..li I ; % %  mf i..1...f Oovan mai Ipalttl. 1 auppl) funds : m on | %  it oootroia and should not be i till.. hou*ma i..„ ii rrv i neai id honatl %  thi i 'km i.'i I ,.. ... Mli< %  I I P Itussia T Rocket jel rying u> la Forthcoming Elections "Quite Unpredictable" Th* Unit %  %  %  Drawn Comment ChJaf •'< st. iff Canaral Hojl i • %  "lv veteran' \ensiMiitrr I Itntit L. N. [n Korea. I CH n Van lanberi tot th it accardlna '" lha U s An-f.li, %  i %  i I • Itt supI %  'perhaps" a few North \ latrr In an lha Germ n i lbeved to be idvaeate II it was tba Hi %  ing two ot the ot HOY F.. M. GAIB^ WONT PAY PINE 1. M-< IN Oct IS %  %  •t (mliier p aptalB Hu.-ii pondanl Ibt tba laatfj I varc, m an irJ %  %  ind i "i.iii "i-1 i i iUad C2N %  With three %  a 11 which i ..ilaehad n lorpado*llko itructuro .bat II which the I ina slanda % %  ... I a when bindum .nd th. t >>l I.H kri mi lo %  'tie the plane on' I P The'Advocate* Was Wrong? %  %  tho n n %  %  ft* w Kin :.| Hou In %  So into) %  i Of the %  %  %  %  | %  f. a • rot i Ooverni -i the Hou*%  %  i %  %  %  be leading in the political race were Ikejj to be 1 in the event. i ... i.tble numbers of small the peace |ar * the parties were springing up. he region. Iti •aid. tn say nothing <>f man) ad were Dr. Jagan In Th Ti I i: inflation dependent can did at ta arlu atart 11 %  %  i Richard likely to stand for election, and s Man CJ..I the censeoncnt apiittini ot the wltn oiliari was raoaall (expeeted to be lrom tn „ j.n-aic., •bout 220.000 in all) would potNational Party for carrying i %  26. at %  Daty lead to aome surprltinx rommu .^ %  oth endJ thai the Ted' 1' II u %  .veil known ;.nM in rec" i Oulanr the C >: i %  rnong tin %  %  which had England last ye.r. and thence I % %  %  i mmeoted rrmidad riou ; %  ,. j :i> build inide. A i"ap .1 lha 1.1. %  ved I well I made mo %  j Mi.be %  -. tin(... KM | n Kore.i—t'P. moihori u<.u llv used in I .lilts He pointed out' that, allhoush lha Peoples Progressive Party (of which Hon. Dr. C B. Jagan. at praaanl |n Barbados. is the i adng pirit I I probably conftttu i. %  • both the fore Koiim factor and the that the Party, leadcrshii WM a Communistruled body, nude it unl Uuaaj like %  hoped for and rljimed n would gain. Nnfrd V'illi AnuiM-menl I had nota %  Musement %  Jiigan -. %  %  %  %  Labour Oonareea. ..f which M. %  • %  Water Doe* ^o/ Sot tie On Held • ;s at the! re haa The constant i i .... ( i .>• %  ltd •i % %  %  %  i %  %  %  r i .1 'i The owners • I -ii thai houses when II %  and inmK a few dollars HI older. ipported gh| irom .. then the snt i i' '. %  f... • On Pare 16 seek othei % %  %  mi or getI would a" '" i o %  i itlci .nles must I KO?" as pi irrest ol '.. % %  M Qaii ace to i lanjrUiy oath i n I ng "n i not llgnl I'll It) havi .i [tie. would %  • i. i • i let Rl) : %  1 PC a %  munition I fOTI a He said he ... I %  Royal Bank To Extend Local Services new iJi |Uhk ill UJi wan or av .1..i it .i . % %  ii ' %  at latj >t. II. it law Manage! i u>.kaaa i.i unelmi II tn .i ,i. in at u paaatraai lie pa..I ^ .1 1 I I.. Ill VII V. Ill III. .linn, in .i irowta .-. I ..i. in ihe ruiiiniuniit JUII .lie iiiii'.n i ui. ui .ii. mdus^y to lt.nbail.iH. Ml % lud neaaalaag ih.Bead for baiiklnr c. %  .IK hiilel db.tri. i Pat %  ,, . vcahsaaa •>! l-cai b t Wefl aa visitors to in.Island. N.MIII vii.-ri.aaa i arvaal*rl> are eereateanrd i" i • mi.lmni iti...a I.I..I. ana %  eaaaa Ha like to at i baaiaf r> saawa i '..t aaakli i.ii.i ai '.'t iwati f eaaa il *ild Mr. |rr. Itw n.isiui.. %  raaeh M the Raral Batik In la b%  CiMlrd ill -Th.V.llati*' *l ••me (tip. jutf will pea* I ile reiular hinkln I i. m.i waeh-d i I n.m. extrpi B for the %  r.r. Mi K I %  tataaaa, a w<-n membrr .if the *Uft Hi %  aaah't it' nrh. aaa brm laae rer in caarga of the aaa •*. Hiwill rotitlnur ala. 1 %  Mieiitrd wHa I l dull Disagreement Over Budget l ii "A, (K-t. 23 rea ant Or I urged Ihe terms The these ... %  in* litHlaM tMM %  %  a when i irnnor. • talk ..f • allevte-i ltd Auol tne %  bow II %  Bcae". the pre r.r "Arehangelos'* Luce Propellor Typhoon Levels Town %  \MNII,A. ,>.-.. aa i %  %  %  .... %  %  ;. SS ARCIIANGBLOK II O X 7 ltd l .Vrsr. VESSI .\ i IIII K i c-pitat lag and 1 i i i • •ft. idfroi a Oa rxe n i %  tr C But that ... %  upani had o '..he (] 11. Uffg i i,. %  %  i It was l l 1 i %  i th the pareM U t| i %  ... i i HI, out the li ih was made %  %  %  the II >je. I Mr. Adams' to C I.' %  . ] %  %  ^hem ti< with Cot lar t %  %  by the %  %  % %  I and bei 4> o.\ Ptgt 12 %  I. I.Clll. Ill .!.! %  Till W||I I have %  Communist Pa-ty "and also with l 1 RESIGNATION wrrmmww HKI.SINKf %  boy was I'rhi. Kekkooen withdrew th' ith a ml) %  of bis Coab'. i keep away! i %  %  Ke %  awagfcr* 'i !iti-.: i i % %  I P uid bring i lea t.\ t aBvartg ^ > B HI-(.-I rli i MI holding tin %  -• 1 not hidiiiK that formiriu an Association for > % % %  ons w*H | E ihK to teach Iter Ufi he tanked In <>i lei I %  with the %  •fflng t> I %  %  the llnest I i WORLD'S CHAMPION CYCLE : i was the reN %  had quit Original Offer The M told the 1 I % %  ii i i %  . %  % %  • he said that spot and as It was mid have %  %  %  i 1 %  in ( In I | i ted to go to a %  %  %  %  i r perm *~ 1 %  • I on Jlst D You are on a WINNER when you ride a Raleigh! A Ralugh mi thr tbokc ol Reg Hams—World's Professional sprint < aasvptoa f"T ihe second succession. Here it proof of ihe wisdom of bu^ma your bicycle O.-ni 4 Qsogaay wnh u.h frcst Irchnnal expeurao: %  %  %  kDOWatdgl thit Jr igiicd sod budf the reOjcd-brcaluni; RALBIOH. RALiSGH THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE < r,.j~, v IUW* — %  tiaaiaSi \'*ini>~m, i*f+ad. I < AVI BIIEPaSSO 1 Vli. 111. 11, 12 %  1.1 llroad Slreel. COMMUWITHOUT A < R Um.CMI.ND O 1



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PVCF FOIRTFFN SUNDAV ADVOCATE SISOAY, OCTOBER 2*. Mil CLASSIFIED ADS.; p,m,r ***** nir^Mom isos REAL ESTATE BIRTH tUTTf** o.v Oet If IH> to C rnSfH %  i Qm. -n %  i Cm Land V %  11 THWKS I.B*\M -I %  %  .1 oervav**hrnt rtux r death of Arthur l.l.w. I Rogers Bogere*d • .* n •%  i than* MftorHfj .1 %  .' i %  %  %  i oi Edmund B •torn .i Jim win died an Ori IUI. IBM Irene Beet! 'vile. Aidfn Edmiind Leon_.d. MiOeftrudr Pilgrim ee copy IOH HENT roil s\n; AUTOMOTIVK AlTO CVCLJC On* Mmin Auto dei Dial SBM .v M >.: U Citron. MM 10.0**) Mile* in pert-i order Apply IWnMm a tract Ltd Phone (U I %  L %  ""1 mi if.on atttM Apply v %  .I Ml* :• to •! M 'IT, A-TO. *nr St.BSB mlle*. perfect order Apply FUflnun A .. I id J*h***a 44JB . M %  Jr. CAR Packard %  cylinder Unu**d a reiuin from aai*gr aflat cem-.1 .ill. new Cjundee bead y Buying smaller tn Dr. ttmofi: JOB*. if ir> M a.i AR—On* Daimler Car • cv in werk: order New battery, apod lyre. lOeannable olle. refueed Dial MOO H H i %  '•AH* IfM Wolwlry 11KP and IStB • %  red-rd HKP in **eellml condition,.„ t<, UM Private Secretary — OovHOUM Tvlephon* Mas T Minx. 1MB* aadaa. %  All fOU Hill. %  %  -•> Al'f>l> %  ndltf. Todda M-iJI or Oourtesy BIWAJ *•> %  • M | W aa MI IMJ V %  did Convertible Coupf ood condition Car. b* seen al O OarajB, Apply W S IT-yhanc •*• M 10 W CAR—Aurtln Sixteen Car 1*46 Model li-rmlly overhauled and rpray painlad Cr.i almoat na* DUl 4B03 or ufRC' 1> M 10 a an AT WOON is HILL Fmrtli' fMan Twa-fcorar tadroom. Good Condi'iaa, -it'. Eiactricii, ftpac:oua T. or tnlranc* % %  nlf taa AT roNTABUJj; Urjj Band. Abou' io"rr ALMOatT HXW j rfadrooy "stor. %  ungaloar abaul l.oaa *q H a |*Y> WATTH MIAR SIM. born, for Only fMOB nral A Ona-Rtora* 1 Badruom. < • %  •idiiUKi. ova. a.oao aa fi %  ^.Il-THISG MAIN RD. Ridhl-of %  > lo Ra*. OHIS for Only f 1 let. N.t \ ] linifooan t.rrv 3 Badroom iPBrtlv fRonr. flood Condition. IN RELLatVIUJ: or Only aTl.BM Nat Almoat N#* J Badroom iPartlv Stonai Bunff. lo*. about (.aW aq ft AT OOVT HILL. Golnc for Only C 1JH Nat IN NWLBON RT A iBtonai Buainaaa Pranitaaa Raat.--A 1 Iiiainaaa Stand. Can Yild about H an pm.. Va.anl. Oolna for Only Cl.iaa Nat IN NEIJtON RT A 1 nadnaoan Raatdann. Can Viald about WS aa p m Can alao Maka > Oood Buaanaaa Stand Walrr. Llfhi. Coin* for Only CTW Nat A Ci.od Buildup Rlla ..• M..rll Hill, about '. An.. Golnd for Unlv U CU Nat pw aq ft It IB Wall Known that D T da Abrau LXADfa foi I/lWBBT PK%CT3 and MORT Dt•IBAI1LC moPKKTaCS IncludlfUl SEASIDE —rly ANYWHOV DIAL SI twin m i HIVIV GOVERNMENT NOTICES UBaANB ..n -.i ., Do yaw XauM BhipBH,; kt comfort at tba fct.n.i. on fo* -.nar. *„, wll and nfta Im tba nola Umliy Wa %  BOB forward fa) aaaind all our aood frianda old and naw OpanUui Ort Mai 11 a m . toaiTJn. FBIUC Official Salt Tba Pmraaf Maohai Aal IBM HfM-a) %  • On Tuaaday Uitih dav of Novarabar f at lha hour | 1 ..l.*h in th* afta.. —in will bo told at my idn to th* i Kii-.i bidder for any aum not undar It .r apuraiaod Valua Ail th % %  ...< bound tocathar wllh th. D-rlllna-Mouw BuUdlnfi. aK thalaad aa follow. I at "OHv* Bough". lUillnf. BUNGALOWModern Bungalow, MIinlng apafloua dallary. Drawina A Inning Rooma. Two Urg* and on* tmall Badroom, two with running wale-. Kitchen. Bath. I Water Tollota. on* Servant! Room. Garage, Around 7.000 aq It of land Situated at Bay. Water. Daacon'a Bd St Michael Apply W 1. Roger* M 10 U—in T .-.d andl-th,..'.. iloll.,. A liar had frwaa Hilda Aanbrouna Saarlea nr and towards Ml lit ar turn, ale V B ' %  nepo.ll lo be paid on day f purrhaa* T T HXADLBY. Pravoat Mar.hal PfBM MarahaJ'i OfAc*. itih Octobar. IBM II 10 Min NOVR 1 Itooa Board a. SrjTif.r-i lllualed at lllndab iv Rd 3TI aa of land Shop %  ttached irindah Apply o T W loyl*. Or „. a in IIOtlsK one almoat naw (able houae. pine, panned sMt long %  lift wide Rnedroof JOfl long. Mt Kitchen IHt long a "ft Enclnaed with galvanUa %  heeta. out aftwaa etc Apply ley B B. Kwtmond. Brttton. HIU. SI Michael 15 10 M i CAR-One Hi IBM Triumph Mayflower A dm ill IM: AURUI A-ao Botri in AI ronriltlnn l.r partiruiora apl> CMELBCA [GAItACE IBVn LIMITED Dial M0 MltUh I •TTHOEN Brand New and unrafta-I Black wllh leather upbetalary •ala ajen below Hat price Phono Or M0 between • a m and p m PROPFRTV At OaMUe I-a BaTa) I'ttd and plenty houae. Water well and Dump At Marine Road M*B aq It Land, a roof ahad Kiuhon and aalvanlaad Paling. At Interpri" 1 Bedroom. Sitting A Dining Room W C A Balk. • landing nn }4B aq ft Land Chattel Houaaa T R Oreon Dial Bin tt.lQ U HOUSES APARTMFN7 ^ il able from III NoArmbet Apply A E Tajlor froi Sam to B p m Dial loo nr am BJ Id %  Bj APABTHBNT at Vcnlno, HeVrptlo %  T.d Dining BjMana, I l-.i.e Bedroom Dial 4100 in M In A BttOP at (rtiirch Street. Spelgrit*tpwn. oppmite the Church dutiable lot Dry Ooad* Store etc Apply upttairt to Mn CChandler 11 10 >*~-In %  rDCrwATTHS' RtJamoa. funilahed buiigalaw, on the *e*. 1 bedrooma Town Applv: l> N. (Jill. Bedge Pond. W Andrew FLAT--One fumiihed Plat, garage and ier%an%a room rolk.tonr Dover, vaco irom 1*1 November Dial BOM or appl -lto"i Flat %  w %  HORSE H1IJ. HOUSE -Ri JoaapA rtom CM let D*.*n.bri Eli.trktt* and Water turned In Apply U< Oaorga MUIWHI. Blackn in-, -.i Juarph Dial If :.' IS IB 11~8n PUB RI.N1 OB I.1ABL l ARfiE IROI v %  n rwn Urg. •hop fat Dayrell. Ha 'i fa %  ROTHOW HUck Rnck. St Michaal. Bungalow nilh J tied mom •. 7', mllea from Town Apply D N Oil! Sedge Pond. SI Andrew 1* IB IS Bn SCAPE! 1 I arUttOO) HDIK II mile* %  rwBhktMMl %  Bnata M I I gj -lt... J Knol Poe furthei SWAIJ. AI'ARTMINT it Berwick rflfl Dial 11*0 ;\ M y; Bj win Ma* Kiairi iiinun I„I !" •"*">" -i.rajm. BaoMogw Plea.. get |„ ,%  !.,, wRk kr %  """ %  f-a.aUte trg riaa* B-rra . LM IVM1I. -W.rt> IMr i Ih.. FURNITURE AUCTION D Hndgaon to dltrUHNITURT and um a'*MW np Af r. wST**J'* b '* * CKaira. • ^i^ra< man . aae-a*BU i a %  in Ma*. a.l.b L -.,g CaajTlr BBJ*eab* 3 Upholaterod Chair. (^ eJTV*?" Chaau of Ik...... M .,< %  :, • i. %  MatV Pu (i %  < 1 Hafrifrt1 %  % %  Board, Mlpt China and OlBM KiKhtn „'** %  '• ^U.dde7. AUCTIONEERS Jw-ka. M. UldaaJa>. y Cm. rhsw 4M0 noiilaltaaaa ITE'I I'lCK-fP ford V-B m goad Condl. ,. itn BOW t)-rea Marlln Daorly I Co Ltd. SB 10 IS—in TRUCK -V.B Ford Nawly Overhauled I I Condition Dial BBSS or 4IB1 Sfi ID ii .. FURNITURE I.I Pnon* B3IB LIVESTOCK EWES-Thrnr 111 unuaually Ana Ewi One Black Belly. Iwo Wlltahlre Black h.ilv Croal. Rlackman'f Houae. St Jnerph Phone BJ-StT B* IB BB-Sn '•GOAT—Pure Brad Britiah Alpina ae. 4 mofilha old Phone SB-dS* M 10 91 Sn UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TUESDAY BBlh land If nol conSidodi Wednoodajr 3B1h by order of rfr Leonard Knlghl and Mi. Pell* II ay naw we will aell ihelr Furniture at Clifton" Si i .ih.lyd* which Inrtudea taten.Ion Dining TabU (cloaea in round i. Lnraa B e tUe with aprtng iii.hlona. Mlrd Hataund. MorrK Chair, -nd i .union.. Rnebrra plant PrdattaU. Upright and Arm Chair*. Cabinet Ornament Table*. Plat Top Desk. PwSaaUl Sideboard Tea Trolley. Liquor Caaa, WiUr Table. Clawfool Dining Table laeat B> all In Old Mahogany ChaaterSald. UphoU Cbalra, Uiandlathara Clock. Swing Couch Ru.h Pncker. and Chair*: Ploor MECHAN1CAL OLIVaTTTI m.llow* in Peka A Tina. %  aiee Barley Sugar In •. A l-lb Bruca e.,herhewrt Ltd M 10 11 Bn LBBCKan now to the Dally TaUgrapb. • land', leading Dally Naw*p*aT BOW .,n in Barbado* b? Air only a few %  • attar publication in London Contact i Oa'e co Advocple Co.. LM. Idaakl -f.c.Utlvr Trl Jill •T 4 BB—I li WA1VTED HELP II 10 M—ti. MISCELLANF.OUS I II >e.l .HI In llOJ-H' in 1'atltier.hit nne M bwame e Knplain fully in -. IX R T C 0 Advocate Advig 11 10 sa-dn IB 10 IB Bn I'I:IIMI.\AI. MHi hn 3u I tioM II a** by a writteti oedei aimed by ma d YlXiTNT ( ALIXNDEH Fan Field Mo VB Black Rock St Mk-hael SB 10 U-Sn THE GARDEN HOUSE Country Road. St Michaal 'landing on 4 Acrea. 3 Rood*. H Parana* of land Apply roTTIi!. CA11PORD CO ( BW AUCTION Table O'.i > Cleai of Inde* Vanllj Bedateadi and Spring*. ra> Table*; M T. WaafcMird neeee*. Burei T*bl*a; Riiigkt llruf and Bed^ nd* all in Mahogany Bedroom MM did in Satin Wood. Single SMmmona d.tewd* and Spring*. Hair. Fibre and Deep Sleep Mattreaae*, Cedar Book Shelf M T and Elnc Top Table., l.id.i. ;ilchet> Cabinet. 4 and I Burner Valor HI Slove*. Inrge and Small Oven*; QlHi lar., Prlgldalre In perfect working order. ill lamp! Kllehen Utonall*. Electric rtMialf. Kettle won. Table lJnnpa Ac l-i-n Munii tlnrden TooU, Book.. Inchjdlng a Poyer* -nd Bottom MIII.UK-* if ll.rliailix. ,>l-u Hi-hnol and Rafer.ni-* nook. -^''' < : ^ lt .; ,h r Tr ^,' t .^ l ln '* *• AVANKER.' TROTMAN 4% CO.. Aaeuaaecra H io sa -an LAST RACES All th Ladiw & Gents ordered iheir Jeans from us. you too can have yours msnufactured with satisfaction at a reasonable price. Order Now From Ft II M SHIRT A GARMENT FACTORY Lower Bay St. 25.10.52—2n. • CHEZ MARCEL" %  Ptiutngraphrr SpeclalirIng in Wedding portraiture. Candid Album i>r-au1lfull> prepared to oover eerri phaae af Iho i.ttg orr-aon I'l.Dtagrapii! fur P.UKaUen, Pabllaitv Paiaporl. Oroup Chlldren DUUnctlve Poaa* and 1-r.Mlng EfTect USED To Ola mot lie the Ladle* Opea all gay, all Ugbt Phone BlIB Sllverton. Chaapalde Oppoalle Reef Road. SB 10 M In REMEMBRANCE s| NDAY %  i Majeat) the Queen hai apprtved of Remetnbrancc Day being obetrved on Sunday, the aHh Novernber. As In the previout yesra the Church authorities axe being invited lo hold special services throughout the Island at'whlch the two minutes sileaice can be observed at 11 a.m. The special'service at St. Michaels Cathedral, which will be atlendkby Hi* Ex.Hl< %  Oovernor. will begin at 10.S* a.m ind will finish at approximately 11.10 am At the end of the serYlre. if lh* weather permits. Hi* Exrellenry and party will walk to the W-i Memorial, where His Excellency will lay a wreath There will bat no ceremony. The Barbados Ex-Officers' AaaoclaUon and the Ex-Service Mi Orgariutlons arc being Invited to make arrangementt for ex-Berviot men |o parade and to attend at 10.M a.m.. at the Cathedral. Other membra oi th*? public are invited to attend their usual places of worship. 2a.10.52—In. Sealed Tenders are Invited for the conveyance of malls. gers and cargo weekly by auxiliary vessel of not less than 50 tons betwevn Grenada and Carrtaeou with an extended trip to Union Island once a fortnight, and an additional fortnightly trip to Carrlacou. Auxiliary vessel should be fitted with a lavatory and equipped with adequate seating accommodation for passengers and boata and life belta for crew and passengers. 2. All personnel travelling on official business and plant materlal. livestock, etc., transported for Government purposes will be conveyed free of charge. Suitable space must also be reserved below decks for the carriage of lec shipped to Carrlacou by the Government ice contractor—such Ice to be transported free up to a minimum of li tom. I. The contract will be for the period of one year from 1st January, to Sift December. 1953 4. Tenders should state the amount of subsidy required, and the tonnage of the vessel to be used. They should be addressed to the Government Secretary, Government Office, Granads, and distinctly marked 'Tenders for conveyance of Malls. Passengers and Csrgo Granada--Carl acou.'' 5. Tenders will be closed at 4 p.m. on Friday. 31st October, 1952. 6. Government does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 7 Further particulars may be obtained on application from the Government Secretary. Government Office. St. George's. Grenada. Government Otric#\ Grenada, 3rd October. 1952. 14.10.52—3: )'l HLIC NOTICES NOTICE THE S P C A announce that there *>IU be a Oeneral Meeting held on Saturd-v November lit ISM. al 11 ./clock neon, al lha Britiah Council. All M*tn. to publication the revWon of the Rule, lor the Barbed*. BocfcMy far the Prevention -f Cruelty In Animal* Thee* Hule* may M viewed on application to the Recieurv. I P C A Ornre. Harbour Police Station IB 10 M -Hn Public Official Sale i The Pnevi On Tlielai I Mar.hal'. i Mat |,lliC. Mil. day of B o'clock in we afternoon will be eold at my oence to •e highe.t bidder BM any .urn not under io appraiard value A l thai certain piece of I-jnd (onUlni* by admeaaurement B.ISB aq II. tiinle at Kenaington Tenantry in UM .i ..n of St MMhael bulling and bouBdig on three aide* on landa now or UM K. ...ington Tenantry and on the Priite roadwav known a* Elgin Avenue. Lund appraiard a* follow. The whole area of land I" SIX HUNIlHUl AND TWENTY-ONE ntiUAHS AND FORTY THREE CENTS t|011 41i Attached from Jama* Chd.toyher Ora,.iie lor aad towerde awttaLictMat. Ac 4 II -St-l Depoilt to be paid on day *•""*"" T T H.ADLEY. Prevnat Mai aha i SB 10 S3 Jn P No .ppcti.r' No ptaV Taw I rich, hlrwrl kafliisag asaxaarIttsa of YEASTFHOS wall (.-yt.H-r loot esktrgy aad SRIJ afeep staaj fill YEAST-PHOS GENERAL TONIC Pimples Go Cause Killed is 3 Days like inegu li.. N*s*rn. l.algHl %  na yati will *. on ... ,oer ikin becomlBafBOfl. amooth and dear Ni.o. d-irm T, a, nedl*o.*ry Ih-f kill* l'""i M parailfe* on th* .kin that %  "• Pieiplea ItolU, Red Illotrh**.. i-'eiiia. fllngwi>iin. and Kriaritlone, ton can I gel rid of your akm traMMBS ""•" raui remove the germ* thai hide lit in* tin. uc-r*. of yowr akin So g.l Nl.ada.m from sour rheinhi lu. iHTTVI "" r^aiil^asuaranla* iliui Ni.5d.ran -til hamih plmid*. ...1 clear your akin aoft .nd frm-ih or Nixodernt 5la ; i •' *ai. TI •ukit i ...... EVERY NURSING HOME Mon.ni Asfel Hfatrrs SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NtTTHt-RLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. BAIUMO PROM tUROPB M s BTENTOR. nth Oelober. lfBl M S HEST1A. B4lh Oelober. IBM •t S COTTICA. SIM October. iBO M H HanTOB, I4tn November. IBM B S BQSK'XJP, ^Irt November. IBM BAIMNO TO Bt BIIFK M H OHANJESTAD. Jrd Nnvembei. I* tll-IM. TO TBINIDAD. PABAMAB1BO AND BBITUH OIIANA M %  BONAIBR, SBth October. IBM H S RTKNTOB. lift October. 1BU S • CTTICA, 17th Novembar. IBM M g NESTOR. SBth November. IBM • All IVO TO TBINIDAD B • BIKA 10th October. IBM %  MUM. IO IRINIUAD AND CIBAtAO M 1. HEBTIA. lOUi November. IBM M S ROSKdOp. Bth December. IBH g. ML'BBON. BON A CO. LTD The **YV -CARrBBEE'* will accept Cargo and Paiaengwr* for Dominica. Antigua. Morrtaerral. | Nevi* and 81 Kilt*. Sailing Prt' day Min in.l The M V "MONEKA" will accept Cargo and Pamienger* for Dominica. Anllgua. Monlaerrat. NaeU ..id M KUti. and Paaaenger* only for St. Lucia. Sailing Friday Slat | II W 1 aciUHiNEH OWNERS ASSOCIATION iDfC I Conatanee Phone 0O4T •Mb Oct. IBM Canadian National Steamships aodranoiND Sail. Bali* RilWaa flalla %  eatee Airtre. Barbed a* Bt Oei a Nov 18 Nov B Dec. anadl.* CJ-dtlllar adf SeBaai • KBAIan f hallrnfl anadlaa CrBlaar IB Od 14 Oct. 4 Nov IB Oct. 71 Oct 1 Nov. JB Nov. SB Nov. r? Ofi 7 Nov. 17 Nov. B Dec sul; t HIUM Mi \rrle** Arrive* Arrl.e* %  Batbadaa %  1 I..I... llallfai •l..„L.-.l 1 Kor. HI Nov %  No* IB Dae. 1 Nov B Nov. IS Nov. dl.n Caa.lrealar .rii Ro4rT .nadUn IreBe.,.! aiiSBBi crsdaBa .. S Nov ri IBM IB Nov M Dee 1 Dec IS Nov. S Dec. *•* 1* Nov. 4 Dee. B DM. H Dae > rartfeir partlriiao* apple BB— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Af eat.. ON WETANaVlDAY NIOHT .wth O. t IBM AT .i rrv PABR itoi -I Uuitcal airairi %  em rreeeaan* 0-rhert.a %  lei T.apa r al Moonliaht [ON 1 llrlLNHINra BAR V.W-V/-V.'? TODAYS NEWS FLASH MODEL STEAM ENGINES UM GAMta II'LKKTS t. SPADES .. r BBLE SETS ANNl'AI^ : I..U BALLS CHEBT EXI'ANDEIIS Etc. Etc. In The Toy Depar1innt JOHHSOir* JTATIONOir ENGLISH POTATOES Sf. pr lb. RETAH. 15.S0 per BAC. 112 lb.. Al No. II Swan SI. 23.10.52—4n. REALTORS LIMITED AUCTION SALE U.IMI1. BB*A O.Ufc.r. IBBt On Thureday. nnn October, by .-rde. of Mr Oordon Cole, we will -•II Ike furniture and houaabold < rlrcM at Beaton". Black ~ St Mwhael. which include* Dra-ing Beom Hull* i-on-ivtlng of lour Morria Chaira. two Morrl* Bockei. and aettee lo Beat three. IB iprlng i ueSeaBBkl Uble*. mirror rtand. liirTet, catMnet Clent. compacBufa, nngU bed. wrth apfln) 1.1,1. end Btaol. wardro table, lowal rack. 'II ihe above a.e fBUAofany. child. Ull Chair. d..uble larder. b...f.t t.Me and ght chair. kitchen aMnet. pointed prraa and bureau, ciadaf and bed. 1 Sbre intiiiKt rwaBJ boitoan nickel. and .Undine chair*. 1 cu ft Prlgldalre. I burner and Iwo burner hot plitr*. wear ever praaauro cooker, electrk trv.ter. pram, picnic arl. 1 burner Perfection Move wllh built In oven, medtc m e cabin*I. paintlnga. %  Inoleum. ruga, rubber mat. glaaaware, lemeavade *et*. cockUII a*U. cueiipette Bis piece In ^. ironing board, curuina and wire rood., crockery and .niter, decanter., toffee prnnl.lar. vaBMB. BUM ice pall, oil lamp* wllh thlniM)i.oard and knife, cut gleaa vaae* ( ..ii i. were aandwMh eU MKer pyr* LAND FOR SALE A few choice hou*e *pots to the South West of the Kockley Golf Club, adjoining Golf Club Koad, on bus route to town These spots look across the Golf Course on one side and over Blue Waters to Hvckley Bay on the other. Though you may not wish lo build immediately, the purchase of one of these •pota is a good Investment. Full particulars from— The Secretary, Rocklev Qotf & Country Club. RF.I) ROSE DANCE S xwiBored by Mb* L1IXK MiKHMiiii On SATI'RDAV NIGHT The 1st November, Ma, at <>< I I N PABR HOV8C Moak by Mr. Clevle Gitteaa Of, lH--.ll., Adnusalon %/• Ki'fn-HhmenU On Sale FOR SALE fttV) Bal -**i diahea pm i rrajj plat., and .ag-ilne.. milk %  ai ui. milk a kllehen u ban alia, fowl pen* and • l.oee. Ian rrlb. broom. tc and many other llwu 1'i.nertfaaj on day af Sale Im imaa can. REALTORS LIMITED A BUbatantlal country home in St. John's partsh near Lodge School. ^landing on I acre land well planted with fruit trees: Electric light* and CKrvernmeni water. Tha houae Is well appointed and contains 2 bed-rooms upstairs, toilet and bath, along with all other conveniences. Attractively priced A well built residence situated In Two Mile Hill. St. Michael, containing three bed rooms modern toilet and bath, standing on nearlv 20.000 aq. feet land: Electric lights, water and good bus service. Priced to sell Two slightly used PIANOS Both arc In first class condition, and can be purchased on an easy payment plan. CECIL JEMM0TT ..HI. 4A63 41, Tudor BtXMt I Riiri — Bin** — Binfa BINGO NIGHT T.M P C aiORXRR RD. lat Narr.. 1*5*. I p.m. In aid ALMAOt ROME and otb.Br Cli.n-.io BEST QUALITY \4.KH I I 1 I It Al IOHKS Rrrrntly received. r iiwuil your orders. CENTRAL EMPORIUM fur. Broad & Tudor Sts. !DO YOU REALISE THE NEED FOR MORE QUALIFICATION? •r ARC \ni INTERESTED IN MAKING MORE MONEY? IF SO. ENROL NOW FOR OSF OF THESE COURSES. Hilary Inspector Cearse || .. %  mill Agriculture \: %  hi:.-, tur.il lltwuc ht %  manahlp Building :.nd Deals n Course. A.M.SE.. (Civil. Eire, -.nd Mr.h > \uietnnbilr Reyalrman'* Caajrse. Slerlrical li^ull.ii,..n and Whrinf Course. Oeneral Electrical Enginrerliui (our-.. General Certincabr of F.dIICAUOB. Write for full pardrulnrs if Yi.tc to the Caribbean Educational Institute P.O. BOX. 907. P OS. Trinidad Agents for : IN1TITUTE OF BNQ TECH. A BRITTJH TUTORIAL lHRTlTUTB. LONDON POST COUPON TO BOX J$1. PO-8. Please send me Free Book. Name Address Subject of Career of Interest Age IRE 18 NO TOMORROW POST TODATI Cat ln.iir.iiim practice. *il' -iii.iti-.liip. Petroleum Tcchnavl'igy Course. School i ertiin ir Courae. \<-i 1 m 111., tin Civil Service conm. Pollcpromoiloa Coareav is not mentioned. Jw>HN M. HI VHOS a ca. A..*., naa. i:U-^.i.. UgUwt of (Ml Cl. rntrrtj ... l..nd Alw.M Anbbll FOR SALE .TBTW BUNGALOW. LODGE I-AND. ST MICHAEL We are instructed to nff.r Ihl. verf de%  Irable home ronatrurted by a yaading trm of building contractor. Tlte aeeerr-Tv datlon provide. > Bparieu* btVrooma. with built-in waidro b e*. Urge drawing room, •eparate dining room, kitchenette with bneakfjit mean, and large pantry The garage and aarvanr* quarter* are detached Main* waur and quou of electric light Tr-ii property la attuated In a r and wlect realdentlal area fi which there are fine panoramic etewi of Brldaetown and the harThe from town cenlt* nvallable with from ^t acre* aa required aaked U vary fair ... ii m m %  %  indeed. We Hating eery highly iral living room, dminc or bedidom. large main bedroom and %  mall •pare bedroom or dreaalng raean Iliad with lateet I-'. I.:, hot .ll.T f.i>Tin. B*y^ eaaffl and .and baa* L^SrSS-ar? MODERN COUrfTRY PBOPBgaTr-MA luKurmua home con%  iructed wllh local alone and Incorporating all modern amenltlr. for comtorUhl* living Tiled bath. to each badroom. hot and cold meter. rrltUI .teel door*. Bpant.h 'rpapallo with Illy pond. pVlura view* of coaat line and broken -.iler on dtaUnl roe-I reef The %  crommodalion I. of ipocloua proporuona Ailing to a houae of Ihl* type Ground* are eeveral acre* profuaety laid oul Wltti every variety ef Bower In ,ntub Company'* electric light and mama water rupply Pull detail, fnl BUNGALOW. ST Jam**— Sound .tone bungalow with 1 bedrooma. living room, kllehen. pan%  ry. bathroom. Urge garage. *nkhop and aery ant %  quarter. Main* water and rlectelaftr V.ry plaaBB B t beach die o*? newkly BJ, acre wtfb many bearing cocenul tree* and flowering afiruba Very r.aaonably priced al CB.0B0 BRIOHTWOOD St Lawrenea A pleasant and ccn.iorlable property which mellow* nicety with It* %  urrourvdliig. Own l-ach fronUge £ excellent bathing; farllrlle. bedroom., llvlnd r***a and toilet and ahower. wide L fhap*d verandah looking ica-ward. Separate garage and aervnnta' rooma. Ideal araalde home In a gOod rcaidennal quarter BSSTDB3i.cE, TMB GARDEN. WOHTHINO Modern coral Hone bungalow on corner alta *rKh wide frontage. Pleaaanl garden with Sowar bed. lawn, concrete patio, and number of bearing fruit tree* Accommodation coarprlwe large living room, covered gallery. 3 bedroom, -in built-in wardrobea. well flit."* Kitchen, garage alth covered w* r to houae. earvent*' quarter* and all ueual oftlee* All public utility earvtcea one Of the moat altrar-ttve homae now av .liable In the medium price rangecm-N-TKY HOUBSC. CKSBTT CMLTfCH Ileautlfullr arSBaBBBf rcidence with unguUrly attractive and unueual featuie* iltuatad in well wooded ground* of oeee 1 acrea Spaciou* wall proportimed 'rreptlon *nd dining room* it.idy. yoraadaha. paUO, 1 lar a. bedroom., 1 with picture type window., tiled English, type batha, hot and cold water in bathroom*. kitchen, hitler pantry and Uuntainlea* alcel alnk and filled *.all u p Aoarda made In Ihe hlgheat lUrbdard Small rwimming pool rwn closed and two up an garage*. inial ofSSVe* Conaideiable nuninana. sugar apple, pesn ange. *our*ea>. nunilr itrance drive flanked with BBnSPBtS and mahogany tree. COAST LAND—atJaaaaa — veial building plot* In select ea. with good be ache, aad Plan U He a* BuUdUag F. G. PRESCODACo. Bnildrr* of the Baaed fcscluslvr DcvlrnB In ServiceSUtaOB. SBBT DIAL 3M .Irv verandah. kltchei garage The ground* are about I ..ere well laid oul wllh lawn*, prolusion of .ciub*. Sower bade, vegetable garden and young frull tree* Ea*y to run with minimum of rim"e*tie help and very nitifhie tor retired people ABEBOPSniF Maawell Bead Very soundly constructed %  bungalow erected In ItST when building material -nd workmanship were of higher .tandard than la tuniall> obtained today TUN property ha. a drawing roam. dining room, kitchen, .mall breakla*! room and 1 apod bedrc, ifined There I* a two oar far if and th* ..te i* iBjoo aq fi wn good land bearing fmrt trae* good solid home obtainable for i r*in*on*ble figure BtrtLDTNO LAND srr LAVRKNCK COAST Excellent plot %  n good position with Wld* aaa (ronlag* Ideal Ml* for w. ltd* bungalow One of Ihe few vacant lota available on thia popular coart NEWTON I.ODGI. MAXWELL COASTSolidly constructed atone houae containing rncloaed gallerle*. spaciou* drawing room and dining room, and breakfast room. 1 bedroom*. 1 (arigea etc later/ occupied by U I. Conaul. LAND. TWEEDS!DE BOAD—On main road with 101* fronlagr Maal iiuaii-.n for bu*lna*a premiara Total area 1B.TBB ft. ft BUSINESS PREMiBOtSJ—DWglJINO HOUSF.. ROEBUCK B TBJ. g r Oood .ituatlon for retail apqp H thu buay part af town. etl.Soo swrETHEl,D. St. S*ater An estate type houae built of Hone Contain* large Irving room wtth Pranch window* leading onto covered verandahs with view of BBB. S bedroom., kitchen, ftoreroome and utual outbuilding*, garage and aervanle' quarter* Approk IS acres well Laid oul rrmind* with right Of WBV ovtr COVE RPRmo HOUSE. ST JAMES — One of Ihe few proarrtie* on Dili popular coait wllh a completely private and aacrudae) bathing beach The grennd* ef about l>, acrea are wall weeded •nd could readily be converted into on* of th* .how place, ol Ihe Island The houeo M of 2 %  toreyl and poaaeaaea noticeable character. SOA PORT. ST J AMEt Car•lullr re^rr^dn lleal^l atorev ho^se • Ingly popui*! REALTORS LIMITED AUCTION SALE OrT ,. order r Vagi i will sen t"' I n tun ui noueakaJB .n'. -t i..raaaS i • (ana) < ub Hoed fiiii-l Chun (!mn.g room Uble painlipreaa Iwrb-rJuM piUiled creaatng table, kitchen i upbward. Pngldalre r e. irlc tn*ater. elnHHT ketUe. 1 burner Plorvnce stove single and double o> <-n> B double bed and apring Mmmons doubt* bed mall-ea*. breakfast, fcinch and dinner *ata gla n aa. lemonade set. jug .nd B glaasaa: punch bowl and glas-ea. silver Ball tarvrr *nd lork l.tnip %  had**, ciiita.ri.. linoleum bathmal. cocktail shake.. <> %  *.iih ron.plete *el of par Is. .n.hen nteti.il* <"d lardeo t—' mahogany vaidrob* Inspection on day ol Sale from TEHMS CASH REALTORS LIMITED ?a a a a aaa ss B >aa>SBs a B)**t REALTORS LIMITED OFFERS This properly ran be bought fcr a reasonable figure please contact u. as *eon as possible -ni rii ii 11> lied r C dii i *rsB wiih MI. bath and hot and cold water, gallery Downstair*three spare rooms, kitchen and *hower mom. it. .tiding cm approximately 1". acre* of land aboul IM yards from Uibbea Beach Thla prope>l< ha. bean exten.iveiy lenovaied by the present owner, and can be had for a vary raafonatna price InapectWn by appointment only < HI IT I -HI I Sltuat* at Maxwells Coast Boad. comprising ihra* bedrooma with running water, combination drawing and dining rooms, modem kitchen, lollot and bath The Bea*a*r tr I* Htuated In a good-' residential area wllh .xcellent sea bathing A sound Investment at a vary low m erv* prlre I'.l VI. \l nw Situate in H.-kl.' New Road commanding a rnegmAreiil Vk ol the Gotr Courae tinnbilru.trd lo the sea It campri.n ihroe bedwith h.iilt-in cupno.irds. dr.whip; .nd dining room*, ern kitchen. I I and bath, garage lor Iwo and enough mam for lanniliv The prmw-tv Hand* on approklmately IB.0O0 aquare ie--i of land Bt'NUALOW Situate at Graeme Ball Terisc•ery attractively deilgned. mmprising three bedrooms *.ilh toilets baths attached, dining and living room*, kitchen, yerandah lo The Writ and a nice patio to the East The property stands on approximately ', orr* ol land. SVANTOM Situate ai Tup Rock Tomp-uing three bedroom.. Iwo with adjoining toilet and bath, spare room that can be ueed as a breakfast room or children*, nursery, living and dining room, kllehen, toilet and bath wllh hot and cold wntcr, verandah la tha South and r-allo IO the North The on thu lid ing. comprise of .ervantar..oin wllh toilet and bath, and a large garage Inspection by appointment only COVS BPBINti (OTTAUS A lovely cottage standing on 1 rood* 17 perch** of land situate ol Bt James Coaat having 11* aeanpilaffsg three bedroom*, with private toilet and baih to main bedroom, drawing and dining rooms. Esjrouean baih with hot and cold running water -nnw %  eparate toilet, modern kitchen. and a gallery on two .id.. WTNDOVBB Overlooking the Very beautiful Six Men'* II-.'. St Peter Standing on apBroxlmalel. tk acrea cf land having an ealenHve orchard wllh specially aetecicd Iruit tre.. Th h ouae eoaiprlee* three badmodern toilet, and butl-.s with hot and eold water large verandah*. ruenalv* outbuildiiujs n eluding • larr* garage, two %  rniitti room*, laundry. work*hop Tht* property haa Bean extensively renovated by the present owner HOMSMBOB mb.ni IIVBP lotlet and baih, kitchen with built-in cupboard*, verandah the whole length ol Ihe building. The outbuilding, romprlee two servant* rooma with water toilet and a garage for two ear*. The above pmpertv stand* ran approximately 1 Sen equnr* reel of land This house has gaa and b appointment Ofliy. TRIBAIBIiON Situate at Maxwell! Coast Boad. ccmprialna of four bed'onms all wllh running water and on* with dreaaing room .ttached. Ilvmaj and dining room. large kitchen, separata toilet and bath, open verandah on Iwo aide, wllh one facing the aaa Outh ..tiding.. J BBf*aasa rooms, garage for two car* The properly .tands on 3 rood*. IB perches of land In,.paetlon by appointment only OCEAN SPBAT Situate at Bocklcy Boad adloining the famous Bock ley Beach. bast aaa bathing in the Island Divided into three Sat* and bring a very high monthly rental There -ill bo many prospective purchaser, for this property Do not hi MI.Milklll Situate al Welches. Christ Church, within IBB yard* of th* aaa Vary reasonably priced BBBeaatl PUB SIM i Mt ft. HILL REALTORS Limited


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r\.f si\ SUNDAY AIlMM Ml SUNDAY, LK'IOUEK U. IBM For Women Only! \ IS Fl)H THE FAMILY See bow Devoured Continental tyk rake an AMttay. and rer*th *iii '* %  an aflanoa of Uae pait, for -11 AMPLEX tablet a day. chases all unpleasant i b %  -' % %  % %  And MadJaad, old boy, chaaaa out Man Time t'sed to be aa nervous ai a eat until I took Madiaad PMUag .turn haiagji joints t-> I PU1 r l HHKl 1 MATIC PAINS RIGHT. Medistd tablets soothe pain away, and relax tensed and overwork i nervesEnjoy the hour* yuu spend it home to the full. Feeling f bit down la the mouth? Shaky at trie knee*' Tak, a Medlsed—and I.1..X 'SOME CCNTLCMJEM PRE! EB BLONDB8 SOME OBNTLBMKN , enti de ver the moon. GLUCOSE D by SAVORY ft MOORE urenglhens the body and builds up a resistance that will never let you down. The Little People Made My Day By KITH l.lSh It la the little peopie of London who bring to life (ha things i aa In Xmm *mt Before 10 Downing i ) office girlwho %  vcly 20 minute) %  it woulc S light, and bow it ad bern la Oatabai i. In a river boat up the Thames. I was the only passenI gcr. it wai the pilot who offered me a rup of tea. I went below to get mmic sugar for it, and %  Then I returned he commanded. r> n t tear DSM again next liecause fl my purse and camera behind unprotected. Fovr women from America give a pointer to what Britain's Coronation visitors will want. An eve on the shops for 195: 0 jusl showing off. Since taking n course Ofl Sll.K SUMMING TABLETS, Sally has become the proud possessor of a neat little figure Full of beans, too since he lost so much weight You too can possess Sally's youthful figure If you taha -., eouna oi SILF SLIMMING TABLETS. ** fr-i vegetable Ingredients, tl. > an haiinless. but so effective! like my hat?" "XR 1 like your hat, but-ah Jus" love that i|. And uu wonder loi this smart girl has made SPA a lifetime habit. SPA TOOTHBRUSHES coma In nylon or brittle The choice is yours, AH SPA BRUSHES •rearing, and built to penetrate every crevice. Yes we are a Happy Family. A small one. Jimmy here is the baby, and there is Mary I just fifteen. You see Bob and I believe in Family Planning, and that u well spaced family affords the best for parents and children. To others of our friends who believe In Family Planning I recommend RENDELL FOAM as being the most dainty, and safe, contraceptive on tho a grfcajt, Sole Agents covering this column: INTERNATIONAL TRADING coup, WT1J. Coleridge St. Tel: 5009. M'TH LINK So f.audv II itit . I %  >'ore overwhelming in its gaudy enormity ahan Coney Island. [%sj fun goes fart and the shillings go faster Wandering through its sideshows and fountains and roller-coasters did not Inspire me. nw I quickened when a slick miss at a gambling stall grabbed my sleeve and coaxed: "CfkfM on now. dearie. You can't get J prize watchin*. Have a go. I'll show you how to win!" I lost. Outside the Gardens three bobbies and a bus NWfftad tt-nderly about how to pick up a dog that had been run i U .t motor-cycle. "Easy. g l.i-1-. the poor (nip pain," I shall never never forte! my trip through the Tower of Lontion. nil because of Ihe ccarletand black costumed warden who acted as guide. With tho polish of Danny Kayc playing his 200th performance as the Boston town-crier, he gave us history, blood, wit, and .> taste of the English spirit "Old Nasty bombed this place n 1940. and the soldiers used Ihe cellar as art air-raid shelter. During one of the raids the cani wna hit The beer and cig-"•it. %  ami ,-horolttflew-_nd afterwards there w.ianother kind of Quicksilver Weil, you can slghteee and Ud went your shoes out in any city, and after a while sit back and feel you have "dune the town." But Umdon is .slippery. Con?*•."* ftar Pcr In l,ondon than In any other city I have seen. Speech, and drc*s, and manner cut clear lines. And still I-ondnn remain.-, a blur. All that casual helpfulness nun away like qulcksilvei. if you emnl to ao straight to Ihe point, like a train on | track Ihen New York Is your town But if you want to feel yoyj my, like a sailboat in the wind, then lAindon is the plan— L.E.8. by ELEANOR BROOKS A QUARTER of a mi'lion Americans are expected in Untuni next lumm i erery one oi Oiem will want to buy something What goods win thev want And will the shops hate them t To get a pu:iiier io Coronation Year traoe 1 *--.-u lour American riaiUMi u> UlUj %  oun.ry *ha'. ihe bough", here and whether they cot sthai the* wan;ed Tweeds . tartan ^IK> rt \l{|. Ml -1 V hostesses, who u the Ufl Minitpi io l.u>eml unj just srriviti in l-mdrn and <*-:\ order nonir maii 10 mtaaurc tweed suits Othe i admUfji the yavklingenysroid rea aail gowrn worn i. UM Quern and f Mr Qmvn llothef MrMe:a Oougllt Ihregal* drtw^o* tl'ta Rind last, Uav nmv b'iy another on thi' t I.YNN HINT ANSI, old mr U r Me naa own moht temiited bv Hie *hoos in Bdintiuni!! wherr Q opened There she bougn: a sweaters and a ;<-n*:!i or tueed She has also bough: a few UA-M of an"quc But coat .• %  no Mats m.r.i HI iW;IIIn %  •dire-ling th. Joel Mccres film Rough %  'Mm many accessorlcoi -ir.n idlng gloves ^ %  ^ !" -nt* flat-heri.u i.illei aotiu snoe shop, mister suits .tna Kali I :e bov ot to She L* ha.ing shirt* tnadr lot h*eif at a -nan i %  d s i, r (, a , rira u OUV (I coof Mrs Parri'ii nas twice u*n . % %  %  %  cost she .iked in a !a.!i tcation. gone to :\\t moo nw tioned. and found-no ro>. Th!s lack of salesmanship nthe nan of some ot our shos w 11 no: endear us to Ooro^a:n l Nicky, Woman-hater Gets Converted Headache Safe relief and real relief—the headache lifts—the pun disappears. It atl happens so quickly after you 'have taken two 'ASPRO' tablets. *? The analgesic (pain-relieving) ac. tion o' 'ASPRO' prepares the way for Nature to tackle the cause of the pain. That is why 'ASPRO' is able to dispel such a vast variety ( pain conditions The effect of 'ASPRO* is soothing and comforting—ihe pain goes, leaving you with a feeling of relief and well-being. r the world 'ASPRO' answers humanity's need for giel 'ASPRO' does not harm the heart or stomach—it -harmful after-effects whatever. m$PROolvEYO L U 7W£ QUICK ACTION YOU NEED AGAINST London jigsaws MRS P V.. IKU IS e.ui her nu New York tee importer nets trips She IA wh:u>hatrea ireved when I saw ler :n a claesJa sun w.!ti a m:nk scarf Slie concentra'ea or, i for Uer grandcli.ldren. tlnd.' out mcchan'.cal cars and boat* and clockwork (rains fwu-r Mian anv muf in America. Yesterday %  he bough: a dozen souven:r Jigsaw puzzles of London scenes. Retired, hurt *8T1C I N-eption has iivrn Die Mayores* ot Blorkpool. Isra Uladys Parger a wrist injury, requiring plaster and of nandsliaking TJic M\nr ol ll.'-ci^-. ,\!derin,.n M I Coles attends about IW lun. • t.oos a vcar whero she has tu .'lake manv hands "At a big function where I hare to shake 300 ot 400 hand* 1 a.ways sflax II I act too :.. I r, io diaw my nanu .*> B;i p inox people air 'onstoeraie AnoEber woman mayor. Coun '.oi Mr. HatciKi. oi Beli> ia queation i practice Si.c IOIO me thai tMI itiund n irmg out of iubiit nuthe have developed 11 %  good Hand. wnt and in ii.tiscles I give a good %  .-." *he iH^auM) I wain them io Know that I'm really pleased to .IT liem" Prmc Philip solves the handshak.ng problem ot axtandlna igjgn. Chinese style A T la't there is a new trend in interior decoration* a ta hioc lor Chinese Highly patterned wallpapers and 'amusing" Victorian furniture are going out. Plain oackKtuundft in Chinese colours 'idling ofl a few beaut, (ul Chinese object* are on the way tn. Hi"Chinese." I don t mem loaded Oriental rooniN like hose .n Dame Mine. Tcmpc>i's famous lloitso of Memories" I mean she careful selection oi :i nw oi iii %  6 M ike ikepi the IDk nrnng. d-et*. cl like a prnoloi qoti *irh lu.iie aerJi .-.m.. a e u made at a penoa when lawiioha'liv England aaa in love >IUI the Easi Chinese lamps, pic. ;ure* aereeii. and lacquered furniture are leicli.ng the higjuai prices for years Ths sule will be useo loi tne ::..L Ladv Caigie wile g| o.n former Ambassador u> Jauan li.i.v taken in Orosvenor Square. All lite walls will oe [>a.ii:ed wti.ue to set oil nne Kegcncy furniture and Chmoiserie. and upholstery in sut.i stuns as Chinese vellow djina>s and brilliant cora: M)t*ci> Fringe I flATC mo home-made laanioni and "try it \o\usrii ideas But one intDortant new tasiiion rea.ly con oe copied at home witnoui loosing amateuristi : fringe Practically every F arment in Paris u> fringed i rom iweed su/.. which have fringed uocgetj* and Hems io %  e a reee u i You con fringe a wooi scarf or lerscy sto,e by cutting Knitting moot into 12-incn lengths and Kooning it ihrough Uie ends nl the fabric with a crochet nooK. taking six strands o! wool at a lime. A sill or satin scarf is be*i fringed oy unravelling the horizontal threads (technically. the welti at each end for two or three inches Its aa simple a.* that WORLD COPYRIQrn HBSgKVgO /.o'ljci tip'iu gsvsrai By NAM V nrAIN Who is the most powerlul per:i>n in the world today? Stalin? The future President of the United States? You may not agree with n.r, but for my money the power is invested in the form of 5ft. 41ns. of female dynamite w owe 300odd books for children have been translated into every language, including Japanes • and H For every child that reads one of these books tor has one read out to him) is her slave for life: Miss Enid Blyton whose autobiography. THE STORY OF MY UFfc (Piflcin. 10s. 6d.t, is just JKII-II had Her II. %  -. Enid Blyton Is something; of a legend In the book trade. Her yearly earnings in Britain can be estimated at 122.500. And this is a minimum estimate. Som %  say her total income is probably many times that sum. All this is nothing; compared with her power over the minds of children. It was Hitler who once said: "Give me the children up to the age of seven and they ate mine for life." atwt he used his power for a very different purpose. Enid Blyton U a wife and mother before everything else. She directs all her efforts, she says, towards peace. "I think sometimes a woman car* see more clearly than a man," she said to me yesterday. "Anyway, all the heroes in my stojes are British, all the stories have British backgrounds and show the truth about our Christian way of life. So children in Japan and in the U.S.S.R.— tho future generation—will know the truth about our Empire Miss BIyton's books are pirated 1? Hu la bul ,r| e loss ot her Russian royalties doesn't worry her at all. Out To Tea Some lime ago I took Nicky, a four-year-old boy tot. to the offices of a glossy magazine devoted exclusively to the upbringing, wel"~L and uldan of children. The result was appalling. The staff behaved like hens In henrun faced with a dog fox. This same tot Is now six and confirmed "lady hater." I borrowed him from his mother, gave him "The Story of ftb Life" to read, and then took him to tea with Enid Blyton. From the moment that he discovered a toffee (strong pepperilnt) In the cap of a model of Enid Blyton s best-selling dwarf hero "Little Noddy." the Interview was a push-over. They were mad aboul each other, had to be chipped apart at about 7.30. When they were both on allfours playing with a hummingtop l dropped my bombshell for the day. "You know, I hate children." I said. "It Is very silly of you to say n thing like that," snapped Enid, shocked to the core. "Apart from anything else, it obviously Isn't true." As A Child Enid Blyton Is near 50, at a guess, although the date of her birth is not given in "Who's Who," where the place of birth is registered as Dulwich. She has two daughters. Imogen and Gillian. Writing is in the Blyton bloodstream. Her father and uncle were contributors to the famous "Yellow Book" of the naughty 'nineties." What's Cooking In The Kitchen Incidental Intelligence Marlene Dietrich, explaining -\T, %  l(0f pa hcr lr,m "*'"*•• If 1 feel la*,v and want to stay In bed. I bestir myself and bake %  c.ikc %  8atarday Evening Nei III a smart child who helps his parents do his homework. Lost property: Three books a parrel, .and a sheet of music titled %  Unforgettable—From the bulletin : of the Institute of Contemporary Arts. Woman, it appears, is not as changeable as we have been led IO believe. A style authnnu 13 th.-re's nothing new m corsets." I t algary Herald. —L.EJL SPINACH Spinach Soup %  pinaefa — Butter — itroih Milk Nutmeg — Cheese, 1 UbleMioonful — Small cubes of I fried bread. You can make some broth with IS) bone. 2 or 3 carrots, a hit ol celery, one onion and parsley and II tomato and of eourse 1 water Cook the spinach with a bll of water. When cooked take the water mil of the spinach, add tho broth and 1 glass of milk for every pln| and s of spinach water ,md broth. Add a btt Ol nutfflssj t you like and 1 t ibleapoonnd ->f Maled i-hr. with small cubes of bread fried in butter Y.ni can serve the gptjl•ch with youi second course of meat or fish. Small Nuts of Spinach in Broth For 6 people: <0 small nuts) S ( mach 2 lbs. liuticr : 2 oz. Keg yolks: 2 Orated cheese: 1—4 labieapoonsful • I beaten egg ItrondcrumlM broth. Make the broth as In above recipe. Cook the ipinach in very little water. When cooked, drain them of all the water by squeezing it out with your hands. Sieve them Gathei the puree in a m a n gad add Ihe 2 oz. of butter. Let il cook for about 10 minutes. Take the saucepin off the fire, add the 2 egg yolks and the tablcspooiisful of grated cheese. Mix everything and then put the mixture on the kitchen table (slightly buttered) arid let il get rold. When completely cold make small nuts or balls. Pass > "li ball in flour, then In the beaten egg, then in the breadcrumbs. A few minute* before dinner fry these balls in butter and let them dry on greaseproof paper making sure lhat all the butter has drained off. Serve some very hot broth and serve the spinach nuts or balls separately. Spinach Crenm Ml] nil Butter 2 oz. Flour I table-spoonful Broth (or milk or water) 1 pint Salt iimW Milk 1 glass Cubes of fried bread. Put -nine spinach to boil. See that after they are cooked and you have drained all the water enough have been left lo make a ball like an orange. You can either cut them In very small pleees or sieve them. Put 1 oz. of butter In a saucepan and when melted add 1 tablespoonful of flour. Add then 1 pint of broth and milk or only milk If you prefer or milk and water. Season with salt and let it boil. Then odd the spinach and 1 more glass of milk. When you aro ready to serve add 1 more ounce of butter and servo with small cube* of bread fried in butter. ENID BLYTON As a child Enid easily topped her class in "essay, composition. and story-writing." She used to tell herself stories in bed. kept a diary, adored letter-writing (she still answers every single one of her 1,000-aweek fan letter, herself, having no secretary), and at the age of H won a prlie from the great Arthur Mee himself for a poem. Her family was not crazy about hcr longing to be a writer, and scowled al the rejection slips lhat fell dally on the Blyton doormat. "In the end I was so ashamed I used to creep down early and collect my poor long envelopes before anyone was up. ." she SBJHSJ slow sun Equally strangely, the book trade did not react quickly to her first story strips. She was writing under the name of "Mary Pollock," and eventually persuaded a dour Scottish printer to set them up for her. The result was highly satisfactory to one and all, and the Mary Pollock books arc still selling. Her father Intended her for a musical career. So he entered her at the Guildhall School of Music. She was about to take her L.R.A.M. and away on holiday teaching Sunday School at the weekend* before she realised that she wanted to bo a kindergarten teacher. She knew it would help her to write for children. Blazing with ihis discovery she put through a long-distance call to hcr father. He was shattered. "Why must you be so headstrong. Enid?" he said. Enid's reply was characteristic. "I've got all the particulars of the Froebel training for students and I must enter straight away if I'm going to. . Please, if you love me, let me do this. ..." So that was that. Vitality In private life Enid Blyton Is Mrs. Darrell-Waters, in appearance as sound and wholesome as a ripe apple with masses of naturally curly hair. She is full of powerful vitality, talks with immense pride of her daughters (one has just become an MA of St. Andrew's University, the other Is captain of her house lacrosse team at Benenden). I Her doctor husband arrived home before I had managed to drag Nicky away. When he said goodbye he said: "I don't know what you're going to say about my wife. But I should like you to know that she really is a wife and nut hcr before everything else. We're very, very proud of her. you know . Not half so proud as I am of you. darling," said Enid. But the last word should really remain with Nicky, who, clutching models of Little Noddy and Big Ears to his bosom, together with a JlK-saw puzzle called "Noddy at the Races" nnd what seemed to me like 50 books with titles like "The Big Noddy Book" and "A Prize for Mary Mouse," remarked as the car lurched out Into the road: "A very nice lady." "But Nicky, I thought you hated ladies," I said. "Some ladies," said Nicky with immense scorn. FOR THOSE born after 1886: "The Yelloir Boo* u*as a niiscellany published in Ihe 'nineties —stampinrf around of Oscar Wilde. Lord Alfred Douplas Aubrey lieardsley and others. ^ STOP COLDS ^ with IO-e/ Phensic CJXXAMS SANDALS for fo't' h**J-fff*-fortUUdr6tc for #Jvtff p less* -Sore ness ; Sudden Cggeifti. PRICES -. 3 Tablets 3 D 30 Tablets 2'6" Obtainable Everywhere w. B. HUTCHTNSON S. CO. MARHILI STnef. BaiDCfTOWN t asS PHENSIC nblcit dc I Iht head and dispel [ichlnn. •nd pun behind ihe eyes. The) bring down high lempcHiure. relieve iluffy, congested feeling-., al ihe same time sooihing ihe nerve, and counteracting depreisi n. The disappear in no lime. PHENSIl tablet! They neither harm the hean n. r upset the stomach Keep •upply ol I'. H.VSli: Bbkn by you always g-j—,^ ""IT Ph enstc &=&, Ferguson Fabrics bring beauty into your life... with the L'lvlwit, man iphtirfiil Jniptt you've ever teen prime J terrtiNferri. voilei and hoituiis thai wrd with an ait offrrAnen ifflhciff thanttn* I TWO UlLETS BRI! G QUICK RELIEF FB0M RHEUMATIC PIN ;, I UMBA00. NERVE PAIVS ^HEADACHES. NEURALOIf, H. LUENZA, fOlB" ./. :. il.S J look for this label "-Z+ Atoort>, C. 4/ rktad < WM'esole on*.). Si-^f. Somerw. £rfhf>t .... **. .. . CO.. aAalAOOt •rm cti*aANltr raiU ky All Frrpuon FaWo— utiifmUM uut,l ,* ifc, mturitl mil k trpUtl Alwtyilcoifclhr^mtF.yguunmdKKlK^C.^



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p.\r.i SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBim H. \tll OLYMPIC STORYBY TKEVOK GALE for STUBBORN hang on Bronchial COUGHS r questions. In •w of the intrrcit hich u uuviouily Btill uliv, in !,„• tbe Olympic. ,•! %  •i*t t 1 MUUj (MlKVtu iini'i jmpulai MKl by KIVII1*. nr\*R (i*ii'"> wnprMieiu ui nij inp u, flnlaik li will probably IK sevaral in >lalincn;s. TlMfC will appear y e Sunday Advucau InLonaa. Aficr .1 month M Ml in Lou il U> Mr. Arthur Wint to find u U if he knew anything about the % % % %  mlilliyj of to* Jamaica teai. m London. 1 was a compn %  *l ranger to Arthur and the Jamaica Olympic Association had kep* hl " **> Oaaaat. in the dark that hi ivfrrrc-il rag In a tew brief word' to HeitNKt *ti.cDonald, who, 1M k*lh fust the right amount of polish IO com one nail perfect!)'! New CUTBX Nail Polish contain. Enamdoa, the mrr.de-wesr ingredient... outwears and : .lies' Ask lo see the i, liihion-Clght shades' PRESS HOTEL lMJMl'H AUADEM1CA ahowini the three black* majority of saurnalbtU roverlni the XVth Olympiad at HrUlnkl Mngalf In for. FOT those wlm other. His soft spoken voice BUli \., ttr nm uJ •It at homeand think about It it n..d a trace of the original Jamai' orlgir I robibly sounds Itkc a good way ca accent, which, like that of barto spend A holiday, but although bados. seldom leaves those born Herbert wmld be the first to admit and bred with It, no matter how that he enjoyed hU task. It w s long they stay away from home. *.-lnly far from a holiday. When Arthur qualifies as a doctor, which he will next year, his My rtr.it impression' of Herbrri bedside manner should be guarMacDonalt) were gained over the unteed to give confidence. It r n.; aaajag of humour was nlso apparent that success has I told him my connecntvw gone to his bead. So many ho>ith the Rarnados Olympic other West Indian stars In other ( ''re and ggked for news forms of sport could copy hl "t iven Farnum. "We've made n example with great benefit. a,ood Mart" he said, "Arthur Wlnt "Mr Saxone 1 ieisu That muiitiug Herbert M*> Donald furuier impressed us wiin nu peuonaliiy. He had managed io talk to the tailors into givui, %  special aliowarice on the blaser* ind hut opening remark as be an' "•ine'ibarg. She • %  f bwUdtni* which housed (he I iger of tinstore ih.t said gentle1 man woulu be told -f llM friendnip which existed between the] ra (.innIn-, and the fart that he; .xpected 'pedal terms would be 1 granted to the team, Herbert nuzzeu off to Wimbledon io sec ri.uik Sedgmai. in gCtiOB. On sub-etjuant occasions it was always a ti eat to sea Herbert ui action with nis direct methods of approach. In Hataiiiki u aay ot two 1 was off lo si oy ship. lhe Jamaica m uiu not arrive there lor %  tber ueek. i to>k Swedish Uoyd lute su-amer and went to &f&f • %  ••• %  >••••••• &f • &f • &f&f &f ••••••<•< o*. i not a Urge but very tcady and fast tcrod the shoe shop left mo guassing for a moment what else he *wcUjing Biter the style of the gouig to coma out wnn. It **U* Polaris which u wail raaaNas) a cable nUout hi Brrtval DIM) ha* booked him to share room with BUSBMU of Jamaica who la al*o arriving by the %  same plan*/ Tme" I ald "Yes indeed." wan his reply. Ken Kan ran duly rriv nura and MUM Husscll alter many anof delays. Ln fact was a Saxone Shoe Shop we en•""*" "•• %  p" heart ware torad and he began by telling the en a frequent visitor to Jamaica, work their way bock to Australia be one ot the lady members of the %  >erhblcd although m charatierand M ,„,„„ ot f HC t, had been after a few months. They were team." i.-tic style Herb McKenley missed fl ueil of somv of Mr> MacDonJust two of the many different the first plane from New York ^fo nialiV „ M Y et I am certain After matters had been straightHerb was already hilling the heedH^beri did not know this when ened out Arthur Wlnt and I were lines and the games hadn't started. 1# niada his opening remark. The to meet Ken and Uts% A few day later I met the en,, wncr of lhe ,,0^ ^j dled som ,. RusseU at the Airways Terminal lire team as they gathered at eoff wim however and his VHI • Victoria This was my flrrt well known London Tailor's shop VM now ln c h B rge So with hi %  Tattling wUh Wlnt. i.lin Regent Street to be fitted with AnilraX regards to this gentlemar. though I haH seen htm winning blazers. Later on the same mornv(tn 9n aiIurit | lcc from t he man hi 440 yard British Chnmpionship ing they all went to a shoe shop STOCKTAKING NOTICE Our HARDWARE and LUMBER YARD DEPARTMENTS wUl be doMd tor Slock Taking on TUESDAY. 28TH WEDNESDAY. 29TH & THURSDAY. 30TH OCTOBER Our OFFICE. STEAMSHIP DEPARMENT and SUGAR WAREHOUSES will remain op*n lor buitaM* as usual. • Kindly arrange your shopping accordingly. PLANTATIONS Ltd. l>es of sport lovers who Jouri.'y from all corners of the globe to lake In the games Later on I was to see hikers from other European countries who had coma ha Helsinki with nothing more as On Page 11 FOR THE RAINY SEASON NuppJu You with . GALVANISED CORRUGAUD SHEETS AT A BARGAIN CASH PRICE SO GMI* tl Gaurr 6 leel long 7 leel lone j. K fifl long ... GAI.VAN1S3D NAILS $3.00 — AT — 4.50 $4.80 5 4 30c. per lb. nell. BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) 16, Swan Sir.-.-i 'Phone 2109, 4400, 3S34 STOMACH PAINS MM TO INOrasSTION Trr la.l ONB DOSS • f MACLBAN BRAND (TOMACH POWDER I Tak a *maV.H T hand to::.,,;. ill III atoa twrniili I'.H.V Bllllll I, Hanbui, NIUK. ar AdJity dnc to lodigtstiuo. a MBTKB. a CO Lo l,o. ill. Bttdart^n. £AS£AWAY those extra inches Naw gentle manage method trims your figure—.tops 'middle-age ipraad' Chosen without question by the world's most ihshiotmble women fur flu instil: r.\ ami ax $ifl* j.iiina, make thai vorporal eiit>r, >our l> need Tor llrmf phyitcal icttt, no die tin. mi dtu.v lull a aimple, aiy airckh-aivil-rclav oil and M> 1 r abdomen 11 ftt\ ily maiwgnl back in in hup |l'*onJc'->.Ht, aahaleua.i'i;. JPU I> Muiki %  undtr:, %  %  > Yeii look 1 Jw7l hclter Ap^rtnicd IIK.Iu .ll lid. Mavute lid %\\t younclf J home-dimminad con I QbaU> •uimrtk (ot RALL1E HEALTH APPLIANCES LIMITED Ot-a. IMC tl '.u MALL %  LONDON • s w.i %  % %  • IM Ml I Wrttal. I '. 1 'lit. l lli for %  aggBaaJ use, ami . % %  > aa a ajm-ial gift. Karnom. 1, U-Mikrs in bmuneea arwl mcrce. wornrn who aet thr M'li for th* world—all air •f-.inr whoM aAeotioti rajot, a Pnrkrr '31* would %  u IM.| iliNirrmng praacnt >ur 11 11 u*c. no comparabl<• II'MIIIIIMII liaaever been ;^, rParker'Al' '•jC-taMstaaaaAataag 1 jt^. ,.,. ,NOl ^1 i>h tMUl'srgQTLg Prlcaft: lOJ&.t-' COl.n tAI' $24.fl5; LUSTRALOY CAP: $18 .7. Diitnf>iitor for Bmrbadot: A B. BBYI-EK li SOH8 (BARBADOt) LTD. PO Bd-:*W. BrtdgcV'wn. FIRST AGAIN! P E tf U I T / %  ; STAY! WHITE '( %  ere ie a nuange (awinabon kbo tl i:lMming white paint — Pcnjuiic <-*perially. T-illrrger wbit< RMBiOB ehantal ia bard, glo*.)* ami NT* iraielant h> iln i m of BM air and aalt 90m, It iv (hfirf.ir^. IdgaJ for Mtaldl Baodg rk on hou*e. whrrr it" RUHM and .. iraliilitv pRrVKlf a fini-li imrt and pmlMlfea. Trr it let faB \l A I) t: B Y I ERG ER PAINTS ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD-AGENTS (BY CABLE) GRAND PRIX GERMANY I 11 -i : ASCARI Driving a FERRARI Second I FARINA Driving a FERRARI Fourth : TARUFFI Driving a FERRARI ALL USED SHELL X100 L i A D E i s H i pTtitWiTmrnn]



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2. I52 I M).\> \IIVH Ml PA(;I: Ei-i i OLYMPIC STORY— •from ftagv 10 than a haversack on ihcir s • I -pen; n-> — r < nun minutes in Gothvnovrg and went by express, to Sl.m. The later U quite the mutt beautilui city 1 h4\c ever visited. I called at the offices of one of Sweden's leading daily papers the "Stockholm' Tidnlngcn" .md met Mr. Hans Deutuen the §f manager. 1 toon discovered that he was, at that time, the reigum*. World Champion in Archery, a Wat which he lost at Eh in England a few weeks later. One could DO) sssna ta a more charming hi*--for the first time since I left the Was* Indies 1 had lunch in a restaurant which was moie oi less open-air. It was *itu.itrd on a wide terrace al the back of the Royal Opera House and over l ook" ed the canals which div,. main shopping centre of Stockholm from the Royal palace and the Island on which the Swedish Admiralty has It* headquarters. Later on I took a tour of these canals and can safely iy the Swedes have done their bcit to make it the moat perfect city In the whole world. Fine Weather The weather continued to be as perfect as the lUlinlwl WO k KM in Barbados as I crossed the Baltic to Finland. %f might have been sailing on a mill pon| ihr Helsinki Olympic Stadium with thr sulmmlni stadium in thr top left hand corner. Ituilt in 1939 II wu laler rnlarsrd and the present rapacity Iabout : • "•"• The OI> runic llanic burnt durine the nmr at the top of the tower In the furremurul %  orhi i.. 1 rieptinnr* i i <-i ,K' i uon which ttwk the form of a cocktail party thrown bj Fliilands lean paper the "Helsinki Sanomat." At firs! we discovered that MartsnJ'1 were the .inly brill <.f alcohol i while -i man crossed the room carrying a few bottles uf whisky and although he did not speak a word of anything else but Finnish it was amazing to see boil VOU OVOT] Milker in Mght understood what he said with ha. %  •>. Thfl B c andl n aviaisi frankly admit toW whisky %  drink it and aftor this, as our American friends put it. the party really started to toll. Turning to the more serious : %  hand r found that facilities for the proH wero more Mic.niilin.il ihan the most exactin/ editor could have hoped for Bsn thioughout the names the dissemination of new* from the Press Bui. ae S lUlun contiiuiall> draw plaudits from members of the world's leading newspapers and news services. They stated openly that it was better thlafl the> hod UM Held of sporting events in any part of the world The Americans said that only* during Presidential campaigns at home was there anything comparable. l.ndy Organiser A large part of this credit went to a lady. Miss Patricia Langenskicld. Daughter of one of Finland's newspaper publishers she had b*SSa mat" -i. rotaQ "' ' %  Otlfb the entire let up I .*d been organized Up of newspaper men it \^as I'H tn tiei .uid her staff ta it ran imootMy v. poopka aw have worked suth long and constant bOUn, joyed it as immensely did. I never once saw a tempei lost or heard a rude re a conservative aattnaU) 1 would say roughly llft.-vn minutes aftei %  agk v nt we had complete printed details of the exact ordei of the finish together with !ln;r and such data a* leaders at the end of each tap, etc. ate There were two hotelraaarvod for Iha Praas whUa II athletes were put up In th at OH Fate 13 ^\f"! # Quo. ihcsuaot tram in* am mp HIGHLAND J. DUEEN igK HEALTH/ r. i/c^r STRENGTH/ l/s m VITALITY/ Bi DRINKING dusk**-. CONTAINING VITAMIN B, toped foe !" !FOR LESS PER MILE You can't beat the economy of the Hillman Minx unless you're willing to sacrifice the brilliant performance of the Hillman Engine and the luxurious comfort of Hillman appointments. Hillman Minx owners have pride of ownership because they drive a car that is as easy on the eyes as it is on the pocketbook, and who wouldn't be proud when he know, that he is gelling so much extra mileage from every lankful o\' pcirol. HILLMAN HUM /s recommended fa inftnt fading KMM is ideal for infant feeding—it's always pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KMM sup E lies the important food esscn;ials needed for shies to grow strong ;ind httlttii And KMM ii readily digested—another important feature. %  > Abuse all. KIIM \\titprndublr. It's not surprising chat to many Mothers prefer ill 1. KLIM impure, sofe milk 2. KLIM koopt without refrigeration 3. KLIM quality Is always uniform 4. KLIM If eicallent for growing children 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishot KLIM It I1COMMIN0I0 FOR INFANT FKIDINGI > 7. KLIM ll safe In the sptcially-pucked tin 8. KLIM it produced under strictest control I & CO., ITI). DISTRIBUTORS n&. KLIM 5 MILK •HIT I" 'MMIIK1I TNI WOIID OVII SCOTCH WHISKY Sole Importera *• %  W. L MOMROC t CO LID M1DCCT0WN. ISRtkOOt a.... ,„ ,. .„ P ., Tll ,i„ „„ H icoria* I ROSE'S ORANGE JUICE Cooling and Refreshing AGENTS L M. B MEYERS & CO.. LTD. i PAIN'S I I I I ItltMl II .1 i im.i A.Xit % mil n ASS9HTMB1VT IN ST0HK 4 cents each Cuiinon Crushers Chinese Drops Flower Pots llroiid Cast Spunules (•olden Kain Amber PJectrnlltes Crurkers KiiHiiim Dazzleri lli/ile Dazilea Trinie of Wales Feathers FlyinK I .itiU-s Blue Devils I "l [H'lliH-s Fleetrie Whlzzers nia| Hooms Squibbs 8 cents each Sf|iiibbs Crnrken OossssM Kain Wheels Mt. Pelee Ml. Vesuvius Wilehen' Cauldrons llriuitl C'nst Kpnncles Rum ii Cuiwlles (Assurled) FormFires Sky sUlatltl Slnrli^hts Dragon Flames ( :iiinon Crashers Itudimn Dazzlers Mule lu/tle Fineruld Cascades 12 cents each Forye Fires Cracker** Dizzies Dazzles Knierald Cascades Coloured Romans Wheels Radium Dazzlers Roman Candle% (Assorted) 18 cents each Jack in Ihr Box -.li.ii! Ir Star Ituii'l Cracker. Whirly Twlrler. Sadwti (Air|pd| Olllll Kain Wllltm* Cauldrofu Bitnihs—2c. each or 20c. per doi. MUICIH-S —6c. per box Sinitll Sparklers —Pkg. of six 10c. per 24 cents each K.-.i 11,1,1. r.rren Li|{lil\ Ml. Price Ml. Vesuvius Kndiuin l>anlen Wheels (As.nrlcd) Whirliy l\,,,l, ,. Hydra Headed Comets Knierald Cascades r'orite Fires I h • /1 I >.i / / Ii-. Mines nilh serpenls llllllellly Tuiuklers Wilch'. Cauldrons Konian Candles (Assorted) dockets (Assorted) 36 cents each Mt. NM Mt. Vesuvius R4sckrls (Assorted) Prisntalie I.iuhts Roman Candles (Assorted) P.i< I. in the Box Mines with Serpents lltittrrfly Twinklera F-.i-ue Fires Crwekem 60 cents each Jack in the Box Whirl Wheels I'lmerald C'nscadea M >. II %  • %  i Fountains Buttrrfls Twniklers 72 cents each Moiislrr I mini.mi. WheeU Roman Funs Roman Cundles (Assorted) llun.riU Twinklera Ko.k.is (Assor(ed) Jet uiic-K r.rneruld C'usnides pkt. $1.08 each Hi v iK .iiiiuiii: Tailors Roman Candles (Assorted) Jack in the Box lIoii<|iii'l of (ierbt Ritckrls (Assorted) Mines with Serpents 1 i I..I :!. %  Wheels !' %  i i Ml. of Roman Candles $1.44 each Mines with Serpenls Bouquet of Orbs Jack In the Box Urv.l Am


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TAC.F. TWH \ l SI'NDAT ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER it. 152 ELECTIONS i I Na B ri Am nls I c I I would b %  laboui group. the bound* CommuniH partj whit %  %  Dd mi;i:ini countrif run. r r P ii: exaggerated riie he lhou*tM %  order! made :• NRM %  ppi %  lo U % %  educated h\ Inaa n tli flaming grievances. MM bj lng facts to male* th gystem and the government ;ibk' appear UBJUsI ;md oppgl typical Example A tnst Dr. Jagan's statement lo the "Advoeate" which made it appear %  (which no doubt had eauaad Side fit hie inconven HM) was due Briti.'h a u tan Qovacm 1 the eau 1 %  wen 1 and partly %  of a %  rd consisting D< to an .1/ members of tha Rice Producers' AaetB reiterated that he tru te.i iir Jagan no! ba the appeal Communl t-line organisation In Barbados, such as that In I Hah Guiana, and a mon II %  . rumdad which was cauatai %  th.it Cotnmunifim made it* appeal to the ignorant more Ihl anw Inti llectual had been seduced Hi the its apt mum roun'i %  nd the racognltum of tin 1 •.. dem<> lion*, were a wire shield again*. loa* >.f aw leari iii1'-" Hi I by hoping that Adam*. * long %  ' %  he lad the IM of tinCaribbean Laboui 'tis, would not wavei determination lo nd it of •> loyal InflDaneai that had flrat Inftttrated then all hut captured n valuable and reapectag labour orgnni-.ition. Frances Smith on Dock TOLSINKI m hoiM l'e 1 % %  • 1 wi 11 MtUK I 1 "Qdar th%  1 %  1 Ul M KU. 04*00 a Itil'ili unl Burn in p. eaab a n d Anthony with gri'. the inland This vesw' l* Caata I lepartum km I chootMf Marts tiell. %  %  Quadatoup. the almoai .... I ,di "-Hvef MM lo the tithing banks and the f->t the Aist few day. ixrnreal fhi F< %  ^ managed to .1 r.e Known %  rai tin Milage •loprting twin 1 RuaeJa. Hungai > R 0 akia. thee MI amp at Otanlemi. ( The ladle* had a camp of thru own On< ilmoat ha MM to loiar> for Sf. nalnrt. managed to "lip in unobalways open and we an *. ul 1 %  iilraned .. ..rk on the oner riareaee KMMUNIKI The rrr*.* which i at prevent borlrn-d In the DM m .,in Pre inner ('..reenagr undergoing keel l>„ m s Academic, while 1 Tills schooner arrived in ,„.,. known a. Salakutn.i had I* vveeaai 13 from Grenada In ( „. c Ued into pla> to handle UM I |t |a under the commai.lling rankof journal f> of Captain Marshall and I* eonMt wl)ich „, „, ,, m totalled Had lo the Schooner Owner* aroun d 1.700. Both th. MM kab in normal tunes are ragjb iaky, „, .,• %  ro-TR RADAR" Students Hostels for undrrgi adu, ill \lh> r> TBIHUM >(M ^ Helsinki Umvcrsln Sal oap, and 24 cases of aawag The OBHSJO db" toiuoktcd of dio* Lucia HIIRK iiiNi>:ani WOHK is aUojn prugres* on the akunta. in fact. wa run b* 1 T.B. Radar woich U students and when I ftayad there was not yet completed It wai bit of a novelty being looked towed into Carlisle afoi by students but it had it* 1 11 broke from its mooradvantage:-, of which not the rta. machm.i... plaatt %  aoda, .. > lljC tit of th. 27th of least WR. the fact that tbey was recently bought by studioualy refused to take tlpg, A ....., ,.., ^ dock in the dockyard of '" " %  n ' k -' -.,. ) Lid. This %  lit \l. rugs and one Consul motor car. he 3.64;i-tun steamer i.s > B Du Costa & Co.. Ltd. SUM I OH IMIMINK \ E It Ilourne. I Rogues Of The Sea 1 From Page 9 H, waa t.und guilty on in which It was situated. few Americans who stayed hen found thl* almost beyond comprehension. There were also :i few ha/ain which It was situated. 1 then against had to gi, down to the foyer, ask ( jribbee lc.fi nidi > rening f o i"f After discharging it' rargo of fiesh fruit which It Ihe | leeta should be taken awuy upon floor from the Inside Nobod> the perjured oaths of ucl lo know where the kej Because I would not U> that door was. Meld to their wishes gnd turn Ho -•. J^ i_ now eadaafa u Barhadun f-.vrrywherr " e ", __. Later I dlscoveiil that ItarbaIfoweviT. the judges aanienced )w Wi( , hp ^i,. KlL h sprakJn -o^" J5S$ bealntrs represented u> thU hotel in the ,.laer' Aaaociation. I OR KT. VINCENT woriiKlt dapartura H .irison liner rhll—fsher barging a cargo consisthg hirfi\ DI botton paaea goods. rfumery god footwear Betudes the vessel al.so brought %  I-. of hoitled beei an I is.-s ..f whisky The PhUeapher left for Ti ., 'mOR DEPARTI RRR YET another departure on >oaked in a preservatlv lowed out In,a boat to Tilbury Pott. There it was (eft hanging In 1 Mains for many a year as a warn'iiK to other aallon of the price %  xacted for piracy on the high ail 1. Uomua" to be on the spot wit! I London Lxpreae mei. who were operating : telex machine on a direct line %  London from their hotel room in Melguiki. It waa from this stage that activities begun In earnest. IS THE ANSWER kfi BE SURE THE NAME mOYGASttCL |g OM THE SELVEDOE %  1HK Norwegian steamahip Trja port on Tucsda. left t->ii I night fin SI with a %  foodstuff foi %  lohy. Captain O. KaneMrom II K "< (l '"" "''",.„., of the Ship Which I* "' Execution d'K-k William Kldd Thc f( w A „ Costa & Co.. Ltd. last statement was this: "My„ m covering the gunes for I I-ords. it is a very hard judgement, (nrelgn paper-, while there v.-re! TRIMIIAIl For my part, I am the Innocentest fPW free-lancers. 1 sutp-ct of rhrm all, only I have been hB! t hev thought I -poke F.ng.nh Friday sworn against by prc)ured per,-ather well a* they were unopi the Impression that Spanish was oUowlni his execution by the official language here A' tha %  nging in fro fluj rt reflux-j" R ime*t opened however 1 li*i rta. Kldd's body was cut down. Satakunta and went over to "ti Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean them extra-white. And, because of the unjqtK tmdcrlying Ipana'i "refreshingly dirfrrent" mini QaAOW you light decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. M Ipana into youi gums and you help keep uicm lirm and healthy. In this way. Ipana acts as a safeguard against tooth-losses, more than hall' of which arc caused by gum troubleFor whiter teeth, healthier gums, folkm thc Ir< f^r 101 TOOTH PASTE.. .-, $£ 7 HEFRESHIHBLY DIFFERENT ^ mOCKlCT Of %  aWTOl-MVEH. IOWOON *NP NtW %  %  I The brand name Moyxashcl Is stamped clcarlv on Ihe sekedee of eTer> Moygashel' fabric. Thh h your guarantee of the high andjid of qualils tthkri hi* made Moygashcl' fabricA world-famous. Ortfy a fabric stamped nh ihis brand name is entitled to he dewrnbed and sold as Moygashcl.' Moygathel is the registered trade mnik of fabrics made by Steenson and Son lid wRe, are prepared to lake any appropriate action necessarv against misuse of ibis narnc. in order lo protect boih the public and thc goodwill buili up b> Moygashol' fabrics UIOYGASIICL im HISS. 1 IM\. SM. A. v MYDEN g ION Marias' • LTD Wm i-*' STEVF.NS.IS a SON LID P(l I. %  IMM. SASSS I Galvanised Corrugated Sheets fi (i-rl loni; lift Imii: II Inl lont Giun JIOiMr MOui> I S3IMI — Sl.Wl Ml — 4-M KU 84.50 — Central I iii|i inui Corni-r llruad 4 Tudor Slrets .III HANKS No. 0 and 1 ;M,:-KNKCKS STZRN HEAD FITTINGS HEAD BOARD SHACKI IS TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINOU SHEAVE BLOCKS D SHACKLES | IB" It M Wkl M" S UT s \HARP SHACKLES in same silo YACHT MANILLA and TARRED ROPE—nil sizes TinBarbados Foundry Ld. WHITEPARK PHONE 4528 ——1 CHILL IT, BUT DON'T FREEZE IT "TOOL A riNF I1KKK SLOWLY." SAYS MASTT1 Hi IT I MESS Mil Kt: GOING TO DUNK It r INK AND Mt II Kf. DONT Ml IV TNK SUBTLE, WBLL-BALANCBD FLAYOUB or A ONE mm BY PHANGINC %  KMPERATUim TOO mn|l rNTLY, AND NIVKB. NiVEB OLK RUMLK. AND DONT COOL TAKJI MANY MONTHS IU UUIW CARIB





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PACE TWO St Mi.W ADVtX \n SUNDAY. OCTOBER M, li PIA/A THIATBES nitiiKir-roWN UI.I MM PANDORA & THE FLYING DUTCHMAN ROI t* >•• • ri;i\ i .< n w "Air rtd* %  s tilt Di( Cmtot Ptrtur* i. a nil I WAS A COMMUNIST FOR THE F. B. I. I ..its A i; 4 Ml I %  %  THIEF Or DAMASCUS %  All th 4 .. %  color Sperterir THE VATICAN r >"l Doubta AIIIKUOd OMM BAtmv WAhUl I HI. ATI)Mil IH 4T IUF\D INMI MM ii John LuM [xan Han. '.. u *> %  John FAYM ihr,MuKrbt in iiK.tt \rm M %  nil . HUAIIM i ON -i 1*1 --IT' I-it Will am HOI.DF.N Na-w) i !.- %  1 M I II rowai of BOXY • T>— 1* 4 41 %  PH B IK Next week will be ;OOTA| Week MABk OF THE RENEGADCS LITTLE EGYPT I M Glands Made Active and Youthful Vigour Restored In 24 Hours -hHakhM CLIMAX i . t i k i' • I i HAW IS*M U—Amr Tu> *0TBI*l) • • HMNH AW ' I A Aivli Dnm|Tf -l* Els Ml. \v <"i %  MI>S%  -^n I, • %  MB*Altt •" American Doctor'* Dit ...IPW. •( %  AM t MMT lil MM . LOBE 1.1ST SHOWS lONITK Of THE NEW Mill III! I'll n<# HMKE Spencer TItACY K I ,. r HKrntlRN MM THE Si III Sill! xo Fred MrMURHAY (iUIBE TIIMOKROU (MONDAY) AND Tt'UHOAY Jxrph COTTEN l-orellii YOUNfi THE IAIXI STAR Clark CABLE Av GARDNMf NllMMMlH llmd I . %  >! kaoaa'luUl *•?'•> r"nf N (i Cliainir.i ir %  !" J-7— -— %  — !" M IhM IUITTH.1.. %  hi'h %  •(. lit tfrlr II 11*4. BUM* Bl"i ll>l' >"" •' Pint i?->|i HI— i, i>. Hi-e %  K! fcsajir.'. -r.-i I I I ** 1 i .-, %  %  B lh*an* | nriHti.1 an* la liiina nr* %  ii '..? %  l.i I.I )f iA -, %  Ol in* pfii*. htm*' irtalti rat Mrve.. r.iitBBD Gwtw-mtaod To Work Works In 24 Howri iM* • %  '! m. ... Mil %  ranlfa >f %  -.wi. >.L %  >. 'h ir4ti " %  •f'BUld MI warn*.m in ,...r. V. T.., '.'... tj .:--. %  — l ( HI nat*Kathleen Hurran At British Council • B> h\l HOVMII, 1 i'l-inui who anived to the island nail Iwi* Rppn i r i 11 %  %  •ni.v gave i b nd broadpa*! la Trfrtldaa. ippertuntt> to K-C a lady %  % %  n< "i KM (v-i i w* haw b**n -nouah io hi I .1 huh nrd"i -rid.Mii n lady. r*H pi-ugian'mr *H1 •m m krvpiiin *ilh ih> m(.mi hero. Milluiian nUiUil lin |.n>. uii Cboral H 1.0*1." by Bft.li. arraiiRrd b\ Hummpll "Funteaia in C Minor" also by il^h and "SonaU In A — Op. I hiihni I IU parllruUilv iitipromard with the vvay she hundled the ilow tatcl> pnaaageb. iiRing out the bold ha %  monit* Tit amup made itnpflMd M j hraie orraUnoaUy I>f aaacption arMak iM ni'i .< (O.KI rontajlat Neat (iimr Baa Bui PviaU and Jeux Ravel whose harmonic incomparable. 1 IU brl 'it's perrormanct to J dost"Taa Maiden I .nil titN1 ',1 phmenls Galant.>" aj Oranado* we heard and 'he planul waa as 'be end aa at the liesinmadoa who died in IM' naputaUon %  BOneerl pUaiat whoae compnai•ionn show J HTt-ji Influence of -tat composer* — Chopin .UHI Oricjc. Hi* form 4nn rhythmi 1 •• %  aordlaare Brace inn! 11 -. .r %  Qcuuh faU** 1 *} MwriBfJ \r*tiTttoy A BONARTYa CBURt li yesterday afternoon at 4^1 "rlrx'k, Mi*Joyrc Barroiv dauahteof Mr. and Mrs. G C. l^ower Estate. S:. led to Oi Antliuo> Gale, son -.! n.m'bl.and Mr* v v Qaht of Abinsaon The hride who waa alven In marri.-!, BttMa l blonde lace lined wilh rUpper satm. a close nitinic %  -:... asadlnj Infee J tiny joining collar -nd full skirl ending In a abort Ke r headdress was a Juliet i .1 Ittl ;i tingetip veil bald in > • Ik while orchids. She bouquet of nrchld*. She was attended by IgJM | nd ih ..•>!' ,i i. lUartoa lentttii f > %  with dose r.ituii! off tho bodice. Her headdre's *H pink nylon tnniine,! vilii •ler bouquet was a fan of \ I ground orchids. The ceremony which was fully 'i Mr. S. Burke at the <>' an, .is conducted by Rev | Woode. The duties of bestman v-ere performed by Mr. Trevor Gale. A ri'ccptioii was held at Lower Estate. St. Michael and the honeymoon is being spent *t Little Hiirrismjth. lnviv for Six Wwk* V|H. G. G. MONEY, local Direc* i.i BarcUys Bank left ih. Island yesterday by B.W.I.A.. for Jamaica He will be on a tour to BrMafa Honduras. Bahamas, and England and will be away from the Island (or about six weeks OR. MBS. ANTHONY QAlal aaa4>aa4>aaa< I'rnni* \i-xl Month T HE LAWN TENNIS ma which win lake place at "Woodmfl-j Street during the past arc completely have Ilow b^,, postponed r --*-ry grace Ut thc mn sense of poatic „ u temrnvi h(1 : has surpassed. k P J" C s n m !" la a racitaUat of b,r ind lh sd ih*.Budiaoca could not: lha i-xacinaH and %  M ihtripr-Matioo without '""'^ to rnMt,c ;M"L TH£ KOYAL BANK lakes pleasure in announcing the provision of additional banking services for the public of Barbados and its visitors in the opening on December 1. 1952 o( its HASTINGS BRANCH in The Village — Marine Gap. Hours of business Mondays through Fridays S a.m. to 1 p.m. H. B. INCE Manager Bridgetown Branch BARBADOS BOYS AND GIRLS CLUBS BUY A TICKET NOW AND STAND A CHANCE TO WIN A CAR OR OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES Thammrrn lH hi is „„„ tll'Y tin. Chas E. Dafsley of Wellmglon Strtn-t. M GBMBI fiBMktor It. SAMUEL McCUNE wka arrived in the Island i.xtntt> rran [raland I Guest Speaker ut the Y.W.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold Street today at 430 p.m. during thr Bible Study Class* Members and friends \ leminded to jttena and be puncV ,UBl bados "Bridgetown Players' next for IJ.S-A. plav opening at the Empire M ISS IRIS WHITNEY, letlrecl ****** " ^ ccemtaci n Matron of St. Peter's AlmsVlSCtll NTK88 DANGAN I /-< mini*'* > Uungan lo Produce \exl Play VISCOUNTESS UANGAN hjs agreed to produce the Btirlietter known i OUM lafl T.C-A. for Detroit US.A. vi.. Montreal Stir wai •Mar Mrs her cousl with rhof Michigan. aei-ompiinleU by hei Constance lleniy and Miss Iris Braxton holldaylni here and %  tat -ill n the Londo.i stage and screen expcricncr IM tarted her career by being the %  nlv English rirl to be tested lor ratad part of "Anibei" in the film "Forever Ambei" at the cost to 20th Century Fox of over E4.000. After taking Noel Umgley's Little Iambs Eat Ivy" to Oeiman) fOf the troops she liked it ell that shr toured his m-xl play 'The Merrj Month of Ma%". e was, star of the show, %  tag* director in who looked alter eVM down to the la m ping of Insurance cafdM BWrta )tiu„ I /I,..,,,. During the war Lady Dengan nSsSlfe iroaai'waar.a: CIATION of tha icw.; don. Mil hold a Darn, .• ,. ,inM Aiming her most recent suceeplli.ll on Friday Bight, October -or* are—."Burlesque." %  BUckPunda a Summer School uul -Rosaalll and Sons", and Orumophont' Concert O N Wednesday October 29, 8.1.1 p.m. thenwill be gramophone conrfii .,• the British W I Whllcpark. Mr. Hugh Young will pn n abridged veraton of Moxari'a ... ,i, Op PI "Cosi F;in TuttrAll are welcome Music will lie supplied by Mr. Para QrMn'l Orchestra, and VCBUng dress is optional. Hi liiriwil Home M U tiEOFFHEY MARTIN am Roderick Skinner. %  -itative* of National Cash Trinidad, returned Btudant at Lincoln". _. i-.ome yagtarria eveuini; bra tinning his studies here and will B.W.LA alia p iMinr k.n back to England to sit Ms Bar Tr.c> arete .-.t.iyniE at the OCL.I ; Final ;ifter which he will practise View Hotel here. Soho Conspiracy" — she Is also the authoress of the novel "Design ii r Killing" which was bought by Alexander Kurda as'u dim script. 1 • -ii 30-year-old son und heir of Earl Cowlcy ..ceompanicd by his wife arrived In Barbados on the llth July, 1051. Lord Dangan who is n Law • Protects your gums • Ftghts tooth decay keeps $ wsamrs healthy LADIES SWIM SUITS PRINTED SATIN — Sl.cn :I8 & 3* only Sl.'-4 I'l \l\


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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, lKz MM'H ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE YESTERDA Y'S CRICKET */i>M/Tl\G: >• i / /:*• pout s> IIMU r**< i OW muiuU.9, '.u oven tact* by the pace meti, %  ^y*--ifU for ligiu. a>>a it WM auillowed. Meanwhile Ibe cure moved on to 20, and • minutes later, Griffllh made loihcr unaucceaaful appeal. lOMW, the match ended without further play when the pert a tor* encroached on the held, and the two captain* decided to call a halt at 515 o'clock, ilftacn minutes ahead of schedule. lOI.UI.I vv POLICE I'wlice hi Iannis* • t ollea-e lat liunm-. I far three wtrkrU) *• With the little* of the giant, taking place al other grounds. < %  poor crowd witnessed the> ftnt day'* play ia the First Division lixture between Police and College which i* taking place ii Queen's Park. In this match, honours of the day went to Emman Hope, diminutive opening batsman and slowmedium bowler, who after capturing six wicket* for 23 runs tn the Police lit innings, opened hi* team's lit Innings and ended the day undefeated In his knock with SS to his credit. Occupying the wicket lint, Police opened their innings with lllackman and Taylor facing the bowUnji of Mr. Heudley from the Lake end and skipper Simmons from the Weyinouth end. With the score at 11 Blackman wag unfortunately run out after scoring 9. This let in Blenman, who, flee runs later was caught by Morris off the bowling of Simmons f<> 3 nd after nine overs by the pacers, the first bowling change was brought about when Foster replaced Mr. Headlcy from the Lake end. Two over* later. Hope came on for Simmons whose analysis read SO. 2 M. 5 R. Iff. Hope continued to wreak havoc with hi* off-spinners, and except for Taylor who ••ventually topscored loi 1'uUce with 23 HID-. and to a lesser degree Byer. who the only other double ngurc batsman for Police with II runs, there was no real spur, m any of the remaining Constables' hatting. Foster at the other end war pegging away tirelessly and wirewarded with two wickets, those of Bye, and Mullina. Hi: eight overs, three or which were maiden*, cost him 2~ uns and he took two wicket* After !U.ckm,ui and Byei were <:i*misted, there was a regular priH-ession of buUmcn to and from the wicket, which was sUghtl> affected by the rain during the wtek. Hope ..uned the Police l*t Innings by dlsmi ting Sprlngv who scored 7 runs. His figures to; the 1st innings were 6.SO. 3M ia R. e w College opened their inrun* with Hope and Bobby Morris. ho during the tlnrt half hour wa* scoring more quickly than hi partner. These two batted steadu> until Morris suddenly became Kgiessive. driving Taylor to the boundary on two occasion*. He was however dismissed flashing it one of skipper Farmer's dellvei %  let, pitched outside the off stump ith the score at 20 and his contribution ia Four runs biter Hewitt, who tilled the breach wa caught in the slips, again off Farmer's bowling. College batted steadily against some very* accurate bowling b] Farmer, ably asstated by Sobet and It was only In the closing ovci t that the score was quickened 0a by Mi. Headlry and Hope, who are undefeated with IA and 33 runs respectively. Farmer's figures so far are 16 O. 1 M. 25 R. 2 W while Sobers bowled 14 overs. 7 of which were maiden*, for 21 r uns Play ended at J.1B P-nt. with successful appeal against fadin. light I.I. CoL Conneti Wins Trumpeter Cup Shoot Co I. J. Cnnnell won the Tiuinpeter Cup the shoot I was concluded at the frovernment Itin> Range yeaMrday under hazy conditions which miiue somewhat difficult The Colonel totalled 229 poinl more %  %  '> 'he othn thn iiuahficd The M PS raa 235. The trophy was shot for at 30p. 500 and toe yards. It was shot for in >tages, and the scores from the first stage were added to yesterday s scores. At the end of the shoot on Saturday last, sixteen of the beet scorers were chosen to compel, in the final stage of M Colonel Conneti added 135 pointto His over week score of V5 The results were as followed. J Connell 229 Major A. S. Warren 227 Mr. T. A. L. Roberts 227 Ml I. W Hassell 227 Barbados Beat Trinidad Third Time BOTH BARBADOS LADQtb and Men's Water Polo! teams .uirnamcnt with Barbados, ban srharj two "ggsttj team defeated the visitors! ,t Iht) Aqu-i:, Club last mjtht The ladies | secure1 i 5-nll victory, ii-rrtwinR the margin of win in, the otht* tW lutlitaga by u |OgO, and the men's team won by the same maretn when ihe tjamv ended 5—2. I Leeward Islands Oirt For 148 Runs umoet. is, leeward Island* were all out for 148 runs at tea time. J. Gonsalve38. E. Walcott 32. H. Anthonyson 22. T Hobson IB. K Matthew* 11 and W. Warner 10 were chief scorers, C. O B. Crick took four for 37. Fletcher three for 44, Mason 2 for 31 Windward Wands made 35 wlthiHit loss In their second innings, Crick made 30. SCOREBOARD CABLTON ii. WANVSBSaa \1 CABI.TOK WANDERS 11T INNINGS R Maralv.il | T II William, h 1EdfTiill W. Kaowln c Cox b K Warran G erovprbb G CdgMll n Atklnann h n Rdfhlll D Marat* h H Cos r Alkin...-, b II. Co. L t Kill c Mf-Kani-I* b Warraii SI Uwlr>. b H CM O l*wl. run out T N Pair r, cv.rir b wr*rp i ,.. wirkru l-8 I I 1SS. 8-ITS. 7-llS. BOWUNr. ASAl.ViM tMPias arARTAN AT Nrmi IMTIBF. — ||T INNING* i llunUc Alktnui b I'tiillip* I 0 U IWmoii f Alkn. h r Km. I r I-IV," c onmth i. fi.iiiii— c 1. IV Waakaa nol c.ui t> 1 W Omul b C W..H-..H C i. A. V William, b C. Wal Though they were beaten by a wider margin of goals, the Trinidad ladles played a better game Hum :hev .irried the attack with exu Annette Kleliiici was more successful during the latter half of the But half and dunng the second half than the early stage of the tame. In the uurly stage her efforts were weak. As the game progressed she became more ready and used nice Judgment to score. Jen Chandlei played a good game, but acted man In the role of keeping %  balance between attack and d*> fence than going all out to score at she generally does. She passed regularly to .illnw Annette to OCt in HM men's game. Un I'm. dadians opened with a sweeping offensive which was very snortKzzard Charles Beats Brion NEW YORK. Oct. 23. I heavyweight chani> >n Eixard Charles, imprexslve, St Argon; Uoe Cesar Bnon, probably wtB I %  i veteran Jimmy Blvin.as i next comeback opponent Eward displayed a new aggreI Ml night as he won a i. ten-round ilecudofl f Hi HI in Madlsm Squ: rs 1 eors yonngei and I0V4 •• unds heavier than Charles (wa* %  ivbber legs In the first, second. • hth. ninth and tenth round*. lie would HOI go dirt n llilor tsevsjc been itogspssa in 37 pro1 %  Bnon, sealing lSa pounds to *6> WU master in the •rben his i.^iy at•k nearlv jack-knife-l the exCesar haa, no Ik. II.IWH (,MM '%  H i ... ,. a na .-4 Jual lak< %  MKNnaco ia ... p u asm -i • rafura i kgagj || FM SPOTS, IUSHES. IRRITATONS, BBSA —Htaii in rrcnl am*. chin In th > | BACKACHE IS YOUR | WARNING! Katkatha U aauall* th fwX tifn af KaSsn T.auUa Tka kaiarf. ara lha hU-rf'.taWa, U koa I bar cat SfJ a* oraW. alaa4 f Sssrs. l-.h UsaJ IUWi ia ..rrv seraa aJ Bsserfa, t- 14—rt Mraaas kaaaa -.11 •> aala aaaaaai and a< MI*. Tt* ttai lav! rottaa. Hali • c aafcart'a aiaannw* ana MtaalSV ll> by oWlan n laaaau* daMri arara Ihat !*' %  Ki4W T P01. BSBdej rl aw Uaad at % %  %  • lint* and aaiiaaa. Titan • %  m klaad ia rbar ^ar bxkatk* d-apa-.r. ad .aw Uradl laala>f U rafbxad k* rteasl t. .Ith ana aaaar,. I*, f^l rtlt ,aaat. Iaat an Ikald*. Kasaa, PiB.. 6mlf 1 hi larra Wtla al all .fwmmlt. JM Dodds Kidney Pills V. ANALYSIS O M R. K. Warran H Co ... C B. WilliamF Bdsnill r 17 •i a m~ %  oU I* 4 VK.STKRDAVH WEATilEI REPORT Rainfall from OodrlngtoD .M In. Total rainfall for aaontb to date: 9.54 bu. lemperature 7S.5 'W. Wind Veloolt): 11 nillea per boor. Barometer: (9 a.m.) 2.17. (11 a.m.) 29.195. TODAY Sunrise I .V50 a.m Sunset: 5.52 p.sn. Moon: Kind Qsvarter. Oelober 25. LlghUng: 6.00 p.m. High Tide : 19.25 ajn.. 19 M •J*. neV Low Tide: 3 .a. 4 05 K atari. Grinib J 10 •rASTAS isr INKING* Atkln* not OUt (irifllth not nut A II... %  • S C A V W.lllan.. 1 A lloloar S MABBISON 1 01 I.K.I S, PaHaa — lal laalaaa 1 lal laalaaa Pallea — lal laaiai C, lllackman run out 1* Tajlor b liana A nirnman e Tlorrla I W. rsmia* c OrlmUi b Uopa J. B>.I c iirwiu b Foaur 1; Koban b Hopa B. DodiOB atpd wkpr b HABa Almay l.b.a Hopa fBJSBBT Rradaha* S S S 0 Tarkw 8 t 11 o 1 ISJI u 1 si o llim Knian S 8 II I Ml KMHk •• 1 ..in, I AT 1 -MI. 1 Ladta — lat laalaa< 1. Uu.rar h Ooddard SS J Farmar not out 44 I! Goddam c araanidar. t> H—id 1 1. SI. Hill c wkpr Taylor ', EdwardI Hi Wllka* lb* Hoad 1 D Johruon c ro-ler r. G'ranldar I Walker run out S Wilkla b OreanidK 1 Marcra b Head S H.lrv run awt 4 gatiaa 1 Total SO rail ot wiakau 1—1. S—SS. aSI. 4 M, 8-fS, S-4T. 1-TO. B -TV 8 IS BOWLING ANALYSIS O. kfl. R. W I Jordan 8 8 S c;rnidar 48 0 SS 3 J Goddatd 8 3 17 I Idwarda 5 0 IS 1 I' L. O. Boat! 7 I 88 3 Mahwiaa—IH i-al-t. i (loddard not out Sfl A. 88. Talor I b.w Wilkla 88 T S. Blrkatt not oot SS EXtraa ... I C Prl !( %  | klulllns %  GnfflUi b Foatar Rradihav p Extraa .... Pall of wtcswt.: 1-11. 8-lS. S-S8\ -JS. 5-SJ. 8-08. t-St. S-f. 8-48 BOWLING ANALYSIS Total llol wlekat. f ll—Olrv BBgaBOl Fotlar Hooa Mi Wllkaa lived. They were able to the flrst goal. This gainv wai very fan throughout, and U,u local team combined well. Again the local team hsd the edge on the visitors in their energetic swimming to keep the ball or worry their opponents to eventually knock the ball out of their hands Mortimer Wealherhead who scored two. was swift and BBDI many ternllc shots ;it th. fk but he paid iii'iifflcient attn Hot to judging the position ol the ggjulki • avtn tho nets themselves, und sent many ellhet nireet to the goalkeeper or wide of tin ngts, CngrUt Evelyn was H 11. i 'he Trinidad fiirwards to a great extent Tbg Trinidad mm s team Will plaj Snappers (tho l*agUO and KiHH-kout Cup Winners) ia s presentation match at the Aquat: Club today at 10.90. A sllvei collection will be taken si the entrance. Th e teams were:— ritasaM II J OBBBBBBI 'Capi %  i Olll T %  BBBwSt A Stnllh. J Ti-itin. I. Aa.rd and I Davka •-• %  i B B I l s Wuodbitn, San. Knaoa i'amrla Knaaai Boaama.i KIna arid atari) IV Soiaa. Barbada.—Idl*. r < -IdarJ. BfKinno., B Willunu., I. Chandl. A FlatPhrr P nt,h.r. J Chandl. Maa'.-A Wralhrihaad. OaisM lordai \t the touh Brian's left cheek ; is swollen like a balloon and left sMi was raw and red. score B "n said C'hnrles wns one of the | fighterba tvei inoi. hut said ixtuld have dune in-ttrr against 11 If he had he-en "*harp". He .1 fie had r*W h id pgej light Of last March. 'Mon did moii bobhing and i •vlng than usual last nlghl gad ised Charles to miss a surpr s: number o( punchth. Mean. ile Ezziitd fought from a more light stance than usual and he is murh more aggressive than in %  post. Each of three ring olllI %  Is. gave him M vei i %  ,.| I'.P. Hrali \.lijppv;a"mi!xMakcHNO'S "l ; nnt Salt' !'ICJMIM. iclrcshini; "Fn n Salt" is thegent' correctitx most of w need to keep ihc*y*ici res n BNO ^litahlcforchitilren-an.ltorsnvoi.L v.uh jJcliciit. N .IUIII. UNO'S safclv KHCVCS ovcr-aciJir\-. a most iicqucnt CBUM. of indigestion, hcanbuni and flatuJcnic It soothes and settles the siomach upset by unsuitable food or drink. A davhol hXO'Sst any limcol day snakes a spukung. invigorstmc licalth JNI.'K Keep l-.NO's handy I INSIDE FORWARD? An Italian footballer has Iw-en %  -n sentenced by a Savona court %  10 months' Imprisonment for -vaulting a rival plaver during league match Eno's Fruit Salt' 1 I >i IBBK.tHAS Vt.l lAl.LY Hg"fnco enjoy rue VITAL aow\ OF HEALTH DR M ORSES ^doVPILLS | .'.* mil* I I %  if^B i ." % %  • • i i AN A4TION. iat% lli:l)AtIIS. aiiiiii ssjagsg, SaMasl hoil/es /or /•i-.i"ig /i. il m aaa. MM rTt I ISUSTtD HI4t0 I 'OK OVIR | %  'LSSS j I BEWARE OF WORTUI ,1 iu -„...... lassflf niliaWi -ilk I > I 1 ... ii.-i KvaJ .nd M krnv.1 •>• %  •••<•••< BAKUAUOS IUIII CLUB RACES SATURDAY. 8TH NOVEMBER. 1952 MONDAY. 10TH NOVEMBER. 1952 (Bank Holiday) THURSDAY. 13TH NOVEMBER. 1952 SATURDAY. 15TH NOVEMBER. 1952 TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE TIME OF THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST. THIRII AND FOURTH DAYS IS 1J0 P.M.. AND ON THE SECOND DAY 1.15 P.M. Thr 2 Sweepstake will be officially closed on THURSDAY 6th NOVEMBER, US2, and will be drawn lor on FRIDAY 14th NOVEMBER, 1952. al the GRAND STAND at 4.(HI P.M. Arrangements have been made to broadcast the Drawing. The frequency to be lined will be 7547 Kc v (:I9.7B Meiers) on / s \ 32. Tickets can be purchased from Registered Sellers up to 4.00 P.M. of the same day. The Plan for Admission to the Grand Stand will be opened, as follows:— To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 30th October. 1*52 To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 3rd November. 1952, between the hours of K.I5 a.m. and %  I "ii p.m. daily. PRICES OF ADMISSION : SUBSCRIBERS :—Frae and Thr (3) Ladias or Juniors at S2.88 each for the season GENERAL PUBLIC :— Ladle* per Day S1.20 Gents par Day 1.82 Ladies Seaeon 4.00 Gents Season 7.00 Admission to Ihe Paddock per person per Day 1-80 FIELD STAND : -Per Person per Day 71 N.B.—No passes for re-admittance will be given All Bookings close and roust be paid for al our office b] inn p.m. on FRIDAY 7th NOVEMBER. 152. IIKITIVH Y NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE WILL BE ACCEPTED 0. A. LEWIS Secretary. m i iiiiiiiimi i ii ii ini i i ii iiiiiiiiiii INSIGNIA of FIVE-STAR CARS Charles Mr Enearney & Co., Ltd. V SS. •> A S / %  /• | •*/ ./' 1 1 1 1 I t / '• 1 // 1 K 11 i JKJS t* VOUR IWi'HY FOL' '. FOrk CANADIAN HEUiNG 01 C0NTBT $• %pX\ V' Open In all residents n/ the Unii'li II at IIIIIH i Hi ami llimsli (.uiana READ THE RULES CAPT FULLY BUT DON'T ^noil. THE FUN BY GK SECRET AWAY TO ANYONE A 1 **V,V \\\ CANAOinN HEALIMC on j is Ol I I HI '. I'lK I I I //I I ISniCATCIl BY n. I" %  I till 4MB MM Till.. HK.MIIIK l I III H INCH SQI'ARI PA ST | IH1 l-l Z/I I IMMVN OVKK IHi: MHRISdl AIIH II IOV ARE NOW RKADINf. IB III MM III \VV BLACK LINE. MAIL 1 MI '. IS1KV lOKMs \h VOL L1KK Hi BOOKBU* >. I'D. BOX iOX. l ORT-C>8-SI'.UN. THIMIIM) llll I HUM I'AMI III AN MUM II ALINI. OIL PACKAOL (8Kt ILL! SIKA I ION ABOVEl WIIII LAI H ENXBV YOU Sl'BMIT. ALL ENTRO> MI h HI: IN MII: HAIL ON OK BEFORE ggND MIVIMHI.K 11X. INADEQLATELV STAMPLII, OK ILLLlilRLI ENTRII-s WILL NOT BE \< < I I il Ii AND THE DECISION Ol' IHI ItlK.ls.WI' HE FINAL. IHI I Ol LOWING PHI/IS III BE AH \KUIH IO s|'(( EsM I I. IMR\NTs LINIH IO TO IORM i o\ll I I ll SOI AKI I ARROW i Id OR M MA A MO\M II ENCLOSING CANADIAN' life — 8SB I •• % %  I ati • i* a. INTO B.W.I. A TOTAL OF 1000 MM MM I.M < X % %  J Z at O B.W.I THIS D O L L A >\>ll tllllRKVS Alinarss \i i:snn. ra*i ROGERS & HOWE LTD. P.O. BOX 503, PORT OF SPAIN. TRINIDAD. BRITISH WEST INDIES.



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"" I IGI -l\ I I I V SUNDAY AllVnl VI F si \ll\( OCTOBER 26 1S.-.2 Jailed For Stealing Limes Defendant Had Five Previous Convictions Graated LeOan lraIio. i.nuts Comment I i %  S'r Alhn I J seph HurdN The Iminlstratl and Mflmitinl I from Pair 1 piumb, -Hid the wdWWMl cost would bej ihan oft! by the. n ana b\ i that the i!vc pre%  I %  wood I %  1 ilfuir: ADMIRAL SPt PERGl GRANT are : — %  11.. r.* Hall, Si estate of %  %  .'.' %  iry Rood. I I %  '.!. %  ted bv Mr. E. D. It -jen. Solicitoi id ."k-d Kr '' C "' %  mttlv Admiraltf L Bridgetown, opmm %  %  %  -f Ur.il Scfurt Yard r Philip School I HaitlRtltlnn. nurli g home in I-nnflon at thl Kidman of Brooklyn. '• • I wn torn at IMbom', DriionUoct Itcdnun laic of Woof thf ><•, II kn"*.vn famton • to %  innc-mon ''•' clcd by ,'i mo inuulrv Into tba r Htxlttc"S" 1 ' ... Pcition ut OnmAli Hartord %  0 it Grtfita A % %  .I A) th %  UniL.-i II %  I % %  ;. i li. %  I mirth to Ihc es, rcp.111 %  UM BMUMB. %  i.iould be I o -l e frher* Labour Wcifan* %  %  ifguod thai pm tuo io the i i-mncvmrnt with the landlord*. %  l M h %  i*ini: %  s I a I r i, %  rhord BOOMI UM i n kecp53T*3 in* them In lOOd OltiOf than U.ey would if ihc hnu?e* wrc warped duo to looacly packed fi'iin.latlon." Hon. F. C. Hutaon said 1h*l %  lien Labour Welfare I.'.m wer* concerned it should I* •tir listed that proper grcundmstfe W the ut*r broki .:. at his muiliu Miri.un Green H.tLS MJIlaic 0 f Christ Churc borniirl I) K C>. M u\ Mi. u C. Chapman <>f the ft peaied (-" the S I.TW1* IO"" VJIH-1 Trie Inilh in Your Horoscope A af WHITE -I LINIMENT % %  .: %  .:: %  • % %  .:•.:: %  .•.:; %  %  %  %  %  .: %  St. Leonard's Annual ( (III IKII BAZAAR : ALL ARr. iw: COM! M I HOMM I IMM • \\\ HEW 60K1 HOI SI %  AmilQCi BARBADOS %  iid Lougterm Rates OB request. I'mmnent UueaU welcome Diana ~'iti Cocktail I'artir* arraoied J II UIVKLA.ND PT-J, tmnrtm O.WVK %  ANNUAL HAM I t.N MONDA %  t*t. 1*tU sr um KOTti l. Satdi ADMISSION. aaaftil bv • -rat the. D I uhh, who perlurmcl I^.I/I'M.!' *!.!: TSSZ*" .. M,, . \ . .te of mis blond IT3 said that t!„ M at Curacao. %  in shock and h emM In Mi D K < %  l due I., injuries on the 1 rl she WM "> Mr. K. C. Chuprr.-.!! matntaln IT k<^: mend W Cnrrtn appoorod Lynch ol Roberts T< %  division for tho pctiiii.iH'i. II i;.-.., .. %  | ; • ,.,. ii Admirsl J-i|iII M drivlnn hln \IMIiilll 111 I-.MIBATK t JuUsnd, Grant v I lb of Ih. foUowlni b he | oul i %  turn |o ti"" • MH ..; I I to probate: Lih.ii, K.-turah Jurvis of St. T Bpeii '"'',',',''"' n f i l ss r sntli. ho ifiehatl snd Hufus Alexander ,:, July 1917 m without t • %  5l.*r. l-tdltitiI OW atrona m* iif-ml. *t c M>l I* > .am <>r Pundit T* India r-ort rn '.'-*,'.'-',', .'S.'.;',;'.',:',',;'. .::THIS'WEEK. A MAFFEI BABY'S GETTING SOLID 1 •"' .* %  it noticed hrln* uoder a tunnel nnd %  %  mmi!n wmioiT I..IJI 1HCX illi ol st Qaorfs. "I the %  amllUrhnr until his proi ni\oK(t:s to flan rnnk early in 1910, ;i f' I rid I%  %  • WM In the Court for Divorce and March 21 of th.it Isatrlmoniol COUMS, His LordibiP rirsl Naval me Ciuei Justice Sir Allan CollytUan Naval morc Friday pixnounead daent In the Assistant Court oi ApBoard and WBJ Hu JI %  ; ;y. L. Austin, peal Friday Their Hottou n Ml tioner and " %  *'• ^ n "1 Kr. A. J II % %  '''',,' The PotlUom %  i I'll (luimissi'd without prerrlhCe of WM" (now the Duke anp ,. ,,„( ,,, .vri )Udico Ihc can which EU i I | Windsor) made hb tour of the minted custody of I a nun Hock, st Mkn • %  rWf1^ U, %  "" W1 '"" Iivin Knifj a tailor of f?, 1 vt < „ _ 1 Chargllli f E 7' 1 """ d ln *y F !" Y "** K APPLICATION GRANTED E .;.i.t.. n ,.~A .^..V...., l ""iit "as l>urn on September 23nl od beating September 23r< IK i M August 27 about 3.10 p.m. 8^ ffl K £?" ' U*WP ' % %  VteW Whan the eaaa warn before Hi. £ VShtfnNSK "' r Sir All n CoU^mora Ln the Friday granted mi Po! ol D,strict W !" IU, ,'! wen?'?,!. ,h PP"|^ e K on %  u.nd i iron „.,,.* •""> "fcol for three mon'hu. Kinp. nppenl. | r which ho crv,wonl y ,,iroc P^rfhes of 1-nd and ''.appeared at Egyptian War of buildlm* ..t M'n-k Hrn-k alTected In Ihe court yesterday on bed.,11 I and the D "• *" "" %  waaaam sp*cu kaav i %  i*f • affati* Kf.vndl Intmi.. 1-MHtlPI •I*. Cliantea. LilIf.ttlon. Luch> lima* Sicknoi t>.rth aH H..ri. wi .. in v i- ic. hui i I m Coanai fa) itunr ""11,1-1. and ottur intrr*tln lllrrMure Vou will b atnaicd at Ih* rrirt'ikanlr -.tiiiftev of ni rtjt'menU about au •Md ,our aCalra. Wnia now u Inla ofy aaaj Ml b^ mad* again Addiaaa. II ND1T TABORE. iDrpI JIJ-El. UpPl rarlOH lrol. Bwiihay India 1',-lat* 10 India l> 4 MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. It,-k told the court that t 27 about 5.10 p.m. after the del t'| Lite I .timiment, the dent the Lack with King anM that about 5.30 Ul :-t 27 while he was %  Blaj k Bock, n nrin bv the name of James i | vith I stick He never hit Ellse Rock with | eutif R. s. Nlcolht, plain. I ,-t Jl. leI h Ml 1.1 the CaHMUnn: and iron The RaiMrai Raporl of lines Pacifle aStatlon; was handed In. %  ahip, the Rover. Mi I K wolcott, g.C. InTraining Squadron. As a -trucleil hy MH atl H S NlchoU an! i I Hie plaintiff Music. Marvhwgon Savannah 'today The Battle Of The Itvaches %  Hn.nl 11 .rnd*r a pi ...Uloltowed by a M>rc m ibe Oarilann Savaiinali oanuasM *i 1 i pvt%  a %  Idwai • i u.i rtuaa T. %  ri.n,.. Grantserved ..fllcer of a gun: > in North %  acquired tx| ) responron -Uon in Uaulananti %  i*;atoi Ol the sloop, i %  UM Capo nd In S.,LI b i' . I'tnttr in ous purls .( Iha World Altar three Man. he , from pace 9 lint many people may sak. but Th" In UM what about the randi m iueh i Rainlllea, I it U hip, and than In copipalgn for funds will bo %  KM ha was amcuUvi quired to pay for labdur M ""i"> Naval Ilarraeks rl of rubbish and oth.i rroni this poM he WM given Ml In.identals. i "mmaiid of the In a Mark of thli Importajica i* gunboal Hai.yoo %  u unthiafcabu; thai I hampored for lack ol money for As a captain to which rank he no vast mm will ba required end of 1907. If it b not within the oconont liraof Mcb Paritb to provMe in : M, tilhraitar. and PalMMrtli rid fondi UM 11 %  lUaahlpa Kim Edward vn of the Government li provide or Malborouch and EiWltHaa Phf i the few two lust n woo run mil > '"i during UM in the tn think that email portkn of tiiHi hrtrd f-,(fi • Admiral In 1919. hew.. I money was being used for once. miAdar-ln-CMel Station front 1991 to Ittl The beaches are for the 0M an.I one Of thus.' ehl rgad with tbl pleasure of all. Let us all pud task of investi..'. | Uicn'Mr Arthur Thcophilus together to preserve the cieandies of SjiiHaiwre as a Naval Base Cl.nkeson of Mis. [rut Claike ol •tr*l T.il. Wh-n M.I ,1,1, Blna>: Th Wau-t Mi %  I r %  . • • BelMimti M.lol r Ki-ol.. DaMaH • i Mario (. T> rtnale Homaar Mann Edvaid Crlofl. T7e proaramn.r -ill vootiapF with a %  i %  . v Tur !>-. 1 i rm QUBM i l-" .t-n BooKM/riM. si. IJ,TAIiYSMIf. BUSINS's %  (iANlZATlON. COWMEMCIAL l^W. UTONOHICS. C. Red"-d Itaa lo ovcra*a* altiOriit. l)ip->rnii awaiOod. Proapeelui tito.— LONDON a< Moot or COHMKlr* I>pi B A.S> IIS Hiah lloli>oin London. W C I Ee-Bland Till-: WORST TV Or I'Ol (ill WILL RESPOND TO TREATMENT BY DRIVF. HIM AROUND IN REAL STREAMLINED COMFORT PEDIGREE PRAM Pleasing Colours of Blue. t n.itn. Offf) And Wine now on >lum $77.00 4 $82.00 each. CAVE SHEPHERD St Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street FERROL COMPOUND i "i the couch ili.it you i in I -hake off use the Tunic Covgll Mixture Hint builds aa it heals Wading CLARKE—BRERfcTON St, Luke's Church aVW MMM elly wedding on Thursday | oiaaa4 '*-***'/'/**'.'-'-'-*nes and beauty of our "-achei MAIL NOTICE Mall -' 1 l>< From 1922 tn 192.', hi*„ Ailminil M \ I %  %  oirlca re. > of Mi nil Mi %  ; ' ' (Dm Hall, s' IS war. I.. I0fl | yhjch w ri LBtAaln ,,l i Port of Holyl | ..... ,, form, llr man l l ', i CotaoiM Altai naughtw >>f llu ., rrccpllnn W.IH hrld at the %  1 nl„w home ol I rind thr Vdmlral 11 M ipla lafl for Atlantla, whtr* tht mwi hon llu\ll Doll iu-rv lime ^—.—By Jiniiux Hatlp TfwOSE PICTURES THE RSA'_ ESTATE MAH SHOWS YOU AWKE TUE eWOUMDS LOO< SO SPACIOUS— TME TREES SO BlG~ > JE~> Kri THE HOUSE SO k|BW> MAJESTIC-— JUST REfEIVID NRANoa si:r rs-i M I I.IVONAI. HOKI UK MM II II Mil K il *ll-*' MIIIIR. MlillM I'lKlUtirH UtIIKM \ II /!• |'i MilKAOLIN rm i TH s %  i, II .., i. i%  VITAn IxrANTOI I.OKOI. uaora ('. CARI.ION BROWNE Whalelr RUU llmiiUt 11. lot back SI. I Ml III11 IOA SIIOI'ITM; See us before goi'iK elsewhere. Our aim is to piea&c and we do it with case. \Ve have tbl limst Select ions of CIKi'M II SILKS obtainable In BridgatoWD. Flowered Crepe Sniins S3.SII—$5,011 per yard Flowered Crepe — $2.82—$4.00 Cuhoma Fabrics obtain,thle in Ihe niosl exclusive tle-i::tiv ml Colours SIM*—$2.41 per yard 40 11 And don't FOiUiFT nt on all n '.*,'.*.' %  *-*.' P .1 U13 y> A.E. TAYLOH LTD. COLEaUDOE BTREET — Dial lioo • a>*t-s>d*aaaaaaa< When a man's suil is well tailored and stylish and the material is inferior. Similarly, if it is ill fit.ins ar.d made in the finest of quality cloths. is the whole picwhen tailoring materials comin equality of \cellenee. lure B. Race li Co. •' awit*. Ua) (hvfot CHRISTMAS CAKDS NOT IVTF.R NOW New is Ihe time In select nt leisure. wl,c:i thai Btocfc is hrand uew and Irish nnd the variety all ynurs to choaae from. %  real ila\ is imly wseks away anil I'll year you said this year would he HlNrant! So make it different by ih Ipplllf in W, al \our sliiw pleasure and attioni; an all-new stnckina-full of Xinas ideas. k. IK. Ilunto & Co., Ltd BED H.IAD PAMIVTS FOR ALL PURPOSES Tropical White A superior white for exterior and interior use. Does not discolour. Matinto Flut Wall Paints White. Crenm. Green Natural Metallic Primer for Wood or Metal Anticorrosive I" mis hlany attractive Colours 'S' Marine Paints Dry with a hard enamel finish. White L'rfam. and Green Concrete Floor Paints Bright Red. Grey. Aluminium Paint For Metal or Woodwork Permanent Green Puint Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. I ha



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I'M. i FOI a \\ \|>MK wi SI NOA1 o< mm | M 1st) BRYLCREEM for smart, healthy hair! BRYLCREEM gives the hair a natural-looking lustre that lasta all day long BRYLCREEM ensures a clean, healu-.y scalp, Iree from drynoss and dandrufl ALL OVLR THE WORLD Good mornings begin with Gillette The sons if Hi El I n*a f h tl< \\c\i Ilia! super-4i:irj Bloc Gfllcttc Hindi's IN BM IKS'. And the MlWM S*Ktt adWv.s Ills hen flew, "l sr the razor iind blade thai an utndtfor each i ther." I M i ; n v< \m roN AT ( UN H>\ M.uidcrrro U| Inning* • A RACING NOTES By Ben Bailie KVEK'llil | MI %  liiickii" Lutat, Clifford GiUcn* IMI %  I WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF A if TO Ad *:ssoim:s. Pcri.iaiex Gasket Shellac „ Form-a Gasket „ Fabric Cleaner „ Auto Top Sealer ,, Transparent QtaM Sealer Black Top Dressing „ Radiator Liquid Cement Radiator Rust Preventor „ Engineers Prussian lllue Holts Wonder Wax Dunlop Patching! Outfits „ Rubber Solution „ French Chalk ,, Insulation Tape Ribbed Mnttine; ,. Radiator Hose Al! Sizes Car & Truck Jacks '/ 4 —5 Ply Air Hose Schradcr Metal Tyre Valves „ Tyre Pressure Gauges ECKSTEIN BAY STREET Chamois Leuthers Yellow l.lisliiim Cloth. Miracle Hlark Adhrsixe Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Durcx Masking Tape Shaler Hut Patches Snarton 6 & 12 Volt Horns Clear Hooter 12 Volt Horns Chrome Kim Embellisher* Kxpandiiig Reamers I-Mra Cutters for Reamers An to I "ngine Valves 1an Hells all Models Mi M View Mirrors Insulation Tape Pram Tvrin 1 \ in., -H in., 1 in METAL CTCLB PUMPS Srhrader Air Line Blow Gun l.ioniilt* Leatherette All Shade Birkmyrc CnW BROTHERS DIAL 4269 ,.[ Ml the niikn i must be proud of our i too the Tornado Association of B-i gaging its 1 srpart In a yachting to Hood and inn circles BJ people like thi Weefces, Won Irclet, on UuM nrnaslnn the Barbados tornadoes v an*] :he trophy but and ntth i i ehbt tornado* •,<-.k part in the series. INTCBCOLON1AL \\ vuu POLO D UR1N* 1 nave own eat*rtined and havi i Polo AssocwUeo. [ i.. tax I .imung oil I i . ( .i captain and : 4 the ladies will have voq then owi B.G. AND rRINIDAD MAKKSMI.N HKKi; rum HKR i I th* role actii x no*t by Bai tt the I are at present stunt im '' deetlng at the %  1 teams i %  . >car wilh a total ol 822 points. ,it, ii in tha court*, ol these aba om 1 rlnldad sod uiuiwte in vrtt-nting. b iter-polo and she %  -, boerii in mimi %  south Trinidad was d ai well, then could hardly invoke ..i ni> openlni sport Is )' Ion, IS TIIK INDIAN TOUB *>\ A LTHOUGH inoA of the thlnldng members o. the Isorbedoo eioQMQI .,. 'I..West I family hiul air OH the Indian %  I ImUae u a b-d job, yei report i ; the TrlnWad Press and ihe Seereiary ol Uw Wi %  : Indian Cricket Board ol Control .eem to sugi i at which (bos make uiemtelvi %  !" A boxed ragroph | Ar c A ,. K. r.oard of had agreed I %  West 1 which caiLs T .it April 3The ai that UM Indian Cricket I v oatro. i .'.oa.-d'i refusal the programme to allow two real days before and A DENIAL S QMI tatement apponred In Uw %  .; that Mr. Mot BOTl und. : i Ehnra i ticket tang the Ihnl all airanget..; the umi had been finalised and that the sed 1 %  on i to the Weal Ind Mr. thia was so and said that HI i : vend that ;h i Control had decide.! to accept the %  ondlUong that the tour could %  . Mi. Merry, the repo i • thai word wotil from llu Indbin sboul tlu end ol the month. TRINIDAD HOSTS ? I do not want to repeat old arguments In conn %  • %  iio me as if Trinidad ace Invltlnjj the Indiana and not the Went Indian Cricket Board <>f Control. Mr. M iiitniKii iiiiriMtit'is three nseeks ago an .. th htm. I then rposes. i told Uv publk thai .i i i within a WfOfe Igg has not been ine Truudad proas, by the vexatious *;i denying, i nougb. if the I %  ,, W< i Indlc i Ci wki'. ii" ird af Cot %  .. ii. will take the w INDIAN HOARD MI.T OCTOHKR . A RIOTER'S n po I lbs in ii ui i %  %  holding a meeting; on Sunday Oi Hid decide wbethei oi not thej won comlni to Indwa. Tin-, repori i for coruin n>odlnoaUons in the tour i the West ntrol nod not yet replied itatod, Hi-Indian Boai to their requesU thej would consider this as a refusal by %  1 i i I ind as .i result n,t entries for the B.T I Well and carefully plnnncd though the pmtirarmne eras, I doubt win [In r th* %  ing hoB expected that spouse. Partici: i (i "'lassea. In 1 lhes". I must say thpt i an only 100 glad to he al aowtodgo th,t the llooray ta II them have not been realised. BQ (no fewer than fifteen in the Cravesend Handicap! Bgaj du %  to I gTOOt 0X1*01 to '• .hich Ihe) ; ou-ners, and It is a i he was out ith <;odthe SB he%  ... i %  l-ndse Hist innings but whei i, invil Ulf< MttVI* HW4-IU iiwm aamn < %  — % %  !>, nni| n is n anmi* !" •r..-n lutUK Neva % %  ma .re bemu Xmoni UUM, who an oon inl up, I it. th.• nliaun ._.,. S. d,r ?* ">" llh I I .i win racUie In D. ll '.m to what thi.. h.rdy old veteran can product on in Bn I l K .. k attack. He a, ,ac.d hci,bif.iri but wb..m J n.v r„r the lir time last XrZSi'r**--'-%  •"• % % %  ": %  >!!"-: %  —.•. ored 1* runs *h r, daughter f P M raced with some IU > sent down ix ovei s and thn Wttii balls, and took three wlcfceta for the exception ol IM-ce wickets for Ihe exception of '. runs E L.G. Hood, Jnr. bowl Its f iho remainder .. %  %  nd took thro* for S8 en K'-"' looktosj Queen Mi ,', ;. %  ___ J. Goddan 'aids canHethefs big Chehip and the Gill pair Sea Foam ?' %  •' ther. „ _. specUvely. ^^^ 4, %  %  "''' ^i,.i. r ,v r ( .,ii.. si /UCTAN vs. I.MPMU. for aspar* lal innini-ihe In** ol Bparttui ut Innbuts Hor 'orlably against n wk , %  %  l each for 17 and 16 i* Meerschaum. All in nil the elagfl Co n ta in s every ingredient for some \.n intm..ung racing. At Aral glane* the D CUM .veil patronised, but I am afraid that there is v drsadful l* re. "hi %  ,; 'httura l*om 1 an* Ivet Woohpn, led g th* iKiuiidary. 1 i Manball wb h i Till-: SOI TH CARIBBF.AN STAKES The most important race on the prosrjmme U probably tho Mile and Half South Carlbl MM experiment of a race over distance of gi-ound proved surd %  ntccot In August that It was ley, and %  Imott a for^gcme conclusion that it would be repealed in Nm m undefeated 88 out of a once again a big field hns taken entry, but It Is a field of rather too total of 151. s ; to loot which August. Then ST* SOW %  Held of ton horses which with the exception in at number 4 with h : lorn hopes in Shunt* • whom down for 5 runs. Weckcs were pro* all had shown reesonaU* abllltj over a distance re fours, acored 74. Scorepl..ycd with unusual n I ground. Tfthl meet ing besides Landnmrk. Flieuxc I %  'her wickets ming io the %¡ M that the (all with only 54 runs on the tins trip I I Of to, -nd such newcomers as Test Mat. I i suggests Stan..: on grimly on the dead slow group of horses who preview toeether added 80 Th. >->rhnm Jane, Costl* la Ihe Air and i 1 but In a span :;; 1K r B ^ %  5*2 T.11TRI>1PKT.,RCUP 0 lh* S„uth C %  I .magrn.. UlBl rnoSl I %  %  .nd fteldi law "'II ** '• '" ^ %  '"•" f *" l 1 Hd (.dJhti p MI.IV.II Woofcoa' brilliance aa semi-classic r< r iwo-y. ir-olds is an excellent one. and n usually takes nocutod -K1 horse to win it. rovotrrtt* will undoul Kg, ...thing that he U asked in on I -espcet or A... i :, s .,, ....,„-.. r,mcr. I should bo ,-urpnsed. however, .f bt mile so trundled With unexpected floodless a victory as he did in bis lirst start last August. 'uceass, taking five wlckot* for rrltti his medium pooer*. \j. I. Waleott also bowled well, ol and kept the botstnofl in hek five wickets. during a pre-lunch spell of 18 st Kill yolned Atkinson who ov I rushed with 2 wickets 11 ned hi< s'enrfor 52 runs. inn with three runs on the oT Spartan won the toss and tent s'" r bn* the erlckot Phillips %  k two aeriy w.ckets. having 0 f> i wlon fonowod i Klngf short leg nfl %  1 20. and with only one run this itiir< i.sum arow wl:.. nay make hnn gallop aro DTlfiwo d, poi i should n the firm aide, 1*0 shown nd iniulil be 'lie llmsh. THE GA1AOPS I am afraid um i erlU not beabk 11 on the lollops p phioa Out week, tiu*. m %  I >f the sUiblcs an their charges strong work. Among owed up Io ndturday were rtylng Dragon and nieuxc* from the I and the liii Of the two 1 th i went much the Letter and this somewhat unreliable old mare may very en-i the picture in the South Corlbbeon Stakesespecially U the going is soft. Lui.. > with Topay returned the same tln> • and this too wi mndoh a second longer, hut wu extremely comfortable as was Fire Lady who a* vor tne to same time. %  on (;|Uil | , ter a flo* furlong spin done in the ipecUble nine of I IS|. Only Abu AH wh r eeriy sbeceea. j lablj bettoi tunes for the distances during the morning, and It %  log off the d WMfcfl v. as forced vlth restraint, watching i t %  o tt;' race of his u *d by K. A. v. l,ut st li gjht 17 oft a % %  %  n k i • with the tot^.t in. Rudcbn* felt to a •' one hand catch by young h Skeet* for a duck. Oi %  non dlly truo .' for a meagre 54 by patient balling, they took V score to 1*3 at : of 0 wut 47 and Fields 11. After lunch. Week** IOC '" *• rilUnpS co'..ni,ind oi the %  ltuaUon, I %  ""' IMIIMI. ., snn,, ,,,, n,,a „ ... ther batsmen were all out •< ';; were down |>I e .i U nch stage and without scoring. Holder w a 1 iijudlv. He reached his stumped going down the wicket fifty in the Her the to Griffith, Horace King was ,1'ervtd. and took hiown score howled neck and erOp when he ,f that by issuing to 71 in the next 20 minuter. He SWUnj I Q* of Km K? was extremely severe on the deliveries, and next ball Barker bowlers. He hooked King to the wa* out leg before Wlckot. In l I it n twoSKI.EC TORS WENT IIOMK THF W( KM) the boat Thev were boundary, slamme.i him through the meantime, Wcekes had added ,. Indians as ""' 'i ,,n mi 1 %  t:ikm Waleott out of the field. to 88. just 12 runs short of his G mlng Fields also played a brighter cOntury. The innings closed at to witness the Cork Cup two would see Empire *T Bv* minutes. %  nan in Si KJUs where they might have disout of the rut. T luuns and Sam Griffith t least. ; Vincent and 1 it was uol found possible to have them parade 1 lustralla, 1 RUl on Old Ag* %  %  of ihe pace bowling lovouriu cricket officials will never look This Dunlop GOlVS&ll on your tyres meanson Old A. %  . to 120. and 130. with Weekcj doopened th* LtlDg on n 'ng the bulk of the scoring T*n Pukylng much lor, %  mplre dor now. and they ing blow. Fields was run out. Barker and Wlllinms the two It was rather unforti:' SCung bowlers with confidence, from the loam's point of view, fl> On Pase 5 The Gold Seal is found only on Dunloe th tyres with the unique patented tread. This tread with its knife cuts wipes IB* %  oad dry so that thousands of ataggarad 'teeth' can bite deep and gnp fast. And because fee pattern goes full depth. this non-skid efficiency lasts nght .o "the end. DUNLOP 7Zet?bf/.>> 0-er treiltd wood. No odour. N3f.e-'iik. ECONOMICAL — Highly concentrated,— ijves cirriije Vhe*^ diluted for tie — goes further and com less. ^ %  PERMANENT —Cannot wash-out or c.aporjte 'Combines with the fibre*, toughens the timber a-d mjk-s it firc-rcsiSlinL^foe Brrminent nriM*rtin m ~"~^"^^^^^ Atfdi Ureter. t<*c Co. tro*.. a* ._. Detoi't ctoitabte from • JASON JONES CO. LTD., P.O. Box 141, Barbados. I" ^^ ;r ^£? -^^ >^^ j^ ATLAS'^ WOOD PRESERVATIVE, -^ras A. .7* STABLE .veil tried and tested product-of H;..iio! C: Ltd. are used in stables everywhere and are preparation* of their kind. You cannot belter them for yenr bcjVo**i ItAIIIOI. Tins spmt Innment roUOVOS sprains aiv igalls, Hog Spavins and other soft swellings. It braces muscles and is on excellent coat dressing. Radio, does not I! *• hair. BONE-RADIOL (B.-R) Og ,|.,iit !,n;ment for relieving persistent lameness from Splints, SpavV*. Ringbone, Thickened Tendons and hard and somi-hard, bony or HbrouJ nog or damage to hair. VI-MLNRROI. A tonic compoti horses' :s unit gives them vim and vigour. Contains over BO oaretutly blended and balan VI-MINCROL "IIXTRA BONE" i^ invaluable for hrood mares. itlonnl phocphorou and calcium and aiding itlon in foals. i'l lilt i\l srth of horn, brittle hoover and shell) (ng on thi : frogs and to inl c \s OBTAIN THEM FKKI BOOKLCTI FROM KMt.HTS LTD. tr.O. Bex 195. Brhtsetown.) i lM lr M |lii Thetw prodjeu .. %  fin-lion I ^ WWJ."i.ivnoN i SO



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-I NDAT. 1KTOBER it U52 SUNDAY ADVOCATE r.\' TnRF.K AT Till: IIMHV PANDORA POULTRY NOTES You ought to get st 50 -. _e||g per day from 100 hen*. You %  JW*' %  %  will not get that many if y<,u don't cull. Rinid culling, the reAVA GARDNER and J.m M-on head th* c..t ta Sl?aXS ..,.T JSTaa. PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN playing at to*, ot pruduction. You .imply the Plan, Bridgetown The picture is baled on the old cannot afford to five rpenslr i 6,h ..ri:"i r L. ie !i i : n i: ,f ._ t F ^i^.?. u l c h n'."_ vi ; ^ k ^ JS ."s; -"JS .."7* ,s. Lut don't produce eggs. feat .iKht to cull al least one* miKith tin into the nouses at night when the bird* are on the soost and uae a strong flashlight What lu look for? I'll tell vuul^ook for pale hrivelled cale iwnbi, yellow beak*, yellow legs and clear feathers. By using a ".ashlight you don't nave to handle all the hens, but it la a %  nod Idea t.> check next day that rll the birds removed are poor 1 jyer*. CuUtng U> one of the best Maya %  0 Lwei the coat of egg production. Another thing to be careful about is the feed and management of pullets during the lut few weeks before housing. 'X c!i ST? Fl "urc to feed growing rollc Mb, interest., enough of the good growing rat lor FARM AND (iAiiDIA RHEOMMISN and agonising his wife, believing her to be unfaithful and in consequence was condemned to roam the seas forever or until he could find a woman who loved him enough to give her life for him. The 01m u an imaginary ver" %  Ion ot the legend. brought up-to-date, with a modern Pandora who g4*M her life for the Dutchman, who has apparently ;ugh numerous incarnations over the centuries and tlnall> ends his wanderings on a luxury .. kebt anchored oft a pictureque %  port named E* per a ma. The theme, as you tan ace, U J ure fantasy and as such differ* '"" %  **• %  " om themes round in the average i. type of entertainment, and there birihaav mm**. %  ~ i. ertordlni PalODt'CTION—B> Urtcola LaM mtfe wa were congiderii in a general wa> food problems of an increasing population which has outgrown the amount of land avail*t <> to provide adequate nutrition [or t>\ cry man. woman md (mid in the community. So long as production can %  < %  rr jintjuned at a high A ht'Iher in out mam export industry or in other productive employment, the food pii'bt.-m as a whole ia capable of solution .. — %  >-., iSsports can be paid for individual effort on the land or through wages earned— always providing there are no world ipheavals to interrupt the BACKACHE CONE! Gardening Hints i ; For Amateurs ">.• STARS flow of commodities from outside ti Tart surpluses left oner, the requirements of producing countries themselves hare beenj ueciding wbat "" '""''' %  ''' ,l IB UH garden fascinating one. hi.li wtran easily >. \ai a ii i, •.on. %  your MI %  im fintr uep at cwnmun:!-. ft* % %  H ,i would-be poetic quality that Mjgtl 11. but the result is • mixture of realism and the .'upernatural. There arc of high-pitched excitement such as a racing car trial over the sands at th* rat* Of 250 m.p.h.. that nearh • nd> in disaster and the brilliantly colourful -pect.iele of a bull fight U* that does end in t raged v. but I OKI •( % %  h The Job annuals to pi each rear is a fascinating one Th rl *'" of •">**"* dependence but ana m which *.. %  pan ,. J iiy' " iniiwrted food have been reka i"d astray by the tempting P !" "**" 1 .* stressed. It Is a question picture* in seed eatalyggc* and on **•***' ,h *'* %  * ru "" understood — isehrtge. Two corUddoraUoTal OT %  ***It is possible that they OvsfiN.ie Ida when have n-t been adequately put r( h.ll iillowr. them to gel out of condition. Birds suffering from a •.run l u M*T T.-,... ^_ deficiency of good growing ration %  \<> ihinkina wil! he -low •,, start to lay and nStA^S ZJEK l " * %  * "nted will be unable t maintain heavy production Therefore keep those feed Uoppers . %  !*. Ana sneed i the whole, the p.ice~ls slow and „"," **£, 'V.aVT'uiV"'" the direction heavy-handed. HowwaeM. •! %  •• >#. rrtra* nervei e^er. the picture excels in its benuty of setting and the glorloui lor In which it is filmed. JIJWI au self M iC—in) smile. The POmCra has captured the %  —I r**ti. worfn-whi/ !" v*n.ti,.n. f <•}'"'" ih /" ti """"'"" S^S.tS£KJSl.'SS,"VSi Ma and rky nd the tt panel ,„ nai.nm m colour of the buildings, old „. * Ul thtt jMkbi Spanld. JStfAVSSJ\Sff^Si scene. The interior scenes are Bll d pvinapa •ou ahouki gejtiaUy as colourful and arresting and whoever is responsible for this part of the* film has done a magnificent )oh. Ava Gardner and James Mason are both thoroughly S rofirient in their roles—aha as andora. a spoiled, selfish beauty \wh<. exerts s fatat fascination on nearly every man who enter* hr life, and be as the captain of the sea legend. Mr Mason gives a rcsti-.iir.-d performance that hss a nice depth of feeling and his vol • vtth Its s-.ft modulation and clear diction Is a joy to hear, particulnrlv In the sequence where he reasls the story of the Flvinu Dutchman and his previous life b Shown in flashback. PANDORA is. above all. potourful. romantic, escapist entertainh will appeal to a %  ilx-r of people. ith a well-balitlon. Waste of >U>llr<1 if* in ..M r-mtir >• wteli trvfeed increases costs. So don't us* poor feeders, don't nil feeders %  in at inr too full: and keep an eye out for M b<> inrats, blackbirds und uthei i More than one mongoose seems to be hanging around houses i. niiuHiK n njbrsi fhese days and the mongoose ^rr*.^L, "f^hl i>'*mber is* no friend of the rniiutrn. and poultry-keeper. Poultry like the r..r Ata gas ft rest of us need plenty of shade !" in our hot weather. So watch ox-Toaaa 14 u KOVSHBSB rt a> that wind qntrkli without iiwwiatifai WHERE you •lam i> moat imporiant IIM i <4in a n i* list *av ii (Caael car-1 '' rtrapandanc*. inr.un. abou ••Mfilna: hii'ltw— of rrarhlr.* Irxruahl Fra*. n I I IIHI Dont wait for all your pullets to start laying before you house them. Otherwise they may falseT w moult and go out of production when you take them out of the runs or pasture. Pullets which become accustomed to nesting in weeds or elsewhere have trouble learning she purpose of laying i house nests. And eggs will get at .up*r. broken or dirty. Move pullets into the laying house before they ambiuouv are in ten per cent, production *"•" >*" nnd don't let them get frightened "riu-d lot wnen yo move them. When ireh. phUnaepny. you get them into previously %  as ssjayi nav^ cleaned and disinfected laying saasaasiia'afhouses keep a wall balanced Ktereo^ 5* Ji* ninton. fi~ lUvoiutionui ration before Ihem at all times. iS based. P'al-e. j A N i 1 A a v n iArlao Don'l •< aertod. Sid aniemaivi.' "ln. a* *r olhvi TMi old amooUi, %  wadvaaln par* I* demanrtril bv toda> lertd#nl FSBNt ART % %  U NASt'H ittMSSl Not" Aqusrlna Oil Sundsy Vmt tn maj lUlfeiM olhrnn-ir*if Avol being airblluotK bafllins. Of .mpurtant issu. .pingfli or m clumps in a Herbaceous upon the public m".! this I order among other things Ukes juncture"' In the daj tun and Iota "I water. aasssstrjey or sl.ickn %  ' In sny PETI'SIAK too once well estabsphere of endeavour rnu i e relished will flower for months, and garded in the same light as pest rrake a gay and colourful bed. and disease in agTlruln They often last well over into the suits Thev must be fought against raiaj %  easoO Petunias like ,. light lnte n ivrl>nnd their effaata nuntvell drained sunny bad. and not mixed both by prevention nnd much water. Thty can be planted cure In community, nn less than from seed or cutting in mtlonal affair* the best pre_, ventive ii H aa il fi Is Hie keening of MARI(.OI.Da are another long ln( lul bHc mind futlr Informed. lusting annual, and nothing makes $,, Pn f 0r grneralit.ps • brighter show in the garden fhan bed of marigolds. Thes plants Nuv w | ial u ,-i ua lly is the imdo 1-ettoT when started from cutmediate position In regard to 1<*"1 ting, rather than from seed Start r((1Ml |rn duatlonT Are We satisfied the cuttings in .. box in ffOVembO. ,| ; ., the ullivable land avalland plant them out fa soon aa .ble .s LeneOeially oerupwd? they are well rooted In a stinnv La. V ing aside factors such as rainspot. ;ind water well. fn ; ina related moisture requireVKRBF.NA stsrtlater than ,n '-" u B some of the other annuals, but It Ufi wHI throiiahm.t .OuWaMB ,^ n |d „,,. |u|lM1 „,. „ It come. In u.m<,.f tho bright"' ,„„J ,„ .,„ „,,,„ „ prop<)rllm „f SAjKfSfSjL a !STt.u'i >•"<> I" %  land-hunaf, ,.U.n.l In I^y.n" ,^i *?&?** tTil,' J. aSManll worlnd, mallttaii u i.T, r ,h ^h nl1 •*"" !" '." %  "'" ylaldi i. rnnnaanatiral. will. ( h. well overhanging it bank, on a l^i-tv ,, l( h 1.....1. Ar .. hPTt a flat bed. likes g^g ,.-.."Vplrt. tMwS r diviaea ,.,.„„ EO (d ^ |urBert | n(l n ishing pi Well there arc u lew dotails of backyard some of the annuals that are both gmg foi gay and lasting. Of course there < yer. Ai are many others, and it will repay nbsoiutc any gardener to find out nil about J !" of i the dilTerenl plants be plans lo " mad'plant before going to all the "• gen Sufferers from rheumatism will 1 .1—a* ba Intsrested lo a* a related ID this I raefarasf hf mKr n letter i __,.__,,_„ "S.m\" years MUSCHEN ago 1 began t< feel rheurasti-m la my arms and shoulders. Then palta started In the small of my back, increasing until thoy were I bought a bottle lurprlaed to Snfthat 1 sot a bought anothsr ai Onlshsd all %  su little relief. 'atcr and sun and from seed or cutting root typed excilment and vmlenoe are J OaM la thow the Communist technlques at work in Pittsburgh. Ura emphasis to these methods, rather management of a Broadway sports tiaarl of the US. steel industry, than to the more insidious tactics promoter. Bacauau of this trentment. the real of the Reds. Reviewers agree: A tgfM ll gWt mlsS"Hower m Though thTs s Frank Lovejoy gives a strong. *umcdy ha. bc^n deftlv-cut to the 'still carries a straighlforward performance of o>mandmg measures of the Hep%  stion. As the Wee Will. :he r-hMatt Cvetic. the man who had the bum-Tracy combii tectS5 the^ublk -aware of courage to become, for nine years amateur-turned-pro, Katie swings Commun.s' ,neth-lv the Mm exnd distrust mat are rif." vithm the party Itself. The end Justifies 'he means, with the result that ffOsOBOl tad njurdca an shown to l>e evcryd"V tactics among the Communists and_ the aetling of the steel mills limits the Pat And Mike Blemishes Cleared man, hated by %  mean golf club, play, a arnashfrlends living a mB Ramc of ,cnnlB Bnd peflorms feats of Jiu-jitsu with her inimitable casual elegance. Tracy Is a "natural" as her fast-talking. hustling agent whose %  properties" ilso include a dull-witted prizefighter snd a race horse. Minor parts excel, with Aldo Ray turnSince this firm Is not being ing in an hilarious bit as the musshown after tonight. I was not cle-boy. Such outstanding atbnotifled of Its presentation, but as letes as Babe Didrickson Zanartas, I baiam It to be highly amusing Oussie Mornn and a host of others f ldure. I am including some inlend their talents lo give nuthenirmiitlon on it quoted from AmorHetty to sctton sequences. Plot is lean revlewen. lively and swift-moving, thanks PlotA girl athlete who turns partly to the crisp dialogue and professional achieves confidence, partly to the well-konwn corned.. success and romance under the flair of director George Cukor. luctivltyl What about and gardens Just begtw garth to bo turned we all seized with the 1 oeesstty for every square id. whertver located, to product ive? These are lo which there are ready trouble of raising them. As u genanswerto be sura But. -re the erahty it may be'uld that annual, -runven. likely Ink. X !"!" !" :, like well manured bed In the tita with the needs of the day sun, and adaquata water but there tiere is only one Just j^ower. are variaUons. and where some >o one with and in Ihin lla id plants like a light well drained bed hould have the rigid to misuse others will tolerate ., heavier soil, it or leave it "lle_ This Is a vital For success 11 is necessary to know matter which need. t„ beL tari these likes and dUlikes. 11 teartfiand ru iirl i W f trt a ll y.Thjg H where preventive measures Prepare the beds for the youn*. begin The mnitive ineavires plants some weeks in advance b:-overlap the pirventive and include forking them well and leavlnit %  •rfgory services over a wide Held them roughly turne dition to r*-c vcrv desirable and Is very Rood vour^ plants r ttH ptafttg. Altogether use yo if uarv or Pelir I>en precious iber. J""wiU brtn. lli•^ t" -.Kina. arc* a krksasg haa rsdw Lllgiin BT *W CiMtcnta lo^sy^ii. futicura" V fllNTMF" \OTM i; Wc bPU to nolllv our Customers and the Kcnrral public that our LUMBER and HARDWARE 8TO SJS will bo closed from WEDNESDAY 2#TH tn FRIDAY 31ST OCTOBER for STO( K T.IKI.M. ** ta £* d T. HERBERT LTD '"^^ !" '< 1 KOEBL'CK ttT. and MAGABNI LAN* Storage Fixtures by UnJmet Major %  at *m .F '-— • r st 1 1 at Da CoeU & Co. Ltd. BNAMELWABE a STBONH. ISAS1 CONSTSUCTION a DURABLE nmm a ECONOMICAL a MINIMUM BUILDING TIME DA COSTA aV CO.. LTD. i one *f th* BrMaatown nrm. that have uaed UNIMET MAJOR for .•nns'.wirtint: StiiramFixtures. The lime and ."-I nf htiilrflnu rumbrnome wooden nhelvea In easily avoided with quick-h an dl in a UNIMET MAJOR steel framework, which can be easily dismantled and used again. And CSIilET MAJOR is durably finished in a rusl-prenf •tn\r rnamelled green. S. P. MISSON. SON & CO.. ITD. SAUCEPANS ROASTERS FUNNELS I^XDLES PLATES CUPS Jt'OS BOWLS II I AST SETS PIE DISHES CHAMBERS COMMODE PANS PAILS BASINS f l-1'tllll • tmi-i-i-n • ItIIH* II MBARBADOS CO-OP. COTTOJV FACTORY LTD. and be: pains %  that day aoptextd again My pains obsUnats and the relief and the •arprtaea me."-*.tY %  —i— ttut baefc.ehe f poisons ons wpicb lasy t kldneya are railing to expel. For tbeaa oompTalnta there la ao "ner treatment than Krosrhsn Baits. which cleansss all the internal organs, gtlanalataa them to norsnal healthy aotlon and thus restores freshness and vigour. .,11 Chemists and Stores sail %  Jnachsii YEASTVITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, If you are lultenng from a Cold, Chill, Hcadjchr or Nern l'-m %  tart taking VBAST-VITt : I >\ l Vou wdl be %  I %  : i i>ur I'sm. Cold, %  v t bill .vntptoms aril l lerl ever to mu.h better RELIEVE*; fOUft PAIN %  sal MMf', mu (££(. w£it HWDHCHkS ) i j NERVE PAINS ) O NI y .1';!. •**•*•• (com. emus* STC and VYI'V1 ^T"" 7"^ 1 RHEUMATIC {TO YEASTVITE AM VI 11 iablcta DAi n in the b.-*! wav ro tfi-i ^utefc relief and led bcitor, aaal : in conjl .cti *leJ* .-StT' XOMA XMAS TREE LIGHTS BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS ALSO XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE DECORATIONS Tht* Corner Store*




Sunday

BARBADOS, OCTOBER 26, 1952

Kikuyu Tribesmen 5

e ‘ z] LAND! 2
Migration Of. Natives woes
Disturbs Government

| NAIROBI, KENYA, Oct. 25.
f Large groups of natives sought refuge in lofty mountain

——
ne




ESTABLISHED 1895







HEAVY EQU

Hurricane Ruins
Cuban Plantations






















i ‘ : MIAMI, FLORIDA, Oct. 25 Tse southeast Florida coast thu : n off-hore
—— well stocked with food as Government pressed its ‘ A hurricane churned Fiorien patel t e far Sethi was lo j land € vker . ‘ on : be
rive to stamp out Mau Mau terrorists who have sworn | : i ziming winds ofover: cape really dangerow aa pots. ‘The Weatha Bur-
death to the white man. | Y east of Miami after cut.! Tides will not be ! ! iu } ordered rm warnings
‘ 4 official spokesman said-the most disturbing element Ls J * epirvstiy e batt gross 0 a my o ee sp i from Key West, Florida
i S . saint a é ubar Yantations sulfered) e Sixt hurricane of the ye , ;
= : . widespread roundup of suspected terrorists under “immense” destruction and un-| hit Cuba's southern coast with I f ybeat irries ne tat
emergency measures was this migration of large groups of | >maarmed reports said 70 persons; winds of 165 mph knock ou ‘ iout the night by
—s into the Aberdare Mountains. | we nurt. The temptest had! ¢ ommunications with Havanz tt Ke We ; atior 7
therwise the spokesman said )- | mauled smail islands to the south; The Cuban Government's Coun-~) 1 i ‘ cy) hevere as
Governmen, was a “little happier” M | ia i tered at loast two! cil of Ministers met in extraordi r a ossikl. nad ground oP
— a tude of Kikuyu) FROM ALL QUARTERS: —} ships. ; iti a ary session last Pit to. plan icabie Hurrican€” teens: witict
ribesmen c uring the last 24! “S, Be | "Eute Micon veather ureau}| to victms and to survey ma ‘ i Ya Qwest
The Aberdzre mountains ate | id the hurricane was performing] to the rich susar plantetions ar { on 1a ries
for 60 miles at a height of 13,500 o. i fwil circular movement and some) fruit orchard all directic and gale force
feet between Mount Kenya and Australian 5 vath was lost in the hills | Miami! and other cites clons} winds about 80 miles,
ae ay Valley where the Kikuyus ra u wel as east of oy Gold ce oast’ a logre Fas Bimini, port of entry for the
well. * | | Havana t located the centre o erida. oreo red for le winds) Bahamas, is an island les long
_ There has been evidence for Mothers Clubs i j the storm at 2 am. about 170}} id has three } ls and a big
a wees bean Kikuyus have | . | miles south of Miami moving |rame fishing club, none of them
been buying abnormal amounts of P t ae }nerth rortheast in the general Ro as Yet oper r winter visitors.
food and that cattle and sheep ro est | direction of Bimini Island in yal Bank To Extend | th uth of Bim.
were being driven up the slopes | | Western Bahamas, Local Services 1 rile long island of
of the Aberdares, European farms] Sydriy: Because school chil-| The report said “its present “ |} Cat Cay containing a yacht club
nave ve an cae of young] dren told theatre audiences exact- | jc i" wiles: take “ storm near eee arenes ollice of Commissary a tiny church anc
“eo "alae wires pa ly what they thought of their or to the east of iminj to-day. whit redo a ol Usnada expencive homes —U.P.
‘Sexdeeen's car. In ‘Nairobi, srt perce = ae ate a { ou December Ist,” Mr. H. 8. "See
‘ Salina che | spRotist ha put them inth al .... 2 ‘ : Se hes a : Several pieces of heavy. | , . HB. ~~ «
African woman told Police she] grapne rs ; 4 \ laci, Manager o » b. s
pi ea te hienane Mau Maa (tance; the Victorian Federation 7s Wn || .cquipment were landed on the R cama i aan Sr duakoent o ae a | 1s2a reement
Gath-teking'In the Manis cil ane , afothiers Clubs protested to M k d RB: d t I k |] Wharf during the week for || ussia I y ing nounced vastivaay: tHe oad }
town last night, but had escaped. Meir M.Ps. As a result notice of as e an 1 Ss ‘ a e |; Gulf Oil Company, Among | ma.ked taas, in view of the
s ’ ac a bill preventing children from | them. was a derrick for use in nat, In view of Uv

Police sped to the scene, bui the
ceremony had been abandoned.

| being used as subjects for. stage their oi) explorations. commercial growth —takuty

Rocket Jet

| Over Budget

$35,000 Pay-Roll






















































































































































| ss ‘
hypnosis has bee wfirant °& | Piacs in the community and | ,
Police held 14 persons for ques- | Siate Parliament. wee ere lett ; . the importance of the vouris. | LLACH, AUSTRIA, Oct. 25
tioning. "a" | i 3 | masta LONDON, Oct. 25. indus.ry to Barbados, his | Austrian President Dr, Theo- j
The District Commissioner said| Vimma: A decree issued by the} (Frem Our Own Correspondent) ® ° Russia iy reportedly experi- bank had recognized the | Koerner today urged the
there was generally a «happier Rumanian government orders. all| GEORGETOWN, Oct. 25. Unions Will menting with a rocket jet fighter need for banking services in servative Peoples Party and
frame of mind among natives in | illitervates in the country to attend) TWO MASKED. and armed bandits held up a motor plane which takes off and lands the hotel district for the con- cial I to come to terms
Nairobi than for many months, A | special reading and writing classes | ead pele hao olay Segre Eee ° vertically, Group Captain Hugh venience ef local business as er tt budget. The
Government spokesman said first | this winter as part of the current] ~ €@f on Corentyne-Berbice public road on Friday morning Back Publie Dundas, Air Correspondent for the |] Well as visitors to the island. liti r nment of: these
pricelist is now bain giver. to ihe | five-year plan. Over 20 per cent. ; and stole a cannister with $35,000 in currency notes, part London Daily Express, in an. ar- “North Americans particu- 0 part resigned on Wednes-
second prong 0 e, Ems of Rumania’s population are| of the payroll for Plantation Port Mourant workers. The © ticle said the plane would need larly are accustomed to when an agreement could
against Mau Mau—the betterment | jiiterate ; 2 ee ; ha , t, ’ H no airfield and-eauld. ooers ighbo ‘ no. be reached on the budget but
N : ster : 3 . . , no i i perate from nels urhood banks and x veh ww
of conditions for the natives. cannister containing $1,600 in silver was left in the car. ousiIn. s forest. clearing. Wiest infoemas generally like to avoid the \ resident has not yet accepted
On the road leading into aed ae The. foundation stone] Sie money’ -wan ‘being conveyer » ih ainsi Smistinartana tion about the fighter called CZ26 busier commercial banking | rejected the resignation
i z y r 5 ow retta theatre! : ‘ ~ , 5 yitzerle . ; D last | night, an Po Maha is to he thld th tie mitch theatre) POCKET CARTOON from New Amsterdam to the tsi wer egy 4 came on microfilm smuggled from offices | for their personal | ee rae ald unity in the
British Army officer's car © { his _be laid i e British sector, By OSBERT LANCASTER estate situated 14 milea from Mew a ae . 2 he Polish Technical Institute needs”, said Mr. Ince. untry was important now when
turned and the officer was bad y Adinission to the ceremony—one y Amsterdam approximately 84 The first regional conference for * The Hastings branch of [| (USHle was t subject of impor-
shaken. A number of wey brick salvaged from bombed pe le from Ge ruetowh across: tie Europe of the International Con- “CZ26 is an aircraft with three the Royal Bank is to be | tant icrnational discussions
tribesmen ee oe Faery fo buildings, good enough to be used i Berbibe: River, “Phe sar occupants ere eae ae a Unions] jai] fins to. each of which is at- situated in “The Village” ae iracd the people not to
belongings and helpe im Into | again. in addition to the driver wered E of the World Organiza-| tached a torpedo-like structure Merine Gap, and will pro- be led by talk of “alleged
Nairobi—U.P. Kome: Ferdinando Gigliucci, | Barber, Seeretary-Accountant of a oF een Prade incorporating cocket motors and vide regular banking facili- dange irrency and Aus-
a Communist of Cesena in Cen- the estate, his wife and two office | 5, 4 at ended here yesterday | Jegs’ on which the plane stands tits every week-day from vlan €or Therefore I have -
Pi tra! Italy, has inherited £600,000 agsistants ¢ a ea trom 17 European coun ‘for the take off” Dundas said. ® am, to 1 pm. except called 1esponsible persons of the
me from an uncle in Brazil. He says On reaching a point called “New; “® passed two main resolutions, {ye added that a parachute Is re- £ turdey, two great parties to me to tell
‘ Ba} The first calls on all embers I
that, as scon «as he gets the Dam” nine miles from New Am~-] 4-4), nati ee oe en . TS? eased from the nose when landing Mr. H. L. Inniss, a well them how important it seemed to
2 money, he is going to buy the sterdam the car was compelled to ioe plane Cede eer as 1OUS= Tond the tail rocket motors used hnown member of the staff me to make a quick settlement
ousin¢g most beautiful palace in Cesena,; stop as a result of a corial (a small Pp aliti fF Severnments | &N0 7 4s _ cushion to settle the plane on ef the bank's Bridgetown of all differences”, the President
which once belonged to the dug out canoe) being placed across | Men‘ctpalities, and asks all Gov-} it. ee legs, —U.P Franch, hes been appointed said.—U.P.
Pcpes, to hand over to the re- the road, As the car stopped, two ernments to supply funds for pub-| ~ ah i efficer in charge of the new
cheme gional communist party for their masked bandits armed with a shot~ $e. houging on a long-term basis aftice, He will continue also 1 ,
headquarters, gun appeared on the scene, Thel PR Ty est pide strongly be Wn , 1) bs rasociated with his 7 hoo
The Housing Board yesterday a a tao shotgun was fired while one bandit \ POF’ Fent eer one demane The *Ad ae t »? rveseat duties, YpP ’ n
decided to. build a shop at the], *° ve synagogue dating smashed the windshield of the ear |'2# se controls should not be vocate
: it,| back to the 3rd century B.C. an litte less it, is absolutely neces- /
Pine Housing Scheme and rent it.| > g c y B.C. and| ‘and at gunpoint ordered the oceus pee’! niess utely n 5 ———— eve
i . VU, Z . i i . n ’ } 4
The Board will forward details}® ¢hureh of the first century A.D. pants to leave the ear which they |*®"?™ further” public housing 4 66 a 99 | $s own i
ot the plans’ Yor the. shop; -and have been discovered beneath lia In the second resolution TICFTU as ; rong Are elos |
i ; -|the eburch of Notre Dame at Tis honalte aa . ..| declares its readiness to partici- J
correspondence received in con Nazacou | lhe bandits then seized the can ts all Be ea Rabies? f MANILA, Got,2é.
nection with the shop to the} Nazareth, . ’ nister with the notes which one| Pete in & neere and hones Members of the Housing Boara| | ‘he Philippine Central Pro-
Governor-in-Executive Commit-| Font: In Turin this week a} bandit carried to a nearby pasture | Plans to ensure higher productiv-| vecterday commented on om fete Lese Pro yellor vinees huddled in makeshift shel-
tee and leave it to the Committee |Young thief snatched an _ old) , while the other had the occupants | ty of Eyropean industries as 10nk) 6. the front: page of Saterday" : : ters and cooked in the open ait .
vyoman’ ¢ y fore disc + A Z are worke yut : is : a)
to make final decisions concern- | VOa" handbag. Before disap- “Now that’s funny—all | ‘of the car covered, In the pasture i plans are worked ou Advocate showing a_ dilapidated THE Harbour Master's Oifice or of the country’s most
; h d als > rent t i ring into the darkness he . en . ; hor hich the with the consent of the trade . aplaate Lie Taroour NAS! aye ; be -
ing the shop, and also tne rent to can hear is the sound of as tethered a horse which the ; q ed 4s © ct. | house—once the home of the] pn receipt of the following cable’; disastrous typhoons levelled the
be asked for. kissed her on- one cheek, mut- indi ” |bandits mounted and escaped. unions 0 espective industrie*| ¢. vity of Edit) Moore Henry's | *O1 NG INTERCEPTED EX | €ntire town
The Board came to this decision|"®Tin8: “You remind me so NE en | Barber returned to. New, Am-| #24 «do not endanger the social) y | ia” 14 4 Ww fi iat a + MARCH ANGEL Os HO xX %| Philippine Red Crogs I'sted 890
when considering a letter from |™ch of my mother.” ie |«terdam and reporied to the Cen. |Our o welfare of the work-| TAINO PeER siontetde y OTE “LOST PROPELL! ersons dead or missing and
the Secretary of the People’s Co- —LES. | e ltr.1 Station and four squads of |" , i in Barbados. LAT. 16.07 NC , LONG. 63.02 rall proper damage of
operative Consumers’ So¢iety Ltd. | Russian And | police C.1.F. sleuths hurried to the Adam dsthe Manager-| WEST. VES IN VICINITY 0,060,000 in Wednesday's
in connection with the shop. At] ¢¢ - r Sey? scene and combed the area, while | N PF 2 seer hether any application] 7LEASE INDICATE SIGNED n “Trix,
a previous meeting the Board Lady Rodney On ® ! Georgetown Police H.Q. were | AON, E. M. GAIRY d | ‘ d from the occu- MASTER j ., lderete hit by the typhoon was
had decided to rent this Society | Fi e erman 1 ots |formed by telephone and a varty | We NE PAY + XN ~ }pen ) house for a Govern-| 9N DOCK } the ice of Albay in southern
a spot of land to erect a nee inal WV lL. Trip } of C.1.D men proceeded on Friday ) + £ rT E ment h el'her of the Hous- j j Luzon. Legaspi, Albay’s capital
fate'ts 4 i. cet n orea night by motor car to join in the cheme The Manager-Sec- THE schooner Frane.s W, Smith) f 6,000 * persons was A
Board to consider the erection o MONTREAL, Oct, 25. | 2 \investigations (From Our Own Corresp t 't none had been| 8s now on dock after unl n t Only three downtown
a shop 0 ee fixtures,; The Lady Redney, tast of ihe | Police H.Q. reported this morn- GRENADA, O ; eccived., Flo added that oceas-| ts cargo of general freight whien caped damage At
with either (1) the Society pur-| Lady boats, left Montreal today: PARIS, Oct. 25. jing that the cannister with the “p ne avae ones camned) nel ’ who lived in com- brought to the island over ihe 242 persons were reported
chasing the shop from the Board] on her final voyage to the West! The United States Airforce money was found intact in a cane- amet hie ae a Ceiry. dt presbabl muratively dilapidated houses and| ost week-end from British Guiana, | 1 the province and 160
by instalments; or (2) the Soci-|Indies. She will be offered for{ Chief of Staff General Hoyt S.|ficld aback of Fort Mourant, One| on 4 goog behaviour bona told vere prant house by the Board @ On Page % Semen U.P.
ety paying a nominal monthly! sale at Halifax after her return] Vendenberg said he believeaiman has been detained. mhal meeting last night, ref evita | till wetained the old house So = ————==
> ei ~ ssiz ¢ esthiv vatmran | : & 1as “nt, rete \ 5
reThe Board decided that when ras sete hie oh Lady Nelson epee fighter ee r Tpine| to the $48 fine imposed for the use{ arf >, Nzo*tley id that |
a : . P sister e y Ne yee tate pater S$ are Dying, 7 3 of tareatening language to Mr. } F " aoe
the shop is built at the Pine, this| made her final voyage in Septem-} Soviet MIG 15 jets against the Newspaper Photo Strauss and stati ,/Judging from the picture, the
7 : : > ; : i ty . 4 oat : ' “ “ Stre is cd stating that he did not ust ose c ; ; h
oe tai te ee Seer ee ber before going to wen »* Gee ee te teh & Sen | D Ci t get fair play and would have to he h id Pet serine and. aera
the Dp. —B.U. . Vandenberg dz 2S > et ae : 4 {he i mde t
onference, that, Sactording to] Draws Comment | tecr oiner ways and means of get-| ihe’ oceupsnt a house. "Bat thi
e ° “estimstes” by the U.S. Airforce,| 4, ii sans Se EO 0, i >) would..2 "ti star nntioniiy occupant had refused to take &
h é 7 roe eee i: he Manager-Seerttary of the, would go to jail he dramatically >, i f : : cos
Forthcoming Elections) isrscie i ice ming tl a i er sf th is pam Ni dee RA IGH-—Mokors of the
/ ing S iesigned jets in sup- ass : snted | Trinidad riots to clicit a chorus of 8 | Perry ns BS
ort of Chinese ilots and “#« isvard yesteruay commer | ; 7 Migdae rs os e nade for blise. by tha vee 4
ees, - ¢ c Math Re "ex at on “che tenaency to build inade- | D0es from his ya tience 2 WHEN | inte Of dhe house, the: midtame. bf WORLD 5 CHAMPION
e e 99 perhaps a few North Korean : ; + 15, He | (uoting Butler’s “‘Comrades must i |
6 ute th re icta e He said later in an interview , Guate ioundations” for houses, He lt go?” as police sought arrest of | Which had appeared in the paper. |
E that Germans believed to be “aid, “A photograph appearing iM | ine Chief servant, hey would have Feen offered a
fet ting in Korea were \ clerans the Advocate newspaper of the Mr. Gairy then urged the audi- hou rr It was the experience !n|
MR. F. SEAL COON, Editor of British Guiana’s influ-;cf World War TI. It was the first Zath inst. showing two wouden lence to repeat after him the| Barbados that some people dil 3]
ial ind i d 7 he D ily A ge Id < high level confirmation of reports, hous recenily removed to land] jengthy oath ending “if I do liked removing from the house tn
ential independent newspaper, the Daily Argosy, told an] /.o,, individual U.N. fighter at Seawell Plantation, made me|not fight for my leader I'll never} Which they were born, |
Advocate reporter yesterday that even those closest in pilots that Russians and Germans qecide to draw the attention of|have a _ settled constience, . | In connection with the person |
touch with political developments there were unable to} «pr oe to be os pir the ‘the public to the unsatisfactory | would much rather be dead than mee by Ms. Metter, a3 Te~|
hazard a guess as to the results of next year’s elections,} Red Airforce in Sorca—-"0~ method usually used in Barbados | let my leader down”, usin a house offered her when
: .t 5 ¥ — ae 7 ae potng . ear ie | her had been condemned—Mis
the first to be held under the new Constitution based on |p erecting small wooden houses} Alleging he had heard the;ne ; |
ivers 5 puis eat ate i n loosely packed stones, resting | police were preparing for a strike Pilgr of Culloden Road, the '
universal adult suffrage and that party leaders claims to j env erance \ ane top as foundations, he said he also heard “the boy$|Board decided to carry out the
be leading in the political race were likely to be falsified * iP , a”: ty th crest. of the owners | Mave more ammunition than all|ejectment order which
in the event. \ E ae 14 timber houses. I would the police force,’ He said he against her as it was realised that
Considerable numbers of small,the peace and. ¢ood order of the J f i" ; + ae a i = also heard that certain employers|it was difficult to offord further;
parties Were springing up, he region Its sheet-anchors at} ectures aol " Mata ootie Tania Werited. i pEgeeen Ware earning) issigtance due to her attitude '
said, to say nothing of many in-/either end were Dr. Jagan in! Ths Temperance Organisati re ea sl a * negotiations in such a way as cs
’ 3 > emperance Irganisation columns. ‘ing a 2 |
dependent candidates who were British Guiana and Richard Hart, jn Parbadog of the $.D.A, church! When these wooden houses are Lge Saimin: ae tae Original O
likely to stand for election, and|Secretary of the C.L.C. (wh is affiliated with world Interna-'-upported by loosely packed abutd not lose the ‘este 1 : | %
the consequent splitting of the) with others was recently expelled! ticn Temperance organisation Of stones, they ‘invariably become ? ' ay The Manager-Secretary told the},
Yerer Seasons oll) weed from the Jamaica People’s the United States of America, OM out of plumb and’ warped, which Ex Convicts Ass'n Board that stnce the last. meeting
x j 2 a. init {Sun , even 5 ber 26. = . ’ . eaten : . yee < 1¢ Boa whe as ride
Sibly Neal’ te paake Wor ining National Party for carrying on|Sunday evening, October Mi 8© coiscs vee * nactueaty Fanaies Hel Duaiadeng © to feeoris vot bis Mf the Board, when it was decided
sibly ra os surp’ Communist activities under cover! the eveaing services the preachers , 7 a ' te to eject Miss Pilgrim from t:d
results. He pointed out that, of the Party's >) and it was! Will lecture on the subject of be more costly. The. owners {holding secret meetings and get~| i, shal cecustled, she *widited tha
although the People’s Progressive |? € . 7 8 ee es it was Tabaraney At the King St, Usually lose interest in their | ting ex-convicts together he saic} imag and said that she wes pr ¥
Party (of which Hon. Dr. C, B.i; fl yt : ae a a reqs DA. ‘church. Pastor W. W, houses when they see that they |“I am not hiding that» I am) i oiod to accept the original cf
Jagan, at present in Barbados, /fluence was being extended. Weithers will be wanker and “re warped and leaning, and in-|forming an Association for ex-|"r'nei, from the Board in remov-6
is the, leading spirit) had been . Well Known at the Government Hill. SD.A. stead of spending a few dollars |Convicts intended for convicts) in ort of her house aatane | ' n
A | ; x at the Governr sos. tieias aaa a aah ga part of house to a sel !
very active and ae pe = ne Hart's activitics were} Pastor M. G. Akh rgularly to keep them in order, a, peer ae sorter ‘¢ led site near to Culloden Road .
contest most of the tweny-four;we nown and in recent years\s) ance S« ' fo1 cease their efforts and allow a =o brea in life anc aI" where water was easily available . :
constituencies, both the fore-{he had visited British Guiana! will be the vaket em to deteriorate further. joing to teach them to lead After cratatna this site, she said WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!
going factor and the realisationjirying to drum up support for} = these houses were gupported _. io } ht that she did not like it and elected |
i er its present{the ‘ommunist-!le ‘Canadian : wg n a lengthy speech he repeatec ane ; : ’ . oe 4 J
ieee Wale * crenbhuaiet- aS y aeriae: neg . rr 1 Weoler Does Nok tee, blocks, brought from ]the customary defiance of the|#nother in Chelston Area, After A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
lip, a < - Z Pn’s str >. s yas vent > “+ othe ie ed ‘ " . ( ein 5 ‘cls : o
ruled body, made it unlikely thatljny pbsoken. and t! a * » agin * bi a aoe oh Me SOE a ana | Governor, Officials and the police| "" ‘os ai es on e aT aoee Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
it would achieve anything llke|-eivea little suppor! among the! Settle On Field | cous be used ee cee nae tame. said” thak:) aesond § West |f ot se wanted that spot snd a succession... Here is proof of the wisdem of buying
the number of seats it hoped for); ae eo + Eee | oad el ole juld be used to enclose the cel-} Indian leaders he ranked in order|that she wanted that spot and as lived 0 i ieenaietl h h v
e nu ene f see : ; ee tabour movement in British Gui- f desirable The ‘rover| Manley, Gairy and Adams and|'he ‘papers” said that it ‘was your bicycle from a Company with such great
and claimed it would gain. ana, which had a fair share of! NNO more waiter collects at the) .ormer blocks would kee ; le cameras indland to|sélected for her she should have technical experience and knowledge that designed
aie ae ea el . i] keep the| he had contacts in Englan na . ‘ SS
Noted With Amusement *“ommonsense, Dr, Jagan went to fF. SNR FEES Alice @ On Page 16 pull up any misbehaving official |(t. It was explained to her tha and built the re€ord-breaking RALEIGH.
The “Argosy” Editor said he Englend last year, and thence Field, Nature has ——-— He credited himself and union|she had already refused that site
SS are - Iritni e ie ~ " ta% n ne constan eagues wit he ecent) anc coulec no fet i now o? ?
had noted with some amusement| Britain to attend the Communist- ; ape TOTO NT arn “ coheagu with t 1 i Id not t 5
re ; . nurmos- of Dr. |Crganised Woyld. Youth Congress cf ea has openec RESIGN A NION PWD arrests and said more in|then decided to take the spot
that the ostensible hank of Dr. TTL. HE Was ind we “¢ . b in. the break- J wther department ané ty. the ginally chosen by her in Chel-
Jagan’s it to Barbados was to]. oe was Know't h eet ‘ ine: ata er > pene . Fimtel daetigh* takes sarhas ouent) ate wovided her’ domestt J
= beer -ontac , e Britis! : he ffing thouglt hove v ) i n f y } rT
confer with Mr. Grantley Adams ante iia eo ey eee eh a back io beach W I | HDRAWN I be arrest remained free |could be removed there is 7 o
about the future of the Caribbean the Hissar Sinkasey eaais in c flooring the Pavilion) ee 1id he had«told Inspector} was not accustomed to go to a THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE
Labour Congress, of which Mi Germany © he ae hfalpariclnas 05 recently repaired, Some _ of | HELSINKI, Oct. 25 Rc'l'ns that if he re jailed he ; public tandpipe. This was agreed
Adams was President, He recalled]Gommunist officials not usually ‘°° boards were eaten out by} Finnish Prime Minister Mr woild carry ell’ his books and}to and a pipe sid to the spot A Product of Raleigh Industries Livuied, Nowingham, England.
Mr. Adams’ recent circular lette: seen by the i Atanas falters wox! ants. Yesterday a boy was Urho Kekkonen withdrew the}even thourh the light © off| Chelston M Pilgrim now re-
to CLC. affiliates calling Onltrayollor cr Cor eh hat pemti boards with a mix-| resignation of his Coalition Gov taarly he would see the nest | fu es to allow he ou to he are st{EPHERD
‘them to cut the Congress's ties |p athi er on hi Seat aERTS eis t ould keep away) ernment last night to end an cieht } a int as. the lel would be ma nove ma that ite Her a CAVE, SUE
. i : athiser. 5 ‘tura to Brit- ain ale 2 , uv . ant { in .
with Communism and in J-lish Guiana, signs of much iiiorte u . ’ Kiam row Pre ; ee Feqmicors oA =jeloar | threats make it ficult ‘to offe & CO., LTD.
Jer to repudiat ‘efficient orz 3 : » evergreen trees, whit ormec ssident . ‘aasi He announce th {| further sistance and it int . oe
“London Branch” ; sl. ri arent or 2 natin fi Yell Man~ that the present Government was;n eampaign I eg| ipated that ild the Board a 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
complete ‘ mu t-dortinate 1) ‘cells’ had ste Se Mae “ ‘ oy ab c as sure duties after Arsociation ( ’ move her house with her perr
by the notorious B Strachan, | doctrinati classes we 2 : eee foie fal et oe Sov saiies ee ch Mr a 19 : ould ill not be NO CYCLE IS COMPLESE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
a Jamaican. Co sm in the, held. Mueh Communist 1 4 ane we farn ncome stabiliza-*ton failed i and x itisfied the final result and ARCHER 3- OR 4SPEED GOEKAR AND DYNOHUS :
Wes: Indies d becom-! was being « istr but d ie ; Ne eas- | on-—tne dispute wi to1 ilained tt } va er n ld t le An el a a ai a laa I
FA : A a eee . a : h were atior the gragri Hon F <¢ Noe Nutme t ¢
ine 7 ‘ ‘ nised, | clandestinely XN recent ship: i list Coaliti October 17 : : , ; , ~ vo % wad |
and ce t @ On Page 12 ue. a : aera = , ' =
‘ p I De ee = ~ a


































PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952
CT Cn nietineniacecsemcmncniiiaiiaasailili
— « ©
-P , THEATRES Sican :
ZAZA Hurran At |
. . ‘ .
at z => ritis »
BRIDGETOWN RARBAREES OISTIN British Council Marri
Dial 2810) y Today 4.465 & @ * =“ aam,.Av Smee ae i| Miss Kathleen Hurran, English A’ ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
. mentions j Pianist who arrived in the island 7 yesterday afternoon at 4.30
PANDORA & THE | WAS A ' WANT YOU y B.W.1.A. on Wednesday last | ramiew Miss Joyce Barrow,
AN JNIST trom Grenada gave a recital to a} daughter of Mr, and Mrs. G. G
FLYING DUTCHM COMML Farley GRANGER & | } nall appre ive audience Barroy of Lower Estate, Si.
’ vi awe FOR THE ON DANGEROUS ||| the British Council o Friday | Micha-1, was married to Dr
MASON GARDNER F. B. | | | night i Anthony Gale, son of Hon'ble
, Plaviv pg GROUND ‘. Miss Hurran who is Co-Head- | and Mrs. V. C. Gale of Abingdon
Pik LOVED qh y & nistress of Manor House, Limps- | St. Michael. .
- teld, ne Oxted, Surrey is on a The bride who was given in
X NIGHT UNTO NIGHT } ive mth tour of the British marriage by her father, wore a
AUTRY & Ronald REAGAN & Sa 000 hes Indies and already gave driss of blonde lace lined with
_ AINS /LL Sfe YOU IN ‘ S of ST. MAR i recitals im Grenada, and broad- | flipper satin, a close _ fittin;
PRINCE of the PI BELT YT. MARY } 7 | PE &
Me HALF MY DREAMS’ Bing Ingrid | ; Cast in Trinidad bodice .with yolk of nylon net
Friday Der _ Danny | CROSBY BERGMAN } | It is not often that music bovers | leading into a tiny joining oolla; '
h SCOTT in DAY THOMAS ARMOURED CAR } Nave an opportunity to see a lady | and full skirt ending in a short :
CARSON CITY ning Frid ROBBERY | Pianist perform here. It is true| train. Her headdress was a juliet
ie ae Chates MeGAAW | hat in the past we have been | cap with a finger tip veil held in
, | SHOT a fortunate enough to hear pianists |
i} w ut Fo JESSE JAMES ed. & Thurs f a high order —~-seldom a lady. |
| NSO Se ee te | br ston Fost +S Oe Di | The programme well chosen |
rh First Color Picture | ae pee ee KON - TIKI" & | was in keeping with the informal
{JACK & THE re ean “ROAD BLOCK atmosphere.
fy BEAN STALK Reed Hadley Charles McGRAW Miss Hurran started her pro-
= a ae ye SS gramme with “Choral Prelude —
= eo ———___—y
. Jesus Christ, the Sen of God,” by
R oO 0 A a E A u R & s Bach, arranged by Rummell
“Fantasia in C Minor” also by
2MPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL Bach and “Sonata in A — Op.
To-Day 4.45 & 8,30 "day & Tomar-ow To.gay to Tuestily ‘To-Day 4.30 & 8.8 120 by Schubert. I was particu-
! continuing Deity) — 4.30 & 8.15 4.45 & 8.15 i ; ‘ |

This group made its appeal inj

Teale sble larly impressed with the way she |
mbia. Pictures } F® mount Double Uritve*enl Picture Universal Double Glands ade Adi ' Y h | handled the slow stately passages
.sents ; ee en ye Presents MARK OF THE bringing out the bold harmonies. ;





















Mark Stevens
\thony WAKDE . . j e i
THIEF OF Ar a Rhonda Fiom'ngs RENEGADES Vi our estor urs phrases occasionally touching on
in :
DAMASCUS = rng atomic crn) Uitte. caver Starring the tender and pathetic or
7 and Ricardo Montalban ; Next came a group by opin
Starring: 4Y FRIEND IRMA tay cea oes Cyd Charise American Doctor's Discovery | owe inci “Nocturne in r* Sharp,” “Waltz
Haul Henried GORS WEST oe a ee “all Strengthens Blood, Nerves, | Sefer tenes tous eee in A Flat,” “Impromptu. in F
Joh tton St @ ™ ! * ‘ore their time, Run- ; ’ . ‘
, Sale aaaed. | thattei-Bek ane CLIMAX Body, Memory, Brain, Mus- gown, a Worn-out ¢ | Sharp,” and “Scherzo in B Minor.” |
Nintts Noten ee, | pean Mare The Rabbit cles, and Endurance—Better Ellis. of Ganadn. re- | As a fine technician she had no}
ne Sparkling Toh} Jo te Lewis Hatton Prtoriese Te age Than Gland Operations. | ¥ docs "thin forsinla, ‘eo? ; difficulty here and there was|
icolor Spectacle Tuesday & W, a Wed & Thur on ies Thanks to the discovery of American blood r 1 grace » interpretation. {
Sead 4.30 & 8.15 +e 31 Boris KARLOFF pb tar hte Ban poten fan ne eae | ATch the blood supply et grace jn her interp oe * re
Special Added John PAYNE ual yném \Gianday a Tuceda feel Prematurely old, Run-down and] Hikewise’ activates the | The Concert Study in I at by
Attraction | Dennis O'KEEFE “AN RO rnear} #20 & 8.20 Youluiah vigsel” Mesias "aid Site | Pie Tater | Liszt was played with mastery. |
THE VATICAN) inion Vewrone Stasetags | Ae dae This great discovery, which is a simple | ‘ue Mgmume ergy oot Galion. bak. |She has a fine touch and aj}
As a ou 4 home treat ut ca ’ used secretly | : — ; shi
A Featurette in and Richard Arlen Dennis Pr. + by anyone "Quiekiv br ete surplus of vic | men and women in migdie ra ae smeothness of execgtion which |
Technicolor | SUBMARINE Andy Devine j tality and an ability to enjoy the plensures } And & widely known Trattan Gocter, ae | make her a good recitalist. Next England and will be away from
- * i oO ife i anmni. recent wrote ‘Tired. ne ; > Tris > :
It Has Special ee and KIND rears No longer is it necessary for youto suffer | out, Prail and shrunken Uodies sorely need came Oiseaux Tristes and Jeux the Island for about six weeks,
Appeal For Wilian wotDex |4 SUN Pan AND CORONET from Loss of Vigour and Manhood. Weak | the established system building influence | D'eau by Ravel whose harmonic |
Cathoties WillLam HOLDEN 5 aan sink Memory and Body, Nerv s. Impure | of this formula, which works its splendid | iia withatmite |
‘ataies Geen Naney OLSON __ YOUR MONE vain Riood, Sickly Skin, Depr om and Foor affects upon the bicod, glands, nevves and | idiom is incomparable. |
r C s - Si Instead you merely © this sttuple | liver—improves appetite, brings greater Tr briz : *vening's er -
FLAME rl Vee eee {rw ae 7 ' home trated mes Gaee a Raval | streueh to “weak nervous Srait-down f a ie to Pitan , “The Maiden |
a : of ARAI s Pee ee F find that your oY J is Testore mat- | people fc ane a close . }
‘TOWER OF FLESH AND FURY Starring ter what your age, om find a {and the Nightingale” and “Com- |
, , * land activity and - - ]
Ate in LONDO: With Linga }) ash ind restqted. Ypu * Guaranteed To Work | pliments Galants’” by Granados |
— ehnieolor | MOD TOWN Tony CURTIS Stephen MeNa ly cal power in this discovery, whith builds | y\.Tebs are not an experiment. This | we heard and the pianist was as |
—— Oooo rich pure blood apd TWterally makes vour | simple home treatment, which ean be used @ pla a DR. & MRS. ANTHONY GALE
pPPPPLYDD®OPDODDOSEDODD OV DOPOD DOO OOD ODD FDO OV HVE DOM, body lingle with new enerey and vitality | with absolute secrecy. is the prescription fresh at the end as at the begin-|
7 | This simple home treatment is in pleasant | of an American Goctor i. is

Works in 24 Hours | are now distributed by chemists here un- ‘oncert pianist whose composi- | HE LAWN TENNIS matches ISS_ CARMEN KING, _
LAST SHOWS TONITE OF THE NEW DOUBLE »

$ PAT and MIKE

This new medical discovery. known @& | For thie Teason You hauled Net ekperianent tions show a great influence of | which were scheduled to teacher at St. Christopher
$
t Spencer TRACY Ka herine HEPBURN

{ THE STAR SAID NO

eee NG has achieved ‘results thet | Mth Questionable drugs which may be veral great composers — Chopin | take place at “Woodside”, Bay Girls’ School and Mr. Kenneth
° Fred McMURRAY Dorothy McGUIRE

lore TA hing conquered | Sid nerSoan svaten Wictabs tet only nate ~ Liszt and Grieg. His forms|street during the past week, Niles of the staff of St. George's
erm ctrtean ee enleerenteenetintinrnlannnmenipchspamesineese
° TOMORROW (MONDAY) AND TUESDAY

3 MALF ANGEL

e Joseph COTTEN ae Loretta YOUNG
and

THE LONE STAR

$ Clark GABLE af Ava GARDNER

seem eime@st mi
obstinute ease
treat

pre



iv TU fins resened the voung trom | proved Chelk Merling worth by helaiag ands rhythms are __completely|haye now been postponed owing Boys’ have satisfied the exam-

ture old age and debility Tt BRS | your'own particular ease Put Vi-Tabs to Spanish with extraordinary grace |t, the rain. iners in the Theory of Music at

aes al the test See for yourself how much young- and che and a sense : ‘ , i
pe eeon se EL ve to te ler, stronger, and more viggurous you can i harm and a sense of poetic | It is learned that they will

Si} fee) with ubis @octor’s preseeiption. Vi- feeling and elegance which NO | take

» Tabs must Brine you a new feel
We And the Geauly of this re: | crey. and vitelity, and be entirely

| —_ markable, discovery ts that | tory or you simply teiurn the empey pac Miss Hurvan is a recitalist of
“ta 0) YeICRIT 1 £4 yonipe | BEC SAE T Ceere Renting muney Whe Suet ‘ass and-the audience could not





ma
brought happ)
‘ wawde who bel
Wurn-Oul, and Anished with the joys



en examination held in Barbados
e place some time in Novem- on September 5. They have also
ber~ and the date will be been admitted as Associates of
announced later, the Victoria College of Music,
¢ Yous he s 0} These “hes are ar
You can see and fer) aan HL f path tail to notice the exactness and| hese matches are part of the London.
7 aa nd lasts

tai iterale eight days At ine puacanice fully protects larity of interpretation without |@vive to collect funds in aid of The students were prepared. by



of en- Spanish Composer has surpassed,
















ad












ould get Ureatment imme her use of the pedals to cover Charities for the Christmas Mr. Chas E. Daisley of Welling-



pega | mM know what Its ' Season ton Street
» fect 10 to 20 defects. Altogether the technique as0n. *

Vi-Tabs #%

Doctors Praise

Doctors tn Anwrica 1
a MANY Other c te



»pportunities to hear lady
Pestures Mantood oad Vitality recitalists of this order are few
and far between and I extend!



y that you the
- sear n0 ” 5 ] ‘
i-Tabs sna tt fv HeUME rie a Guest Speaker
= R. SAMUEL McCUNE who
arrived in the Island

songratulations to the Represen- recently from Lreland will be the VISCOUNTESS DANGAN



tative of the British Council for Guest Speaker at the Y.W.C.A.

' amazingly ning. Granados who died in 1937
casy-to-take tablet form and thousands | successful and ts giving new youth. vital- ling. sranados who ¢ in mk ¢ P 7
: 1 whe hove used it say thot it is far better | ity and energy to millions in America oe acquired a fine reputation as a Tennis Next Month Successful
} q E | that soy other method | cause of its remarkable success, Vi-Tebs
: j















Soegnoeeeuee donesneeneseoe, | +i wnat on” me. anvocans: #/"S oo a op Gah Sin. decker ino ne i
Co ee OOO" DON’T GAMBLE Oho! Here's THE DATE G | ! e roduce Ne:
: shi : rand Daughter Of Study Class!
4 WITH YOUR (Party gous, wathly it 4 ° 8 Members and _ friends are ISCOUNTESS DANGAN has
$ When a pul oe ae Mussolini Weds reminded to attend and be punc- agreed to produce the Bar-
; , = 7 vives his friends and we 8 agree e
* % » bs COMPLEXION fhe chance to have 4 GOOD TIME ROME, Oct. 25, | tual, ; tad oe Bridgetown Players) next
i THE MOYAL BANK ve : tironcn BORE For isa. fl” dene, Bos
; THE DANCY i hy Re Ragen air ISS IRIS WHITNEY, retired Theatre on December te |
$ Gs + ay a ° unta, descendant of Na- ) ag ) s
5 Or © he NA sa poleon, were married here in a I wea * hy Peter's Alms stage as Annette Simmonds, Lady
@ : given by Aa ae Snide. iH nouse left on Friday morning by has had eight years
& MR CALVERT TAYLOR chapel just off the Piazza Venezia, | T.C.A. for Detroit, Michigan, P@nsan ; Si
3 tak 1 : : on mere the Duce once harangued | US.A. ory Montreal: > stage pnd screen ren $ os easure in announ . TUFSPAY NIGHT. OCTOBER 28, ascist followers, etn. ame Po _ etarte er career by bei
g . _— TOILET SOAP rURADAY WiguT. O¢ nee WER Ter tonn. Galen cister Mrs’ Constance Hemy ana cBly English gitl to be tested for
isi iti kK. G VM. PARK HALL, ate for the wedding ceremony Ly al eee ‘ the coveted part of “Amber” in
2 the provision of additional a ie MM OV which brought her grandmother | her cousin Miss Iris Braxton {Re covets’ pam oO. ber’ at the
2 : ‘ SHON: ay. Donna Rachaele Mussolini, widow | Who were holidaying here and cost to 20th Century Fox of over
2 banking services for the public made from the finest ingre- ; pid ni PRROY GREEN’ of the Duce out for one of her rare | with whom she will reside, £4,000
® Music by 19 “PERCY G 2 ublic appearances. | . ‘ i : Ae
® " chad dients to keep your skin Orcaeeer . The toad a 900 which eat Gramophone Concert ene nee en rari,
3 of Barbados and its visitors ‘ We don't use the Park as eee eee oe ee, MDC ast N Wednesday October 29, at “iittle Lambs Bat Ivy" to Ger
f i ft ve ure'a to! Now h ohne : : ty sda) » & any for » troops s i
$ i i ee ne % hen ve a 0. 52-1" chutch of Saint Mark, appar Dy 8.15 p.m. there will be a oy ais aha she toute his next
? in the opening on December 1, fully smooth. | 9.10, ly failed to recognize Donna Ra gramophone concert at the British play “The Merry Month of May”,
g chaele. But a loud cheer went up Council. “Wakefield”, Whitepark. fa thie cheapo: aH Ge AR Rd a
@ 1952 of its HASTINGS BRAINCH = SS when the bride's mother Countess | Mr. Hugh Young ‘will present oe ania mantaaen pase) dinentae



an abridged version of Mozart’s
famous opera “Cosi Fan Tutte”
All are welcome.

Edda Ciano, austerely dressed in
dark blue, stepped out of her li ne|
| ousine and entered the church,

and the person who looked after

- everything even down to the

stamping of insurance cards.
During the war Lady Dangan

in The Village — Marine Gap.
Hours of business



SS SSS

SEE

| PATEIY

“©@hristmas Cards”

ROBERTS & CO. Hl te-tar @ temerrew 16 pm

Mat. To-day 4.4 p.m

I'LL SEE YOU IN MY DREAMS"
Doris DAY & Danny THOMAS

—"



Extra Mural Dance was compere at the famous Stage
HE EXTRA MURAL ASSO- Door Canteen in Piccadilly, Lon-

. CIATION of the U.C.W. don.
will hold a Dance at the Drill Among her most recent succes-
Hall on Friday night, October «ors are—‘Burlesque,” “Black-
3lst, in aid of the Summer School out’, “Rosselli and Sens”, and
unds, i S “Soho Conspiracy’ — she is also
Musie will be supplied by Mr, the authoress of the novel “Design
Percy Green's Orchestra, and fc, Killing” which was bought by
evening dress is optional. * Alexander Korda as‘a film script.

, Viscount Dangan 30-year-old
Returned Home son and heir. of Earl Cowley

R. GEOFFREY MARTIN anc accompanied by his wife arrived

Mr. Roderick Skinner, in Barbados on the 11th July,
representatives of Nutional Cash 1951. Lord Dangan who is a Law

Manager -
‘ J J Register, Trinidad, returned student at Lincoln’s Inn, is con-
Bridgetown Branch 9 ? home yesterday evening by tinuing his studies here and will
) . LADY ARUNDELL B.W.LA. after a business visit. go back to England to sit his Bar
e



miace with white orchids. She
earried a bouquet of orchids,

She was attended by Miss
Rosemary Barrow as bridesmaid
and she wore a ballerina length
diess with close fitting off the
shoulder bodice. Her headdress
was pink fAylon trimmed with
lilies of the valley and her bou-
quet was a fan of variegated
ground orchids,

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. S. Burke at the
orcan, was conducted by Rev, D.
Woode. The duties of bestman
stp performed by Mr. Trevor
sale.

A reception was held at Lower
Estate, St. Michael and the
honeymoon is _ being spent at
Little Harrismith.

Away For Six Weeks
R. G. G, MONEY, local Direc-
tor Barclays Bank left the
Island yesterday by B.W.1,A., for
; Jamaica. He will be on a tour to
British Honduras, Bahamas, and

S-0 0-8-9 @-@
6-9 OD GESL-OE OS

es





Mondays through Fridays 9 a.m,

i

“Your Stationers”
No. 9 High St.





to lpm.

Tues. & Wed. 8.29 p.m
MAN OF BRONZE
Burt LANCASTER &
YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN
Kirk DOUGLAS Doris DAY

SSS:

Dial 3301



H. B. INCE







OLE SPY D> > CO8-046-6-0.08



; Wife of Sir Robert Arrundell, They were staying at the Ocean Final after which he will practise
$ the new Governor of Barbados. View Hotel. here,

Vases

eeeetee 999905004























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gil SE Bee age as: ae

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PASE THREE

FARM AND GARDEN RHEUMATISH

s _PRODUCTION—By Agricola and agonising
ast week we were considering, in a general way, the
BACKACHE

food problems of an increasing population which has out-

grown the amount of land available to provide adequate}
nutrition for every man, woman and child in the com-

munity. So long as production can be maintained at a high|
level, whether in our main export industry or in other pro-|
ductive employment, the food problem as a whole is capable |
of solution. :





POULTRY

AT THE CINEMA
PANDORA i ORR

4 -eggs per day from 100 hens. You
Hy G. &. will not get that many if you
don’t cull. Rigid culling, the re-

f i is,
AVA GARDNER and James Mason head the cast in ne of the best’ ways te lomec the

PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN playing at costs of production. You simply
the Plaza, Bridgetown. The picture is based on the old im afford ¥ give ———
16th century legend of the Flying Dutchman who killed ¢ oe eee ene eat
his wife, believing her to be unfaithful and in consequence brs don't Seas cae ee

was condemned to roam the seas forever of until he could You ought to cull at least once





Food, ip

rts can be paid for)
out of individual effort on the

The Only Pain Reliever

hiwy: night when the birds are on the



\ ;
find a woman who loved him enough to give her life for @ month. Go into the houses at Crardening Hints land or through wages earned—|

always providing there are no;
wo

_ The film is an imaginary vers ———:—>————__ -
sion of the legend, brought
up-to-date, with a modern Pan-
dora who gives her life for the
Dutchman, who has apparently
gone through numerous inecarna-
tions over the centuries and finally
ends his wanderings on a luxury
yacht anchored off a pictureque
Spanish port named Esperanza.
The theme, as you can see, is
ure fantasy and as such differs FOR SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2th, 1952
rom themes found in the average Look iq the scetion in which your
type of entertainment, and there birthday comes, and fnd what your out-
is a would-be poetic quality that 1°°* '%, #eeording to the stars,
runs through it, but the result is MARCH 2 te APRIL 20 (Aries)—Keep
a strange mixture of realism and your sense of humer. In some of day’s
the supernatural. Therg are {ree time keep up with trends, interests,

at - . * com nity 2ffaifs. Don't for e 4
moments of high-pitched excite- nar a a ‘orget church,



ment such as a racing car trial
speed run over the sands at the : any, " o, BKY Bo Pe peteeenes Loss

- ension, ease manner hinking
— Sri eee m.p.h., that nearly yin put you im right ttituds for associa-
ends in disaster and the brilliantly tions. Today has many rea! benefits for

colourful spectacle of a bull fight the mind and soul as alway

that does end in tragedy, but on

the whole, the ‘pace ls siow and yews fe “notin tas “tin nat"
the direction heavy-handed. How- week, slow up, reffesh nerves, rélax. And
ever, the picture excels in its ow aie olen themselves as you
beauty of setting and the glorious a o renee.
Technicolor in which it is filmed. JUNE q te JULY @% (Cancer)—Smiles,
The camera has captured the good re » worth-whi/: conyersation,
vivid blue of the Mediterranean Uplifting ideas, plans that have solidity

d show fal firsts f y. Bui
sea and sky and the soft pastel #0 show iat are frets for today. Build

colour of the buildings, old tush 40h ands

P , i i ; nani I ° T 2 (Leo)—some
and new, in this striking Spanish thing new may have been added recently
scene, The interior scenes are and perhaps you should review plans
equally as colourful and arresting and habits to note whether improvements
and whoever is responsible for a2 order. Today's a day for -extra
this part of the film has done a ” ,

magnificent job. Ava Gardner and AUGUST 28 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virte)
James Mason are both thoroughly Roasts S og. ig of ise sent Tae
proficient in their roles—she as time Or that old routine shou be ta
Pandora, a spoiled, selfish beauty stanéa again. Start the new week try-
who exerts a fatal fascination on ing anew.

roost and use a strong flashlight.
What to look for? I'll tell you.
Look for pale shrivelled scale
combs, yellow beaks, yellow legs
and clear feathers. By using a
flashlight you don’t have to
handle all the hens, but it is a
good idea to check next day that
all the birds removed are poor
layers. .

Culling is one of the best ways
to lower the cost of egg produc-
tion. Another thing to be care-
ful about is the feed and man-
agement of pullets during the
last few weeks before housing.
Failure to feed growing pullets
enough of the good growing ration
allows them to get out of con-
poe Birds arene from a

cy ‘ow ration
aenrien 4 of - start to lay and
if too badly stunted will be un-
able to maititain heavy produc-
tion. Therefore keep those feed
hoppers filled with a well-bal-
anced growifig ration. Waste of



feed increases cosis. Se don’t
use poor feéders: don’t fill feeders
too full: and keep an eye out for
rats, blackbirds and other pests
More thah one mongoose seems

nearly every man who enters her to be hanging around houses

\ SEPTEMBER % to OCTOBER 2% (Libra)
life, and he as the captain of the _pjeasant get-toxethers with worthy

sea legen@: Mr. Mason gives a ttiends, sitierian musie gc other of the
i t a @ tal interest in children’s and
tr NE ee eS oldvtets' airs are tops for this day of
; the week.

voice, with its soft modulation and “° “°°
elear diction is a joy to hear, par- ott ed & voveunas » (Seer.
ov “ee 10 )— S| 80) 10) ‘ou ion care to
ticularly * e ia Pivina and doing a few odd extras you hadn't
he reads the story of the t counted on may be just the recipe, if
tchman and his previous life is it should be “yes,” say that word quickly
shown in flashback, without reservations, WHERE you stand

PANDORA is, above all, colour- ** 0st Important.

ful, romantic, escapist entertain- DpEeCEMBER #3 to JANUARY 21 (Capri-

t suc i eal to a corn)—Correspondence, meetings about
ment and as such will app coming business or other matters need

these days and the mon e
iemembér is no friend of the
poultry-keeper. Poultry like the
rest of us need plerity of shade
in our hot weather. So watch
this and don’t allow your water
to run out either. Clean fresh,
cool drinking water is essential
for growing pullets.

Look out too for lice and other
insects and treat the pullets at
once if you find them.

Don’t wait for all your pullets

large number of people. more accuracy, far-reaching thought. {9 start laying before you house

7 Pray, 0.
{ Was A Communist For They, n.uary % to FEBRUARY

F.B.1. (Aquarius)—Don't we just-s0 at one
i r % ~ period, and enigmatic or puzzling at an-
This weekend, the Plaza, Bar other. That old smooth, steady-soin#
barcet Lat hon wan Pb o pace is demanded by today's tendenciés
with rank Lovejoy in the letd- .7RMaaane, te Mant § og
ing role. Some of you may have may surprise others, and yourself ‘Avoid
read the articles in the Saturday peing ambiguous, baffling, or super-
Evening Post by Matt Cvetic, an sensitive,
F.B.I. agent, who for nine years yoy
BORN TODAY are ambitious,
posed as a trusted member of the though not greedy, You will share your
Communist party, and it is on ny goods as you vit But you tite
experiences that the film is based. praise, all of us like some! ‘or
+ + yn law, dramaties. research, philosophy,
It is an action melodrama, writing, Curb ambitions sensibly; have
which perhaps loses some of its some system so you won't strain; and
impact because the subject has pray always for guidance. Birthdate of:
been over-simplified and stereo- Geo. Jacques Danton, Fr, Revolutionist.
typed excitment and violence are UN a
used to show the Communist tech-
niques at work in Pittsburgh, the emphasis to these methods, rather
heart of the U.S. steel industry. than to the more insidious tactics
Because of this treatment, the real of the Reds,
dangers of Communism are mini- ‘ "
mised. However, though this is | Frank Lovejoy gives a strong,
the case, the picture still carries a Straightforward performance of
4 hard-hitting force. With the ob- Matt Cvetic, the man who had the
ject of making the public aware of courage to become, for nine years,
Communist methods, the film ex- 8n undercover man, hated by
poses the infiltration of the party his family and friends, living a
into labour organizations; it shows lonely and dual life in the service
how racial differences are foment- of his country, There is a good
ed and how a small minority group supporting cast, and I would say
ean wear down the resolutions of it is a timely film,

i vorkers and bring about a f
tired workers Pat And Mike

strike. Emphasis is is to a
lete and cynica isregar ‘. { i
for humdi decency, as well as the ok a film is not being
suspicion and distrust that are rife Shown after tonight, I was not
within the party itself. The end notifiéd of its presentation, but as
justifies the means, with the result I believe it to be a highly amusing
that violence and murder are picture, I am including some in-
shown to be everyday i :
Communists, and the 4¢an rev lewers. ’
sottina a hs steel mills limits the Plot: A girl athlete who turns
ae cence Sarath

professional achieves confidence,
success and romance under the

Blemishes | jeseeeeeee=

- Cleared | }







NOT

plem? Just try We beg to notify our Cc

ing, antiseptic
Cuticura Ointment

31ST OCTOBER for

comfort. Buy your Cuticura to~day! 52

(utic Ob: eae

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them. Otherwise they may false-
moult and go out of production
when you take them out of the
runs or pasture. Pullets which
become accustomed to nesting in
weeds or elsewhere have trouble
learning the purpose of laying
house nests. And eggs will get
broken or dirty. Move pullets
into the laying house before they
are in ten per cent, production
and don’t let them get frightened
when you move them. When
you gét them into previously
clean and disinfected laying
houses keep a _ well balanced
ration before them at all times.



management of a Broadway sports
promoter.

Reviewers agree: A top-drawer
comedy has been deftly cut to the
demanding measures of the Hep-
burn-Tracy combination. As the
amateur-turned-pro, Katie swin
a mean golf club, plays a smash-
ing game of tennis, and performs
feats of jiu-jitsu with her inimi-
table casual elegance. Tracy is a
“natural” as her fast-talking,
hustling agent whose “properties”
also include a dull-witted prize-
fighter and a race horse. Minor
parts excel, with Aldo Ray turn-
ing in an hilarious bit as the mus-
cle-boy. Such outstanding ath-
letes as Babe Didrickson Zaharias,
Gussie Moran and a host of others
lend their talents to give authen-

tactics formation on it quoted from Amer- ticity to action sequences, Plot is

lively and swift-moving, thanks
partly to the crisp dialogue and
partly to the well-konwn comedy
flair of director George Cukor.

ICE

ustomers and the general

LANE

. is one of the

Bridgetown
UNIMET MAJOR for a
constucting Storage Fixtures. The time and
cost of building cumbersome wooden shelves is
easily avoided with quick-handling UNIMET
MAJOR steel framework, which can be easily

again. And UNIMET
hed in a rust-proof stove

For Amateurs

The job of deciding what
annuals to plant in the garden
each year is a fascinatitig one,
but one in which we can easily
be led astray by the tempting
pictures in seed catalogues and on
seed packages. Two considerations
should help to guide us when
choosing the seeds, and one of
these is to have as gay a display
of colour as possible in the garden,
and the other is for this display
to last as long as possible, To
achieve this a study of the length
of life and character of the differ-
ent annuals is necessary

Take the Salvias for instance,
‘hey are a good buy. They grow
quickly, are hardy and make lovely
splashes of colour in the beds,
cspecially the Red, but the white
ind blue are worth having too.
Hest of all they will last the whole
‘eason for they are perennials,
ind only need—after months—to
be cut to the ground, after which
they will spring again. Salvia
grows from cutting and from seed
it looks lovely planted in rows,
or in clumps in a Herbaceous
border among other things. Likes
sun and lots of water,

PETUNIAS too once well estab-
lished will flower for months, and
make a gay and colourful bed.
They often last well over into the
rainy season, Petunias like a light
well drained sunny bed, and not
much water, They can be planted
from seed or cutting.

MARIGOLDS are another long
lasting annual, and nothing makes
a brighter show in the garden than
a bed of marigolds, ese plants
do better when started from cut-
ting, rather than from seed. Start
the cuttings in a box in November
and plant them out as soon as
they are well rooted in a sunny
spot, and water well,

VERBENA starts later than
some of the other annuals, but it
lasts well throughout the season.
It comes in some of the brightest
and most varied of colours to be
found in the garden, and so it is
a worth while addition. It looks
well overhanging a bank, on a
Rockery, or in a flat bed, likes
water and sun afd can be grown
from seed or cutting or divided
root,

Well there are a few details of
some of the annuals that are both
gay and lasting, Of course there
are many others, and it will repay
any gardener to find out all about
the different plants he plans to
plant before going to all the
trouble of raising them, As a gen=
erality it may be said that annuals
like a well manured bed in the
sun, and adequate water but there
are. variations, and whefe some
plants like a light well drained bed
others will tolerate a heavier soil.
For success it is necessary to know
‘these likes and dislikes,

Prepare the beds for the young
plants some weeks in advance by
forking them well and leaving
them roughly turned up to sun for
a few days. After that throw in
some good basket-fulls of well
rotted pen manure and fork it
deeply into the bed, breaking up
the lumps and mixing it deeply
into the soil, Water the bed, ands
next day fork again, fining up the
soil this time, and when neces-
sary—if the soil is at all inclined
to be soggy—add some fine char-
coal, An addition of leaf mould
from the Compost Heap is also
very desirable and is very good
for the plants. Altogether use your

SAUCEPANS
ROASTERS
FUNNELS
LADLES
PLATES
CUPS

JUGS

Cream * Green

rid upheavals to interrupt the)
flow of commodities from outside!
and there are surpluses left after
the requirements of producing
countries themselves have been
met, armies fed and so on,



}

The risks of undue dependence}
on imported food have been re-|
peatedly stressed, It is a question
whether they are fully understood
or heeded. It is possible that they
have not been adequately put or|
explained in all their seriousness
to the average citizen busy with
routine affairs and liable to con-
fine his thoughts to the day-by-day
problems of existence. In this con-
nection, if the co-operation of the
public is imperative in issues of
the kind under notice—and we
submit that it is—then the public
must be kept constantly amd fully
informed, Simply stated, a wise
policy in Dublicity matters is never
to over-estimate the information
at the disposal of the massés and
never to under-estimate their in-
telligence. Given the full facts
accurately, clearly and fearlessly,
the results are likely to be re-
warding, To know all is to wnder-
stand all, Have we the machinery
for such q programme when so
many important issues ‘mping@
upon the public mind ~t this
juncture? In the dayr ae cd, in-
efficiency or slackness im any
sphere of endeavotir itis: be re-
garded in the same light as pest
and disease in agricultura] pur-
suits. They must be fought against
intensively and their effeets mini-
mized both by prevertion and
cure, In eohrinaniies no less than
in national affairs the best prée-
ventive measure is the wept’ of
the public mind fully informed.
So much for generalities,























Now, what actually is the im-
mediate position in regard to local
food produetion? Are we satisfied
that all the cultivable land avail-
able is beneficially oceupied?
Leaving aside factors such as rain-
fall and related moisture require-
ments of crops which exert their
influence over the entire picture,
is all potentially productive land
being made the fullest use of? Is
there not too high a proportion of
land in « land-hungry island in-
efficiently worked, resulting in
yields incommensurate with the
quality of such land? Are there
not too many idle plots and weedy
areas which, with a little more
effort, could be turned into flour-
ishing productivity? What about
backyards and gardens just beg-
ging for the earth to be turned
over? Are we all seized with the
absolute necessity for every square
foot of land, wherever located, to
be made productive? These are
questions to which there are ready
answers to be sure, But, are the
answers likely to be commensur~
ate with the needs of the day?
There is only one just answer;
no one with land in this island
should have the right to misuse
it or leave it idle, This is a vital
matter which needs to be tackled
primarily and fundamentally, This
is where preventive measures
begin. The curative measures
overlap the preventive and include
javisory services over a wide field
of agricultural endeavours. In this
connection, the help and advice of
the Department of Agriculture are
always freely and unstintingly at
the disposal of everyone.

——_

own judgment in conjvaction with
the knowledge of the characteris-
ties of your own garden and get
the beds in the best possible con-
dition to receive these precious
young plants in December, Jan~
uary or February.

BOWLS

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| COMMODE PANS
PAILS

| BASINS

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SUNDAY

SPORT LEADS WAY TO
W.1. FEDERATION
Indian Tour Not Yet A ‘Certainty’

Says Merry





By O. 8. COPPIN
‘PORT is leading the way towards a realisation
of the hopes and plans for a West Indign
Federation, That is a boid assertion to make ut
when ! have qualified it, I shall be most interested
to hear of any other medium that is accomplishin«
such a measure of accord between the Caribbea:
territories, and providing for the interchange ot
personnel at such a comradely and desirabie level.
Just over a week ago we said goodbye to the
“Carib Bears” a Basketball team from Trinidad ywlx
defeated tearhs selected by the Amateur Basketball Association of Bar-

bados in convincing style,
REMEMBER
: EVERTHELESS sport fans cannot but remember with fond ad-
i miration the play of six foot-two Carlton Clarke, centre player
tor “Carib Bears”, of Norman Pierre whose clever tactics earned him
the nickname of “Fox”.
We too must be proud of our own “Brickie” Lucas, Clifford Gittens
and Quintyne,

At that time too the Tornado Association of Barbados was en-



| gaging its Trinidad counterpart in a yachting tournament here, Teddy

1

|

|

‘I

|

|

A. |
} Centrol were holding a meeting on Sunday October

|

|
|

|

rioad and his tornado Vamoose, must be as popular in Intercolonial
racing circles as people like the terrible‘W's” Weekes, Worrell and
Walcott are in Intercolonial cricket circles.

On that occasion the Barbados tornadoes won the series and the
trophy but some credit was due Trinidad who secured third, fourth
| and fifth places in the final points line-up of the eight tornadoes which
| took part in the series.
| INTERCOLONIAL WATER POLO
| URING the week ended yesterday we have welcomed a Men's
j and Ladies’ team of the Trihidad Water Polo Association Who
| have been entertained and have also been beaten by teams selected
| by the Barbados Amateur Water Polo Association.

The names of Kenneth Ince, Delbert Bannister and Rex Ecksicia

among others will form the subject of many an “old talk” when
| Crinidad players get together as will also be those of the ladies Jean
Chandler, Brenda Foster and Peggy Pitcher,

Correspondingly Johnny Gatcliffe the Trinidad captain and
| goal-keeper and Sally Knaggs, sharpshooter for the ladies will have
|} won their own popularity in Barbados by similar means,
| B.G. AND TRINIDAD MARKSMEN HERE

FURTHER intensification of the role of acting the Intercolonial

A host by Barbados is the fact that the Barbados Rifle Association

are at present staging their annual intercolonial Rifle Meeting at the
Government ‘Rifle Range and are entertaining representative teams
irom similar Associations in Trinidad and British Guiana.

They will compete for the Anchor Cup which Trinidad won last

year with a total of 822 points.

In short, if in the course of one month, sport has attracted to

these shores representatives from Trinidad and British Guiana to
ompete in yachting, basketball, water-polo and shooting, bearing
in mind too that only a short. while ago a table tennis team from
South Trinidad was entertained as well, then | could hardly invoke
more eloqu€nt testimony in support of my opening statement that
sport is leading the way towards the hopes and aspirations for West
indian Federation, 3
IS THE INDIAN TOUR “ON” ?
LTHOUGH mot of the thinking members of the Barbados ele-
ment of the West Indies cricket family had already writter
\ off the Indian tour to the West Indies as a bad job, yet reports and
denials featuring the Trinidad Press and the Secretary of the We st
| Indian Cricket Board of Control seem to suggest at the highest poin'
at which they make themselves intelligible to the remainder of the
| West Inaian cricket public, that there is still a possibility of the Indian
tour to the West Indies taking place. IF THE INDIANS SAY SO,
|
paper which was headlined “Indians agree to tour W.I.” stated that
luir, C, A. Merry, Secretary of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control had told this paper that the Indians had agreed to accept
| the West Indies’ original programme which calls for a start of the
| tour on January 6 and ends on April 3.
The article further stated that the Indian Cricket Board of
Control had expressed regret over the W.I, Board’s refusal to alter
the programme to allow two rest days before and one during each

Test.
A DENIAL
NOME DAYS after another statement appeared in the same pres
stating that Mr, Merry had announced that the report under
reference had given cricket fans the impression that all arrange-
ments concerning the tour had been finalised and that the Indians
had at last agreed to tome to the West Indies,

Mr. ferry, denied that this was so and said that until the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control had received word that the
Indian Cricket Board of Control had decided to accept the invitation
with its conditions that the tour could not be regarded as definite yet.

Mr. Merry, the report says, expected that word would come
from the Indians about the end of the month.

TRINIDAD HOSTS ?
do not want to repeat old arguments in connection with this
proposed tour of the Indians to the West Indies but it does seem
to me as if Trinidad are inviting the Indians and not the West
Indian Cricket Board of Control,

Mr. Merry passed through Barbados three weeks ago and I had
a heart to heart talk with him. I then interviewed him for publi-
cation purposes. I told the Barbados public that a release had been
promised within a week's time, That release has not been forth-
coming and the only indication as to the trend of events is through
tne Trinidad press, by the vexatious way of interviewing and
denying.

This is not good enough. If the Trinidad press is the official
organ of the West Indies Cricket Board of Controi well then let it be
announced and other democratic associations within the member
bodies will take the necessary action,

INDIAN BOARD MET OCTOBER 5

REUTER’S report stated that the Indian Cricket Board of

5, at which
they would decide whether or not they were coming to the West
Indies. This report further stated that the Board had made demands
for certain wodifications in the tour programme to which the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control had not yet replied. Lf, the report

| stated, the Indian Board did not receive a reply before the meeting

acceding to their requests they would consider this as a refusal by

A boxed paragraph on the front page of a recent Trinidad news-

ADVOCATE

WANDERERS vs. CARLTON
AT CARLTON

Wanderers 1st Innings 200

After losing the
batted the whole day and
200 runs in their first innings
their cricket match against Carl-
ton at Carlton yesterday, the
of A fair crowd
tn teams have

tos Wands

scored

in

rers

irst
uns match.
e tussle, as be
ecocn
vieket was con )
West [ndian opening bats-
man Roy Marshall thrilled the
crowd with beautiful strokes when
4€ top-Scored with 74 for Wan-
Gerers. Marshall appeared con-
iident during his stay at the
wicket. ,
The next best score wf 45 was
knocked up by D, Mayers who
went at number five in the batting
order, re
Rowling for Carlton, K. Warren
aad H, Cox took three wickeis
each for 23 and 38 runs respec-

da)

in
The

ered easy.

lively, while pacer G, Edghill
claimed the wickets of Proverbs
and D, Atkinson whom he bowled
Lor duck. The other wicket

went to F, Edghill.

Wanderers opened their first in-
t%4gs with Marshall and Knowles
but when the score was. 24
Knowles was caught by Cox off
the bowling of Warren for 7 runs.

G. Proverbs followed and scored
18 runs before he was bowled by
G. Edghill. D. Atkinson joined

Marshal but before he could get
off the mark, Atkinson was bowled
by a yorker from Edghill,
At the luncheon interval Mar-
shall and Mayers were together.
After lunch Marshall not out
65, ond Mayers not out 15 con
tinued the first innings for Wan-
jerers with the score at 110 for
the loss of three wickets. Marshall
wus batting comfortably against
the bowling while Mayers at the



other end was just content to
stay there. Marshall delighted
the crowd with a beautiful cover

drive when his score was 68 and
two balls later he pulled F. Edg-
hill to the boundary,

When the score.was 126, Roy
Marshall ended his stay when he
gave “Boogles” Williams at mid-
off an eusy catch. Marshall who
hit five fours, scored 74,.' Score-
board read 126—4—74,

The partnership between Mayers
and Marshall resulted in 58 runs,

Eric Atkinson followed Roy
Marshall. Mayers continued to
play defensively but in Edghill’s
fourth over he got three runs from
a pull to the leg side, His score
was now 26.

_ Atkinson was off the mark with
a brace off the bowling of Cox.
At six, Atkinson wags dropped by
Warren at first slip off the bowl-

of Edghill. F,. Edghill was
keeping a steady length and gain-
ed the respect of Atkinson
Mayers.

Wanderers lost their fifth wicket
when Mayers in trying to score
was bowled by Cox in his ninth
over, Mayers scored 45.

ane

Score was 166 for the loss of
five wickets,
St. Hill joined Atkinson who

was 17, St. Hill opened his scor-
ing with three runs on the off
side but when the score was 175
he lost. his partner Atkinson who
was bowled by Cox for 21 runs.

R. Lawless joined St. Hill but
he was sent hack to the pavilion

without scoring by Cox who
bowled . him, Score-board read
175-—7—0. th, Lowless followed
after his brother and he opened
his account with a brace. Cox at
this stage was bowling well—
varying his pace and “using his

head.”

The 200-mark was reached with
D, Lawless not out 13 and St, Hill
not out 13 and the time was 5.15
p.m. Shortly afier however, D.
Lawless was run out for 13. G.
Skeete was the rext batsman in
but St. Hill was caught by Me-
Kenzie shoritiy aie: Skeeic joined

him..« Scoreboard read 200—3—0.

Peirce joined GSkeete and the
Wanderers innings ended os War-
ren howled Skeete for a duck.

Wanderers had scored 200 exactly
ind play ended at this score.

Yesterday’



PICKWICK vs. LODGE
Pickwick has dy gdined a
inni lead agai Lodg
First -Division match
Lodge School
afternoon,
Lodge were first to occupy the
wicket and were bowled out for a
meagre 90. Pickwick, in reply,

alr



in their
opeued -at grounds

terd

have amassed 226 runs for the
loss of only one wicket,
Batting for Pickwick, T. S

Birkett, skipper John Goddard and
Charlie Taylor took advantage of
the. perfect wicket, They punished
the Lodge School bowlers, Birkett
has an undefeated 93 to his credit
while John Goddard is 87 not out.
Charlie Taylor, who featured in a
first wicket partnership with God-
dard which put 78 runs on the
scoreboard, made a forceful 39 be-
fore he out leg before
Wilkie.

L. Murray and C. Grant opened
the Lodge first innings’ but when
the scoré was only two, Grant
was clean bowled by Greenidge
before he could open his account.

J. Farmer partnered Murray
who was next bowled in John
Goddard's fourth over for 22 runs,
The other batsmen fell cheaply.
Only Farmer resisted the Pick-
wick attack. He was eventually
undefeated with 44 to his credit,

Joey Greenidge was the most
successful bowler for Pickwicl<.
He sent down six overs and three
balls, and took three wickets for
23 runs. E. L. G. Hoad, Jnr, bowled
seven overs and took thre@ for 25
J. Goddard and E. Edwards cap-
tured one each for 17 and 16 re-
spectively.

SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE

was to





Empire 1st Innings ................. a ee
Spartan Ist Innings (for
Orgpkt.) .s-5. csnlteaetavienes 25



Making his first appearance in
a local game since his return from
England, Everton Weekes, led
the Empire team against Spartan
at Bank Hall yesterday, and
scored an undefeated 88 out of a
total of 151. Spartan are 25 for
0 wicket.

Going in at number 4 ‘with two
wickets down for 5 runs, Weekes
played with unusual restraint as
ne watched four other wickets
fall with only 54 runs on the tins
However, with O. Fields holding
On grimly on the dead slow
wicket, they together added 86
very valuable runs to take the
total to 140 before Fields was run
out.

During the short post-lunch
period which Empire occupied
the wicket, the large crowd that
packed the stand and fields saw
ueshes of Weekes’ brilliance as
he executed his strokes with
easy elegance,

Phillips, the Spartan opening
bowler trundled with unexpected
success, taking five wickets for
$4 runs with his medium pacers.
C. L. Walcott also bowled well,
and kept the batsmen in check
during a pre-lunch spell of 18
overs. He finished with 2 wickets
for 52 runs.

Spartan won the toss and sent
Empire to the wicket, Phillips
took two early wickets, having
had Hunte caught in the leg
trap by Atkins, and C, DePeiza

caught at square leg off a full
pitch, Robinson was caught by
Atkins at short leg off Frank

King’s bowling when the score
was 20, and with only one run
added, Grant was given one ball
by Walcott.

The tension grew while Spar-
tan enjoyed their early shecess.
The ball was not coming off the
soft wicket and Weekes was forced
to play with restraint, watching
every ball on to the face of his
bat. He was joined by E. A. V.
Williams who collected 17 off a
couple of swings before being
bowled by Walcott with the total
at 49. Rudder fell to a magnifi-
cent one hand catch by young
Grant fielding at short silly mid
on, and six wickets were down
for a meagre 54,



of Control and it is high time that he convinces us of that by issuing

SELECTORS WENT HOME

a release or two,

s Cricket



Fine Gillette Blades



the W.l. Board and as a result the tour would be off.

W.I. REFUSED — THEY SAY :
HE WEST INDIES BOARD claim that they have acquainted the

Indian Board of their

according to the unwilling dupes

ee inability to meet those requests and it
| follows abundantly that the tour then, according to the Indians, and

FW HE West Indies selectors themselves missed the boat, They were

in Trinidad bleaching out awaiting word from the Indians as
to whether or not the tour was on so that they could go on to British
Guiana and witness the tournament there, No word was forthcoming
and they departed each man to his owm land.

It is a pity that they did not see fit to witness the Cork Cup
tournament now in progress in St. Kitts where they might have dis-
covered some pace bowling material at least.

There was a loud trumpeting about Mason of St. Vincent and

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

RACING NOTES
By Ben Battle

ONCE AGAIN I find myself, much to
this ae With Bookie safely back in
urticle one of such interest, I had thought to have shid goc ye ta the
Sunday Advocate for ever. It was not to be however, fase
to an 8.0.58. from Bookie here I am once more, although I hope my
re-appearance will be only temporary. I can imagine the less
enthusiastic of our readers commenting that the most interesting
ieature of the column will be to discover who has written it, but as
I say I trust that the position will soon be stabilized, and the Bookie
Spectacles beam bhenignly upon readers once again,

THE NOVEMBER ENTRIES

Big news of the week—and what welcome news indeed—has been
the record number of entries for the B.T.C. November Meeting.
Well and carefully planned though the programme was, I doubt
whether the most optimistic followers of racing hal expected that
‘t would elicit such a response. Particularly gratifying has been the
Entries for the races framed for the D and Lower and G Classes. In
respect of these, I must say that I am only too glad to be able to eat
my words, and to acknowledge that the gloomy fears that I had
entertained for them have not been realised.

The large Entries in G (no fewer than fifteen in the Gravesend
Handicap) are due to a great extent to the very welcome support
whieh they have received from visiting owners, and it is a point to
he remembered when future November Programmes are being framed
that this Meeting appear to fill a gap in the racing for this class of
animal in the South Caribbean. mong those, who are coming up,
1 see the name of Vigilante who used to belong to Mr, De Montbrun
ind at one time I believe was racing in D. It will be interesting to
see what this hardy old veteran can produce on its first visit to these
shores. Another one from across the water if Blue Grass whom |
believe has raced here before but whom~l saw for the first time last
Wednesday, and. a very tough compact little customer he looked.
Pdéplin, Who has joined the Mayers String, is a daughter of Popularity
who raced with some success for Mrs. Embericos during the war
years. She is a neatly turned little filly and may be speedy. With
the exception of Gavotte, Twinkle, Joan’s Star and Blue Diamond,
the majority of the remainder are two-year-olds. They include the
very good Igoking Diamond Queen (Jim Crackerjack-Jewel), Mr.
Bethel’s big Chestnut Mr. Friendship and the Gill pair Sea Foam and
Meerschaum. All in all the class contains every ingredient for some
very interesting racing.

At first glance the D Class and lower races appear to be very
-vell patroniged, but I am afraid that there is a dreadful lot of padding,
A great many owners of F Class horses have been tempted by the
paucity of the true D as E class entries, but I imagine that many of
them will decide eventually that discretion is the better part of valor.

THE SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES

The most important race on the programme is probably the Mile
and Half South Caribbean Stakes. The experiment of a race over
this distance of ground proved such a success in August that it was
almost a forégone conclusion that it would be repeated in November.
Once again:a big field has taken entry, but it is a field of rather too
different calibre to that which contested the Champion Stakes in
August. Then we saw a field of ten horses which with the exception
of two forlorn hopes in Slainte and Tiberian Lady (both of whom
were proven stayers) all had shown reasonable ability over a distance
of ground. This meeting besides Landmark, Flieuxce and Fire Lady
who have shown by their running in the Champion Stakes that the
trip is not beyond them, and such newcomers as Test Match and
Dashing Princess whose previous form suggests stamina, we find a
group of horses who previously were looked upon as sprinters,
The presence of Darham Jane, Castle in the Air and Harroween in
a race of this distance is certainly surprising, but in a sport-as full
of surprises as racing who is to say that those who have entered
them may not yet have the last laugh,

THE TRUMPETER CUP :
Next to the South Caribbean Stakes I imagine that most interest
will be felt in the Trumpeter Cup. The idea of making this race a
semi-classic for two-year-olds is an excellent one, and it usually: takes
a pretty good horse to win it. Favourite will undoubtedly be Apple
Sam who is so far doing everything that he is asked in an exemplary
manner. I should be surprised, however, if he were to gain quite so
bloodless a victory as he did in his first start last August. Among
those who may make him gallop are Driftwood, particularly I should
imagine if the going is on the firm side, while Maypole has also shown
that she can gallop and might be concerned with the finish,
THE GALLOPS

I am afraid that I will not be able to report in detail on the gallops
which have taken place this week, but most of the stables are giving
their charges strong work. Among those who’showed up to ad-
vantage this Saturday were Flying Dragon and Flieuxce from the
Walcott String, both of whom work box to box, the former in 1.32 flat
and the latter in 1.322. Of the two I thought Flieuxce went much the
ketter and this somewhat unreliable old mare may very easily be in
the picture in the South Caribbean Stakes especially if the going is
soft. Lunways working with Topsy returned the same time as Mr.
Walcott’s mare and this too was an impressive performance. Land-
mark took a second longer, but was extremely comfortable as was
Fire Lady who easily beat her stable companion Vectis over the
istance in the same time.

A real eye opener among the gallops over shorter distances was
that of Apply Sam who created a very good impression by finishing
on equal terms with Cardinal after a five furlong spin done in the
respectable time of 1.12%. Only Abu Ali who was easy to Darham
Jane in 1,10 and Demure who finished rather weakly in 1.11 did ap-~
preciably better times for the distances during the morning, and it
was certainly a really splendid effort on behalf of the two-year-old.



my. surprise in charge of
the island and his first

TL

Fields pantnered Weekes and but more so from Fields’ point
by patient batting, they took the of view. Weekes arove back one
score to 93 at tea Weckes not of Griffith’s deliveries which
vut 47 and Fields 1i. struck the bowler’s hand and

After lunch, Weekes took richochetted on 4o the stumps
command of the situation, The with Fields out of his creases
wicket played truer than in the he other batsmen were all out

pre-lunch stage of the gime, and without scoring. Holder was
he scored rapidly. He reached his stumped going down the wicket
fifty in the first over after the to Griffith, Horace King was

bowled neck and crop when he
swung viciously at one of King’s
deliveries, and next ball Barker
was out leg before wicket. In
the meantime, Weekes had added

interval, and took his own score
to 71 in the next 20 minutes, He
was extremely severe on the
bowlers. He hooked King to the
boundary, slammed him through

the open mid wicket, and lofted
Clyde Walcott out of the field.
Fields also played a brighter
game, and it seemed as if these
two would see Empire safely
out of the rut. The score raced
to 120, and 130, with Weekes do-

another 11 to his score, taking it
to 88, just 12 runs short of his
century. The innings closed at
4.35 o'clock the last three wickets
falling in just over five minutes.

Tony Atkins and Sam Griffith
opened the Spartan batting on a














f in these parts is “off.” ry ; a : ‘ ing the bulk of the scoring Ten wicket which was playing much
- Lae! a . ea hy, then the tomfoolery in the Trinidad press. Why then the Siete te wit oe ae aoe gee ie gy thens parade yuns later, Empire suffered a easier now, and they played
ping aiken a AM dane bea ines v levee and denial of rumours that the tour is on or may be on. puxipose that ulti! we ate sia v4 bay a ae veren 3 ven ustralia, I stunning blow. Fields was run out. Barker and Williams, the two
: eer a : PN LLM ee Sahat Bedee heir toe a release. He $s not Secretary of the on Old Age Pension that West Indies crigket Tencinia aii hevor tok It. was rather unfortunate, both opening bowlers with confidence.
a ress, he is Secretary of the West Indies Cricket Board for fresh pace bowling talent. - . never -OOK from the team’s point of view, @ On Page 5
ance et ' | VEBEBE Be Ve
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ECKSTEIN

BAY STREET

A

DUNLOP 3 ;

The Worlds MasTer 7y

Insist
’ ‘he aren Fs Lea

Oe ed 2 Ae We ae

:

>

BROTHERS |



LONDON, ENGLAND.





ECKSTEIN BROS, oo Bay Street Distributors








SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952â„¢

YESTERDAY'S CRICKET “ome

@ trom Page 4
however, after fifteen minutes,
taree overs each by the pace men,
Griffith appealed for light, and it
wes disallowed, Meanwhile the
»partan score moved on to 20, and
1.ve minutes later, Griffith made
unother unsuccessful appeal.

However, the match ended
without further play when the
spectators encroached on the
field, and the two captains de-
cided te call a halt at 5.15 o’ch
fifteen minutes ahead of schedule.

COLLEGE vs. POLICE
Police Ist Innnigs ....
College Ist Innings (f

WICKES)... necceseceeesengeeenzees ane
With the battles of the giants

taking place at other grounds, a
poor crowd witnessed the first
day’s play in the First Division
fixture between Police and Col-
lege which is taking place at
Queen's Park.

In this match, honours of the
day went to Emman Hope, dim-
inutive opening batsman and slow-
medium bowler, who after cap-~-
turing six wickets for 23 runs in
the Police 1st innings, opened his
team’s 1st innings and ended the
day undefeated in his knock with
33 to his credit.

pying the wicket first,
Police opened their innings. with
Blackman and Taylor facing the
bowling of Mr. Headley from the
Lake end and skipper Simmons
from the Weymouth end. With the
score at 11. Blackman was un-
fortunately run out after i
9. This let in Blenman,
runs later was caught by
off the bowling of Simmons for
3 and after nine overs by the
pacers, the first bowling change
was brought about when Foster
replaced Mr. Headley from. the
Lake end. Two overs later, Hope
came on for Simmons whose
analysis read 50. 2M. 5R. 1W.

Hope continued to wreak havoc
with his off-spinners, and except
for Taylor who eventually top-





five

scored for Police with 23 runs,
and to a lesser degree Byer, who
was the the only other double
figure batsman for Police with
11 runs, there was no real spirit
in any of the remaining Constables’
batting.

Foster at the other end was
pegging away tirelessly and was
rewarded with twe wickets, those
of Byer and Mullins. His eight
overs, three of which were
maidens, cost him 27 runs and he
took two wickets

After Blackman and Byer were
dismissed, there was a
procession of batsmen to and from
the wicket, which was slightly
affected by the rain during the
week. Hope ended the Police Ist
innings by dismissing Springer
who scored 7 runs. His figures for
the ist innings were 650. 3M.

23 R. 6 W.

College opened their innings
with Hope and Bobby Morris,
who during the first half hour was
scoring more quickly than his
partner, These two batted steadily
until Morris suddenly became
aggressive, driving Taylor to the
boundary on two occasions. He
was however dismissed flashing at
one of skipper Farmer’s deliver-
ies pitched outside the off stump
with the score at 29 and his con-
tribution 14. Four runs later,
Hewitt, who filled the breach was
caught in the slips, again off
Farmer’s bowling.

College batted steadi inst
some very accurate ue by
Farmer, ably assisted by Sobers
and it was only in the closing overs
that the seore was quickened up
by Mr. Headley and Hope, who
are undefeated with 16 and 33
runs respectively. Farmer’s fig-
ures so far are 16 O. 7 M. 25 R. 2 W.
while Sobers bowled 14 overs, 7
of which were maidens, for 21
runs.

Play .ended at 2.15 p.m. with a
successful appeal against fading
light. .



Lt Col. Connell
Wins Trumpeter
Cup Shoot

Col. J. Connell won the Trum-
peter Cup the shoot for which
was concluded at the Government
Rifle Range yesterday under hazy
conditions which made visibility
somewhat difficult The Colonel
totalled 229 points, two points
more than the other three who
qualified. The H.P.S. was 255.

The trophy was shot for at 300,
500 and 600 yards. It was shot
for in stages, and the scores from
the first stage were added to yes-
terday’s scores.

At the end of the shoot on Sat-
urday last, sixteen of the best
scorers were chosen to compete
in the final stage of the shoot.
Colonel Connell added 135 points
to his over week score of 95.

The results were as follows:—

Col, J. Connell 229
Major A. S. Warren 227
Mr, T. A. L. Roberts 227
Mr. L. W. Hassell... 227



Leeward Islands
Out For 148 Runs

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. KITTS, Oct. 25,
Leeward Islands were all out
for 148 runs at tea time. J. Gon-
Salves 38, E. Walcott 32, H.
Anthonyson 22, T. Hobson 18, E.
Matthews 11 and W. Warner 10

were chief scorers. C. O. B.
Crick took four for 37, Fletcher
three for 44, Mason 2 for 31.

Windward Islands made 35 with-
out loss in their second innings,
Crick made 30.



SCOREBOARD

CARLTON vs, WANDERERS AT
CARLTON











EMPIRE vs. SPARTAN AT EMPIRE
EM Gs







Collese — ist Innings

SUNDAY



b ATER POLO:

ADVOCATE

Barbados Beat Trinidad.
Third Time

BOTH BARBADOS LADIES and Men’s Water. Polo
teams ended the Intercolonial Tournament with Barbados

unbeaten when two “colts’

a third time at the Aquatic Club last night.

’ team defeated the visitors
The ladies

secured a 5-nil vietory, increasing the margin of win in
the other two matches by a goal, and the men’s team won |
by the same margin when the game ended 5—2. |

In the ladies
Fletcher scored
Chandler one. In the men’s game,
Mortimer Weatherhead scored
two, and Charlie Evelyn, Kenneth
Ince and Malcolm Browne one
each for Barbados, and T. Samuel
and L. Agard scored one each for
Trinidad,

game, Annette
four and Jean

The visiting ladies team of the
previous two matches vas
changed, Rosemary King and

Marlyn DeSouse being brought in
as back and left wing respectively.
The Trinidad men’s team was the
same as the previous night,

There were many changes in
both Barbados teams as less full-
fledged players were given a
chance as the series were already
won

Though they were beaten by a
wider margin of goals, the Trini-
dad ladies played a better game
than they did in the other two
matches. The local team, how-
ever, seemed conscious that they
were not supposed to be the best
and carried the attack with extr
zeal

Annette Fletcher was more
successful during the latter half
of the first half and during the
second half than the early stage
of the game, In the early stage
her efforts were weak. As the
game progressed, she became
more ready and used nice judg-
ment to score. Jean Chandler
played a good game, but acted
more in the role of keeping a
balance between attack and de-
fence than going all out to score

BONING: |

Ezzard Charles |



Beats Brion

NEW YORK, Oct, 23.
Ex-world heavyweight cham- |
on Ezzard Charles, impressive |
n a lop sided victory over Argen-
ne Cesar Brion, probably will

his_next comeback opponent,

siveness last night as he won a}

ii

ly televised

j

|

neet veteran Jimmy Bivinas bd |
Ezzard displayed a new aggres- |
ianimous ten-round decision '

er Brion in Madison Square |
irden. He gave Brion a thor-|

ough beating, but could, not knock |

rim out. j

The gross gate for the national- |
fight was $17,695. |

Brion, six years younger and 10% |

»ounds heavier than Charles (was |

on rubber legs in the first, second, |

*ghth, ninth and tenth rounds, |

but he would not go dewn,. Brion

Ss never been stoppea in 37 pro- |
essional fights.

Brion, scaling 196% pounds to.
harles’ 1864 , was master in the! ,
tird session when his body at-,|
ick nearly jack-knifed the ex- |
hampion, Cesar had a “Slight |
dge in the furious fourth round |
nd he was given the eighth on a |
oul, because of low blows, |
Charles, favoured at five to one, |
‘ashed Brion’s left cheek deeply |

with a straight right in the first |



















~

We'll soon have that better

PY
















‘
~~
ran)

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
touch of Germolene Ointment. It re-
lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
gives protection against the entry of
harmful becteria. You will find, too,
thar Germolene draws out dirt from cuts,
abrasions, blisters and sores and stim-
ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @

Healthy, happy families take ENO’S
“Fruit Salt”. Pleasant, refreshing














PAGE FIVE

ASTHMA MUCUS

Dissolved First Day

Choking, gasping, wheegin
Asthma and Bronchitis Solnas
} your system, sap your energy, ruin
ae health and weaken your heart
| mn 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
scription of & farmous doctor—cireu+
lates through the blood, quickly errb-
ing the attacks. The very first day the
strangling mucus ia dissolved, thus
giving free, easy breathing and rest-
ful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take pleasant, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
be entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no



time, even

though you may have suffered for
years. MENDACO is so successful
that It is guaranteed to give you free,
easy breathing in 24 hours and to
completely stop your Asthma fn § days
or money back on return of empty

Backase Get MENDACO from your
emist. The guarantee protects yoe
a c





When they get out of order, instead of pure,
fresh blood flowing to every nerve and
tauscle, your blood stream is heavy with
waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.

tsolriie arenes rita
| vs . ;
of excess acids 2 Then your

y
a.
ww
a
a
5
2
<
zu
=
































































a PIRE — 1ST INNIN E. Hope not out Bee ate generally does, She pass- round and he re-opened an old | a: “Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
WANDERS .— 38, ROS 5 ir abinstn catkine & Fe eins , Mi. hewitt Ee 2 — So ee ae es DePetss. © Gtifith b Phillips 3 & Toutes 8 Bihan }, Bindkman 2% score, sixth, Re | suitable for children —and for anyone with adelicate st iumach, ENO’S
: = E. D. Weekes not out ........ r, iv Tae sint Aedes « . ale : > ¥
So forete 5G Waa ke See ea fe In the men's game, the Trini- At the finish, Brion’s teft cheek | Pea Meh voa futniance Ts soothes ancl eeies howto eet ;
b . 3 s sweeping aes « } 7
D Atkinson b G. Edghill © SS’ Rudder ¢ Grant b Phillips 2 Total (8 wkts.) 90 dadians opened with a sweeping WS Swollen like a balloon and , ee, ats Panes 8 ch up y 1] ¢ x
D. Mayers b H. Cox 45 ©. Fields run. out ............, 27 ~—- Fall: of wickets: 1—29, 2-33. 8-61. offensive which was very short- !2!s left side was raw and red, unsuitable food or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes i , SS j
r $e eit c Maitansle b Warren 3 A. Holger sta (wkpr) Smith b BOWLING ANALYSIS lived. They were able to score Brion said Charles was one of the a sparkling, invigorating health-drink, Keep ENO’S handy | ' OR.
K. Lswiesa ® H. Cox .- 3 griatp Risks: es 8 ane W. the filet. goal. THls.game was me t oars he ever met, but aeke | \
D. Lawless run out ....... % ot Barker 1.b.w. F. Phillips... |_| 0 Farmer ‘ mos eee very fast throughout, and the |° cou ave done better against
T. N. Peirce not out ..... o Extras ese 4 Bradshaw Zo 8 0 ” him if he had been “sharp”, He 9 \y INDIAN 1
G. Skeete b Warren 0 _— Taylor 2 oO 1 6 local team combined well. Again : ‘ ra : | i}
SS Betras § BRE ok ie ek 151 Sobers 4 7 21 © ‘the local team had the edge on ‘A ne phos had a real et ; RooTr [
Total mo Pau of Wickets — 3-6 BS <2, + Blackman ‘cide ak LopGE the visitors in their energetic prion éta ‘i bobbin ail |} }pon'e lox, sant and & alugen liver 4
m2, 549, . 1—140, , 9-151. , es inti h ail ar c . a /p flam,xoudtown .koop von coustantiy foet-
Fall of wickets: 1—24, 258, 368, 4— er are +. Memey'b Gouna ie tee - a » ae aving than usual last night and ° 9 i} wh dite bed ndllle in echehat erent?
126, 5—166, 6—175, 7—115, 8—200, 9200. ,, 2 “™ §& N C arent b J. Greenidse o Wier . a ' © i used Charles to miss a surpris- | ru it a ee re
BOWLING ANALYSIS 5. eee is4 3 34 8 J. Farmer not out .. «4 tually knock the ball out of thelr - number af punches. Mean- | |) dienes of fruits, vewotabies aad horbe fein
° R W 18 2 52 2 R. Goddard c Greenidge, b Hoad 8 hands hile. Szar | |) special TONTO agent, which helps restore af
G. Edghill . 14 1 48 2 = or 3 13 L. St. Hill ¢ wkpr. Taylor, b Edwards 2 e we ard fought from a more eo ® \f normal bowel conditian wfter harmful wastes 5
Bee BAP By SRE 2s aiidt | Be ckiiae SRE iasiase ¢ Mortimer Weatherhead who ‘orgs glance than unal and he pa Ie Rises ee
he iis oe SPARTAN — 1ST INNINGS ; , 2 scored two, was swift and sent ()9S mu essive than in SPECIALLY it 8 today i
Fo Bagh oof we 4 Faria cok eet iit ib Wilkie: b Greenidie 1 many terrific shots at the nets, Se eee = of three ring offi- a RECOMMENDED iy A i
. Extras ‘ 6 Mayers b Hoad 2 but he paid insufficient attention §, gave him seven rounds, | | Ye : het raysten REMEDY |
a ere ee eee | ney * to judging the position of wre ENO for IRREGULAR ACTION, 7 ar thee '
‘0 01 oe) : —— the goalkeeper or even the nets SICK HEADACHE, [a EN, YEARS
BOWLING ANALYSIS | | 50 }
‘ * THER o x 8 @ Total 90 themselves, and sent many either I : | ° i, BILIOUSNESS, ee \
ee - Barker 3 2 sal of wickets: 1-2, 225, 353, 4— direct to the goalkeeper or wide NSIDE FORWARD ? 4s INDIGESTION, ete i prdontinaypog ig ol pron meen sonny
x A. Bah page iri 3 , 56, 5—66, 6—67, 7—70, a1, 9—79. of the nets. Charlie Evelyn was An Italian footballer has been | ' BEWARE OF WORMS! |
Rainfall from Codrington .06 “HARRISON COLLEGE are a _ r. w, fast and worried the Trinidad en sentenced by a Savona court | Sold in bottles for \y Be sure your family ia protected with !
in. Rated. <8 vei OL $0 tor 8 Jordan ¢ o 8 o forwards to a great extent. ') 10 months’ imprisonment for | : |} Comstook's Worm Botleta Made by the
Total rainfall for month to bi id “pee — ist Innings Greenidge es 0 68 «68 The Trinidad men’s team will ‘ssaulting a rival player during | lasting freshness. | 4 makers of Dr, Morse’s Lodian Root Fille. i
date: 6.54 ins. C. Blackman run out , 9 zy sp eae < ; play Snappers (the League and « league match, |
Temperature 73.5 °F. F Taylor b po ike ans SB Rees it 7 1 9 3 Knockout Cup Winners). in a —LLE.B. | The words "NO" and" PRUIT SALT” are Rey isterert Trade Marky sa/ap | am a
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per | 4; Blenman ¢ Gitmth b Hope 4 * pickwick—Ist Innings presentation match at the Aquatic |.
hour. J, Byer ¢ Hewitt b Foster HJ. Goddard not out a6 Club today itt 1090. A silve: | = oe 20
Barometer: (9 29.917, G. Sobers b Hope "a er collection w e taken a e | ~semeowawan=
Gia Be King iy, meso g Beae 1 er | “ 7 JHIS iS YOUR ENTRY FORM FOR
ae a “re: | ~ . & &
Sunrise : ibe ok. & Spree ‘caritith b Foster ¢ Total (for one wicket) a? me a. bt Gatelitte (Capt), ¢ | ia” ,
Sunset: 5.52 p.m. nies, “Salley 3 Fall of wickets: 1—78. Gill T. Samuel, A. Smith, J a “
Moon: First Quarter, October = BOWLING ANALYSIS | | Texeira,’ I Award and F Davis, e, Ya i 4 |
Me Pe ad, cake ae ; : ; : She alls ,
Lighting: 6.00 Fall of wickets: 1—11, 2-16 3-20, wiikie Ue A "nage, Paraih Seteanp. Weeesnar> i ; % “ yi > Q
pers Sue 4-35, 558, 6-69, 7-59, 8-61, 9-69 Riley 9 0 8 O King and Marlyn De Souse. 4% , be
High Tide : 10.35 a.m., 10.04 BOWLING ANALYSIS Walker a 4 2 2% 0 Barbedes—Ladics C. Goddard, J eae ey < ;
Pe ide: ‘3s o 3% i VY vermer $0 & 0 Ar Fitemernh miees i, Chenater a Nae = open to all residents of the
Low Tide: 3.46 am., 4.05 Mr. Headley 41 , J
p.m. * M. Simmons a ee: . Wilkes 3 0 i 0 Men's—A. Weatherhead, Gerald Jordan, | } Oa % gs a : , /
Foster a CS ee OK ee lt g®e% : i British West Indies. Berniuda
love. A ’ , ? | } On c " j
= Vg Mr & . and British Guiana.
| |¢ e te, % i
\ 4 ~, v %, *> }
i a, Y ; |
. | . aa i
BARBADOS TURF CLUB | Me |
|| A ee 5 READ THE RULES CARE |
i lt met 2 FULLY BUT DON’T SPOIL
j “7 Q THE FUN BY GIVING THE
oe “wy 2 SECRET AWAY TO ANYONE,
ih ¢
| | yf be
: ' | : ‘ 457 ' li
SATURDAY, 8TH NOVEMBER, 1952 lt “e ‘ z O |
MONDAY, i0TH NOVEMBER, 1952 Lo Tame z ¥
(Bank Holiday) 4 0 é | O
44 % | x
THURSDAY, 13TH NOVEMBER, 1952 ME hi. 1% &
SATURDAY, 15TH NOVEMBER, 1952 ears m1 4
Ros *, |
aN 2)
i %& Y | #
a See ee % @
TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE TIME OF | | { eh % %e, lk
THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST, : Yar ss Mm % ° | g
THIRD AND FOURTH DAYS IS 1.30 P.M., AND ON | ; ng sss % % : OUT THE 5-PIECE PUZZLE AS
THE SECOND DAY 1.15 P-M. \t ews mr, ° { 3 E INDICATED BY THE DOTTED i
: : * | y © MG : i ‘ “ ie . wa ;
The 2/- Sweepstake will be officially closed on ' ».%, e.5. Me % ° is a. LINES TO HE LEFT AND PIECE THEM TOGETHER re
THURSDAY 6th NOVEMBER, 1952, and will be drawn Ug a SOR | 8 TO FORM A FOUR-INCH SQUARE. PASTE THI
for on FRIDAY 14th NOVEMBER, 1952, at the GRAND ; 00" Mass ‘ey \ = E COMPLETED PUZZLE DOWN OVER THE FOUR-INCH <
STAND. at 4.00 P.M. Arrangements have been made Pan . “es SMe $ SQUARE UN WHICH YOU ARE NOW READING (SEE 5
to broadcast the Drawing. The frequency to be used : ey %, pb SS, 4 we = ARROW) TO FIT THE HEAVY BLACK LINE. MAIL rls o
Wee Tae BEC a . Ritarelea Mee ene 1 "Ye ‘ z OR AS MANY ENTRY FORMS AS YOU LIKE TO ROGERS | >
Pim. ol the same day. ss oT L.~--------------> * & HOWE L1))., P.O, BOX 503, PORT-OF-SPAIN, TRENIDAD
+ hbeatad : Pa, ‘ ee Oe OF ee ee ee om ae on ae a er spare: aww . - _ . ACTUS |
The Plan for Admission to the Grand Stand will be r, % 5 8 ENCLOSING THE FRONT PANEL OF AN ACTUAL
opened, as follows:— ' , yg CANADIAN HEALING OIL PACKAGE (SEE ILLUSTRATION -
cChIRER er CANADIAN | # = ABOVE) WITH EACH EN'DRY YOU SUBMIT, ALL ENTRIES Vv
Te TH AL PUBLIC dona ed tia — { HEALING 18 ” MUST BE IN ‘THE MAIL ON OR BEFORE 22ND NOVEMBER, »
= ber, 1 etween the irs Tad *. 15. a ae i ; ‘ 1952, INADEQUATELY STAMPED, OR ELLEGIBLE ENTRIES
200 p.m "daily : ve ‘ | ‘ uw WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED; AND THE DECISION OF THE
a ia alee igs 1, t 2 JUDGES WIL). BE FINAL. THE FOLLOWING PRIZES WILL i
PRICES OF ADMISSION : 1 \ BE AWARDED TO SUCCESSFUL ENTRANTS : P
"TIRCOCT hc i Bs . ' ' Ist — $500.00 Wa — $20.00 BWI th $15.00 BWA
RI ;—Free and Three (3) Ladies or 1 1 4 Paes. mn = “poo Na ae °
é. jt i ae at $2.88 ; h for the ison. ‘i i z ara — 100.00 A TOTAL OF rts 10.00 ue
. “ ‘th — 50.00 7 10.00
GENERAL PUBLIC :— ait ; f n- ane ! ios ae
Ladies pér Day... seesssseee $1.20 yl = oe
Gents per Day .............. stiri dara 1.82 N J
Mies SEASON ooo... eeceseeeeeseeeeeeeeeees 4. 4 ‘
Ge e 7.00 ‘ INTO B.W.1. B.W.1. THIS
Gents SOG oon... eecees eects eseseseeeees O SOLL AROS
Admission to the Paddock per per-
son per . 1.20
; FIELD STAND :—Per Person per Day...... 72 FIVE-STAR I, Sv abindeg mcs ceases
© NB—Né passes for, re-dduilttatice Will be given 4 |
All Boa close and must_be paid for at our office j i SI i bee os Deans he Mine w 4 ecyaccn mk eee em aan
¢ “by 3.00 pm. on FRIDAY 7th NOVEMBER, 1952. Hs ARS i ;
> ; a '
POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE { 1 ADDRESS AI! ENTRIES xo:
3 WILL BE ACCEPTED ‘
é ‘ i
r ‘ ROGERS & HOWE LITD., P.O. BOX 503, PORT |
: ca. tens Charles Mck y & Co. Ltd. | |
3 . ; ‘
: Secretary S MCENeArNey & VO., LIC. Lcoutsinincciana OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD, BRITISH WEST INDIES.
J: 2299999000000 08990906009 0-000004-066 04006-04406 ane einessioeennenstosenegretnpsneheesime —
















PAGE SIX



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



For Women Only!

t



when I returned he commanded:




|}in which I was the only passen-
| ger, it was the pilot who offered
} me



The Little
People Made





. get vtensecazecrisitenvennengeananio
By RUTH LINK = a pointer to
It is the little peopie of Lon- = — aa
don who bring to life the things = : oo:
L see in Londen. ” = Coronation visitors
Before 10 Downing - street it = . ao
was the chummy office girls who =
uck up a conversation with me
nd talked a lively 20 minutes
about the weather+how it had
been ‘(iis morning, how it would
probably be tonight, and how it
had been in October 1949.

In a river boat up the Thames,

DOT Hoenn

I went below
for it, and

a cup of tea.
o get some sugar

747 TLE , 2 > he >| *Don’ wer @ agoin.— t |
That's not true. AMPLEX IS FOR THE FAMILY. See how we enjoy|“Don’t ever do that again next |
; did now? "Garlic flavoured, Continental style. Take an AM-jtime you'll regret it! . Because
‘tablet a day, and unpleasant breath will be an offence of the;I had left my purse and cam-

past, for an AMPLEX tablet a day, chases all | © behind unprotected.

unpleasant body odours away.

And Medised, old boy, chases Old Man Time
away! Used to be as nervous as a cat until I
took Medised. Feeling a few twinges in my
joints too, but MEDISED PUT THOSE RHEU-

MATIC PAINS RIGHT. Medised tablets soothe

pain away, and relax tensed and overworked
nerves. Enjoy the hours you spend at home to
the full. Feeling e bit down in the mouth?
Shaky at the knees? Take a Medised—and
relax.



“o> ~SOME GENTLEMEN

PRE} ER BLONDES

SOME GENTLEMEN

PREFER BRUNETTES

; . and whether blonde or brunette
there's a BANDBOKR SHAMPOO FOR
YOU! Almond Oil for dry hair, han |



for oily hair, in bottles, and the handy
tube pack for travelling, in a cream
Shampoo, BANDBOX SHAMPOOS
nourish and protect the hair, a point to
remember, particularly if you live in a



rr





| by ELEANOR

A

| something. What goods

measure tweed suits. Other

three gala dresses of this kind last May. may buy
another on this *isit
LYNN FONTANNE told me that she nad been most
tempted by the shops in Edinburgh. where Quadrille
opened here she bought a ‘artan skirt. cas
RUTH LINK sweaters and a length of tweed She has also bough! a
‘i few pieces of antique silver
So Gaudy...

... But no

Battersea Fun-fair was even
ore overwhelming in its gaudy

TE ft win

Four women from America give

An eye on

the shops
for 1955

QUARTER of a million Americans are
expected in Britain next summer, and
every oneoi chem will

And will the shops have them ?

To get a pointer to Coronation Year trade | asked
four American visitors w this country what they have
bought here, and whether they got what they wanted

Tweeds . . . tartan
MRS. PEARL MESTA, most famous of American
hostesses, who is the U.S. Minister to Luxembourg, ha»
just arrived in London and will order some made-to-

admires * the sparkling embroidered ball gowns worn by
the Queen and the Queen Mother

MRS. ROBERT PARRISH is over with her husband

werannnte

what Britain’s

PPAPPPAPPE PE PPP

will want.



BROOKS

want to buy

wil] they want?

London clothes she

Mrs. Mesta bought



coat



tropical climate, enormity than Coney Island. Who 1s directing the Joel McCrea film Rough

The fun goes fast and the shil- | Frock. i Mrs. yegtaal doesn’t think mucn of our dresses

. S . ul has bought many accessories. Several doz pairs

. of course this IS a. tall fish story. Pop lings go faster, Wandering ot string ding gloves, in different colours tor
Nod , catch that fish, he only thinks through its sideshows and foun- | Christmas presents’; flat-heeled ballet slipperg. in a
didn’t really catch that Ash, tains and roller-coasters did not | Soho shoe shop, buster suits and Fair Isle sweaters
he caught it. Since Pop took GLUCOSE D inspire me. | for her litte boy of two. She is having shirts made for

IN HIS BEVERAGES he imagines his

herself at a man’s shirtmaker

But I quickened when a slick buy a coat

sos ie sted miss at a gambling stall grabbed Mrs. Parrish has twice seen
‘trength is as the strength of ten. a my sleeve and coaxed: “Come coat she liked in a fashion put
fit he could jump over the moon, on now, dearie, You can’t get a| lication, gone to the shop men

GLUCOSE D by SAVORY & MOORE
strengthens the body and builds up a
resistance that will never let you down.

p

b



Sally here is just showing off. Since taking a course of SILF

worried tenderly
pick up a dog that had been run}

is - ; . , tioned, and found—no coa;
nize watchin’, ) Have go, 11 This lack of salesmanship on
show you how to win!” I lost. the part of some of our shop-
Outside the Gardens three will not endear us to Coronatzon
obbies and a bus conductor | tourists.

about how to |

London jigsaws

1 . TS Se ,.|over by a_ motor-cycle. “Easy, | MRS. P. ©. IRWIN comes ove:
SLIMMING TABLETS, Sally has be- me lads, the poor pup’s shavin’ frequently with her husband. a
Q come the proud possessor of a neat lit- | pain,” New York tea importer, on bus

possess Sally’s youthful figure if you |g
take a course of SILF SLIMMING
TABLETS, Ma.e from vegetable in-
gredients, th.» but so
effective!

are hazailess,





who
polish of Danny Kaye playing his
200th performance as the Boston
town-crier,
blood, wit,
English spirit!

j ‘ eve er nate ‘ ness trips, She is white-haired
tle figure, Full of beans, too since she sis reouak een ee Bud was beautifully dressed when 1
i og i he e r of Lon- saw her in a classic suit with
; F oO can
lost so. much weight. You too . don, all because of the scarlet- | a mink scarf.

nd - black - costumed warden
acted as guide. With the

She concentrates on presents
for her grandchildren; finds our
mechanical cars and boats anc
clockwork trains better than any
mage. in America. Yesterday
she bought a dozen souvenir jig-
saw puzzles of London scenes.

Retired, hurt

he gave us
and a

history,
taste of the

“Old Nasty bombed this place



; ie 1940, and the soldiers used TOG-ATEUSIASSIO hate
“D’you like my hat?” the cellar as aff air-raid shelter, io, SeteKe Ob B receptor

“yes lik ur hat, but-ah jus’ love that During one of the raids the can- | io aietre Paste ackoee
nee 7 teen was hit, The beer and cig- injury, requiring plaster and

smite!* oe and chocolate flew—and | treatment, : ; ;
, ‘ : ‘ afterwards there was another | I have beeh inquiring into the
“And ne, wonder, for this smart girl has made kind of ria’ 4s another | oecupat ional ‘ts 7 ° beouie

] ; Ww uties involve long hour’
SPA a 1ifétime habit. Quicksilver, , . of nandshaking The Mayor of

‘SPA TOOTHBRUSHES come in nylon or
bristle. The choice is yours, All SPA BRUSHES @§
are. hardwearing, and built to penetrate every i
crevice. i a
; .. Yes we are a Happy Family. A small one, t
Jimmy here is the baby, and there is Mary | t
just fifteen.

You see Bob and I believe in Family Planning, | |
and that a well spaced family oe
for



p 1
parents and children. To others of our

friends who believe in Family Planning I |t



4

4
. 3 browse, and wear your shoes out |
in any city, and after a while sit |

seen, Speech,
manner cut clear lines,

he best | casual

Well, and. |

you can _ sightsee Battersea, Alderman Miss E. A,

Coles. attends about 150 func-
tions a year where she has to

back and , feel you have “done | “re PT Papbiicn where |
he town,’ i have to shake 300 or 400 hands,”
But London is slippery. Con- |

rasts are sharper in London |

han in any other city I have |

and dress, and |
And still
sondon remains a blur. All that |
helpfulness runs away |
ike quicksilver, |
If you want to go Straight to
he point, like a train on a track,

What's

the . four ,
recommend RENDELL FOAM as being the | put it voy eat is Wl ee SPINACH
-“ most dainty, and safe, contraceptive on the |like a sailboat in the wind, then Spinach Soup
market. London is the place.—L.E.S, | Spinach — Butter — Broth —

Sole Agents covering this column: INTERNATIONAL TRADING
CORP.-BTD. Coleridge St. Tel: 5009.





: SS i ie

gor that





— how she keeps her

VELIEF bed, I bestir
C

| Milk — Nutmeg — Cheese, °1

Incidental Intelligence | tablespoonful Small cubes of

explaining | fried bread.

n trim figure:| You can make some broth with

If I feel lazy and want to stay in} a bone, 2 or 3 carrots, a bit of
myself and bake a | celery, one onion and parsley and

Â¥ a tomato and of course salt ;
Saturday Evening Post | water, ae ee

It’s a smart child who helps | ‘ ine :
is parents do his homework, Cook the spinach with a bit

Lost: property: Three books a| of water. When cooked take the

Marlene Dietrich,

ake,”

parcel. .and a sheet of music titled | Water out of the spinach, add the

a thee Unforgettable—From the bulletin| Proth and 1 glass of milk for
: — of the. Institute of Contemporary |®VY@'Y Pint and %4 of spinach
¥ Arts, “| water and broth. Add a bit of

: = Pom Woman, it appears, is not as; â„¢utmeg if you like and 1 tuable-

C ee : Head ac. changeable as we have been led| Spoonful of grated cheese. Serve

a to believe. A style authority says! with small cubes of bread fried
. /

Safe relief and real relief—the
headache lifts—the pain disappears.
/ yz \call happens so quickly after you
“have taken two ‘ASPRO’ tablets.
The analgesic (pain-relieving) ac-
tion of ‘ASPRO" prepares the way
for Nature to tackle the cause of
the pain. That is why ‘ASPRO’
is able to dispel such a vast variety
of pain conditions. The effect of ‘ASPRO’
is soothing and comforting—the pain goes,
leaving you with a feeling of relief and well-being.
All oyer the world ‘ASPRO’ answers humanity's need for
aigeretief. ‘ASPRO' does not harm the heart or stomach—it
ee harmful after-effects whatever.

: ’ WILL

SPRO civevov
THE QUICK ACTION
YOU NEED acauesy







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Slee s:© ¢ -Kiot weather ti



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All Trade Enquiries to:
W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

Made in England by
ASPRO LIMITED.
Slough, .

wes LTT

w
a
P-
for (a Sa
: e
F ~ wo

“there’s nothing new
Calgary Herald,

in corsets.”| in butter, You can serve the spin-

: ees
ach with your second course of
meat or fish.

—L.ES.





oy
with
Phensic

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness
and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,
relieve stuffy, congested feelings. at the same time soothing the
nerves and counteracting depression. ‘The aches and pains o! ’Flu
disappear in no time. PHENSIC: tablets act quickly ond sately.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep ¢

supply of Pi iENSIC tablets by you always

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRI? G QU/CK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAIN}, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS.
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, (NOLUENZA, COLDS & GHiLis )

a o—.

And she haz tried to





j she says, “1 always shake nands
| lightly If I get too hearty a
} suake I uy to draw my hang
| n way. But most people are
considerate.’

Another woman mayor, Coun-
cillor Mrs. Hatcher, of Ber-
mondsey, says it is a question
of practice. She told me that
she once found it uring, but
‘iver 32 years of public life she
ninks she must have developed
pecially good hand, wrist and
arm muscles. “I give a good
handshake to everyone.” she
Says. “because I want them to
know that I’m really pleased to
see them.”

Prince Philip solves the hand-
shaking problem by extending
two fingers.

Chinese style

At last there is a new trend
In interior decoration? a
fashion for Chinese. Highly
patterned wallpapers and
“amusing” Victorian furniture
are going out, Plain back-
grounds in Chinese
setting oft a few beautiful
Chinese objects are on the

may in.

y “Chinese,” I don't mean
Joaded Oriental rooms, like
those in Dame Marie Tempest’'s
famous “House of Memories.” I
mean the careful selection of a
few of the antique Chinese, or
Chinese-inspired, pieces which go
so well with Regency furniture,

colours

_ e 1
Cooking
Small Nuts of Spinach

in Broth

For 6 people:

SU\UeeeEteabNA NY




(60 small nuts)

COU OU EEE ener degen ree

SKETCH
et.
RIX

PARI. LINE IN LONDON: This new
Paris line, cleverly adapted, will soon
be in the shops. The easy-titting,
dress, cut like a pinafor. goes with
tustle-neck sweater and stole.

made at a period when fasnion-
able England was in love with
the East. Chinese lamps, pic-
pures. screens and lacquered tur-
niture are fetching the highest
prices for years.

This style will be used foi the
the new flat Lady Craigie. wife ot
our former Ambassador to Japan.
has taken in Grosvenor Square.

All the walls will pe painted
oyster White to set off fine
Regency furniture and Chinoi-
serie, and upholstery in = such
stuffs as Chinese yellow damask
and brilliant coral velvet.

Fringe
most
and

HATE
fashions
Self" ideas.
But one important new fashion
really can be copied at home
without looking amateurish :
fringe. Practically every
arment in Paris is fringed:
rom tweed suits, which have
fringed pockets and hems. to
scarves and stoles
You can fringe a woo! scarf or
jersey stole by cutting papas
woo! into 12-inch lengths an
knotting 1t through the ends of
the fabric with a crochet hook.
taking six strands of wool at a
time, A silk or satin scarf 1s
best fringed by unravelling the
horizontal threads (technically,
the weft) at each end for two
or three inches. It’s ag simple
as that.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.

home-made
“try it your-

SUNDAY,



OCTOBER 26, 1952



Nicky, Woman-hater
Gets Converted

By NANCY SPAIN

Who is the most powerful per-
son in the world today? Stalin?
| The future President of the United
| States?

You may not agree with me,
| but for my money the power is
|invested in the form of 5ft. 4ins.
| of female dynamite w’.ose 300-
}odd books for children have been
| translated into every language,
| including Japanese and Russian.
For every child that reads one
|of these books (or has one read
; out to him) is her slave for life:
| Miss Enid Blyton, whose autobi-
|ography, THE STORY OF MY
| LIFE (Pitkin, 10s. 6d.), is just
| published.
| Her Heroes
| Enid Blyton is something of a
}legend in the book trade. Her
| yearly earnings in Britain can be
| estimated at £22,500. And this is
{a minimum estimate.
| Some say her total income is
| probably many times that sum,
| All this is nothing compared
| with her power over the minds of
|children, It was Hitler who once
‘said: “Give me the children up
to the age of seven and they ere
mine for life.”

But he used his power for a
very different purpose. Enid
Blyton is a wife and mother beiore
everything else. She directs all
her efforts, she says, towards
peace, :

“I think sometimes a woman
can see more clearly than a man,’
she said to me yesterday.

“Anyway, all the heroes in my
stories are British, all the stories
have British backgrounds and
show the truth about our Chris-
lan way of life. So children in
Japan and in the U.S.S.R.—the
future generation—will know the
truth about our Empire, . , , .”

Miss Blyton’s books are pirated
in Russia, but the loss of her

Russian royalties doesn’t worry
her at all.

Out To Tea

Some time ago I took Nicky, a
four-year-old boy tot, to the offices
of a glossy magazine devoted ex-
clusively to the upbringing, wel-
fare, and guidance of children.

The result was appalling. The
staff behaved like hens in a hen-
run faced with a dog fox. ¥

This same tot is now six and
a confirmed “lady hater.” I bor-
rowed him from his mother, gave
him “The Story of My Life” to
read, and then took him to tea
with Enid Blyton,

From the moment that he dis-
covered a toffee (strong pepper-
mint) in the cap of a model of
Enid Blyton’s best-selling dwarf
hero “Little Noddy,” the interview
was a push-over. They were mad
about each other, had to be chip-
ped apart at about 7.80,

When.they were both on all-
fours playing with a humming-
top I dropped my bombshell for
the day. “You know, I hate chil4
dren,” I said.

“It is very silly of you to say
a thing like that,” snapped Enid,
shocked to the core. “Apart from
anything else, it obviously

true.”
As A Child

Enid Blyton is near 50, at a’
guess, although the date of her
birth is not given in “Who's Who,”
where the place of birth is reg-
istered as Dulwich. She has two
daughters. Imogen and Gillian.

Writing is in the Blyton blood-
stream. Her father and uncle were
contributors to the famous “Yel-
7“ Book” of the naughty ’nine-
ies,



isn’t



In The

the fire, add the 2 egg yolks and
of grated
cheese. Mix everything and then
put the mixture on the kitchen
table (slightly buttered) arid let

the tablespoonsful

Kitchen

Broth (or milk or water) 1
pint f

Salt mri |

Milk 1 glass

Cubes of fried bread.

wp iaech ; : oe it get cold. When completely col4 Put some spinach to boil. See
Butter gh ae make small nuts or balls, Pass that after they are cooked and
Weg yolks: 2 each ball in flour, then in the you oe oe S the _—
sh. Ah mmmes ¢ ; beaten egg, then in the bread- enoug! ave n left to make a
ae: ae raise crumbs. A few minutes before ball like an orange. You can
1 Winter . dinner fry these balls in butter either cut them in very small
ncatasan ie and let them dry on grease- pieces or sieve them. Put 1 oz. of
B nil : proof paper making sure that all butter in a saucepan and when
rrenes the butter has drained off. Serve melted add 1 tablespoonful of
Make the broth as in above Some very hot broth and serve flour. Add then 1 pint of broth

recipe. Cook the spinach in very
littie water. When cooked, drain

the spinach nuts or balls separ-
ately,

them of all the water by squeez-

ing it out with your hands. Sieve

puree in a
the 2 oz. of
butter. Let it cook for about 10
Take the saucepan off

them Gather the
saucepan and add

minutes.

5

for foot heabtte- fer children

look for

Local Agent





Spinach Cream
Spinach

Butter 2 oz.
Flour 1 tablespoonful

SANDALS




“ PLAY-UP”

d. (Whole nly), Street, Somerset, EnglanJ
ALEC AWSSELL & CO., BARBADOS

and milk or only milk if you
prefer or milk and water. Season
with salt and let it boil, Then
add the spinach and 1 more glass
of milk. When you are ready to
serve add 1 more ounce of butter
and serve with
bread fried in butter,












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ENID BLYTON

As a child Enid easily topped

her class in “essay, composition,
and story-writing.”
_ She used to tell herself stories
in bed, kept a diary, adored let-
ter-writing (she _ still answers
every single one of her 1,000-a-
week fan letters herself, having
no secretary), and at the age of
14 wen a prize from the great
Arthur Mee himself for a poem.

Her family was not crazy about
her longing to be a writer, and
scowled at the rejection slips that
fell daily on the Blyton doormat.

“In the end I was so ashamed‘
{ used to creep down early and

collect my poor long envelopes ;

before anyone was up. .” she
says
Slow Start
Equally strangely, the book

trade did not react quickly to her
first story strips.

She was writing under the
name of “Mary Pollock,” and
eventually persuaded a dour
Scottish printer to set them up
for her. The result was highly
satisfactory to one and all, and the
Mary Pollock books are. still
selling.

Her father intended her for a
musical career. So he entered
her at the Guildhall School of
Music. She was about to take her
L.R.A.M. and away on holiday
teaching Sunday School at the
weekends before she realised that
she wanted to be a kindergarten
teacher. She knew it would help
her to write for children.

Blazing with this discovery she
put through a long-distance call
to her father. He was shattered.

“Why must you be so head-
strong, Enid?” he said.

Enid’s reply was characteristic.
“T’ve got all the particulars of the
Froebel training for students and
I must enter straight away if I’m
going to. .. Please, if you love
me, let me do this. ”

So that was that.

Vitality

In private life Enid Blyton is
Mrs. Darrell-Waters, in appear-
ance as sound and wholesome as
a ripe apple with masses of na-
turally curly hair.

She is full of powerful vitality,
talks with immense pride of her
daughters (one has just become
an M.A. of St. Andrew’s Univer-
sity, the other is captain of her
house lacrosse team at Benen-
den). {

Her doctor husband arrived
home before I had managed to
drag Nicky away. When he said
goodbye he said: “I don’t know
what you're going to say about my
wife, But I should like you to
know that she really is a wife and
mother before everything else.
We're very, very proud of her, you
know . . *’ “Not half so proud as
I am of you, darling,” said Enid,

But the last word should really
remain with Nicky, who, clutching
models of Little Noddy and Big
Ears to his bosom, together with
a jig-saw puzzle called “Noddy
at the Races” and what seemed to
me like 50 books with titles like
“The Big Noddy Book” and “A
Prize for Mary Mouse,” re-
marked as the car lurched out into
the road: “A very nice lady,”

“But Nicky, I thought you hated
ladies,” I said.

“Some ladies,” said Nicky with
immense scorn,
* * ae
FOR THOSE born after 1886:
“The Yellow Book” was a mis-
cellany published in the ‘nineties
—stamping ground of Oscar
Lord Alfred Douglas

Aubrey Beardsley and others.


5S a ATT ST I oP TT Oe OO, a aE a ————— ae —————————————— oor



|

SUNDAY, OCTOBER

26



They Rehabilitate Young Lives

By Sylvia Warner
From The Hartford Courant

There is an air of serenity at
he very threshold at the House
of the Good Shepherd at Hartford,
capital of the northeasterr, Coastal
State of Connecticut. That same
soul-satisfying serenity pervades
the corridors, the dormitories, the
classrooms, and even the recrea-
tion halls of the 48-year-old insti-
tution typical of many such in the
United States and other countries,
which houses delinquent and pre-
delinquent girls committed by
courts, social agencies, or parents
for rehabilitation.

The House of the Good Shep-
herd is well named, for it protects
and shields its charges from the
world that has unfortunately given
them a poor start. The protection
may be temporary but fits bene-
fits are lasting. By the time the
young women leave they have ac-
quired many things. They know
tolerance. Their faith is renewed.
They have hope.

Houses of the Good Shepherd
are found in many countries, Be-
sides the 57 in the United States
there are 43 in France and 24 in
Italy. Hundreds of South Ameri-
can communities have them. Ire-
land has seven and China one,
Connecticut’s House in Hartford
is centrally located in a good resi-
dential section of town and is
handsomely surrounded by 22
acwres of land-scaped grounds.
A small apple orchard and
numerous flower gardens are only
a part of the scenic summer
beauty.

The institute is conducted by the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd or-
der. A nun may have the role
of a school teacher, a nurse, a
house mother, or a counsellor. At
present there are 24 of them at
the home. Most of the girls ad-
mitted there are Roman Catholics
bug there are also many non-
Catholics and these are not per-
suaded to become converts to
Catholicism, or even allowed to do
so without parental consent.

A good many of the predelin-
quent girls at the House of the
Good Shepherd come from homes
where one or both of the parents
are dead, or where some other
tragic. situation exists. Others
have been exposed to damaging
influences. The young women re-
main there for a period of 18
months under the guidance of the
nuns, they are 21 years
old, they may be paroled. The
percentage of unmarried mothers
at the tion is not much
more than two or three percent.

In the case of unmarried moth-
ers, the home takes care of them
during their pregnancies. Ar-
rangements are made for the de-
livery of the child at a local hos-
pital and provisions are made for
postnatal care of the infant.

The day begins at 7 a.m., at the
House of the Good Shepherd. It
is a busy day, planned for educa-
tion and improvement but for fun
and play as well. Breakfast at
7.80 is served cafeteria style.
Mass is celebrated in the chapel
three mornings a week but at-
tendance is by no means com-
pulsory. J

The school day begins at 8
o'clock. Since the age groups of
the residents vary from time to
time, curricula is adjustable. Men-
tal tests are taken of the young

i952



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



|
|

|
}

MEKMAIDS IN A PLASTIC (

; ” BAG—Satin Swim Suits, individ-

| WOMAN'S ANGLE ually Nd originally styled for
Y | Sgure flattery, MERMAID SWIM

T he Battle SUITS are at George Sahely’s,
; Sroad Street Store in the most

beautiful colours and colour com-

binations. . Grey Purple

e Black Silver with contrasting

colour accents. Of striking design

ands. cleverly elasiicized, these

MERMAIDS are for fun in the

Beaches oun and sea Neatly packaged,

- they’re an invitation to Island

Tourist and Resident alike and

By PENSANT priced from $14.32. Limited in

It'is heartening to see from quantity, strikingly appealing
letters and Editorials in the they should be seen first thing
that the Battle for the Dees Monday—at George Sahely & Co.,

GIRLS WHO ARE BEING HELPED to get a better start in life at this House of the Good Shepherd in
the United States develop musical talents by play ing in their own orchestra. 4 |
(Photograph courtesy of The Hartford Courant). |

women and placement in grades
made accordingly. The nuns at-
tempt whenever possible to get in
touch with former teachers of the
girls to learn just what they are
best suited for educationally.

Modern equipment such as
audio-visual aids, dictaphones,
mimeographs, and calculators are
found in the “office practice”
class, and there are films to assist
in Study presentation. Also in-
cluded in the commercial curricu-
lum are courses in grammar, busi-
ness law, typing, shorthand, civics,
science, and citizenship. Under
home economics study are listed
home management, consumer
problems, mathematics, food,
clothing, grammar and literature,
and moral guidance.

Vocational training is perhaps
the most popular choice of the
older girls. In the sunny sewing
room on the second floor of St.
Mary’s Training School, part of
the House of*the Good Shepherd,
are some 40 electric sewing ma-
chines which the girls learn to
operate skilfully. They may earn
“token money” during the time
spent there as they fit themselves
for future positions in similar
work.

A popular class in home nursing

is located on the second floor. The; §

i

teacher, a nun, is also a registered
nurse. She arranges for first-han¢
study of home nursing problem:
with participation by the students
themselves.

St. Mary’s beauty parlour is al-
ways the centre of activity. It is
one of the few spots at the House
of the Good Shepherd where an
autside professional instructor is
employed. At the beauty parlour,
the young women learn personal
hygiene and good grooming. They
also have the oppartunity to
study beauty culture which may
result in well-paying positions as
licensed cosmeticians at a future
date.

Residents of the home have the
privilege of taking swimming in-
struction at nearby St. Joseph’s
Cathedral pool as part of the
“electives” of vocational training.
The instruction is subscribed to by
most of the girls who find it a
healthy as well as pleasurable
form of exercise. At the gym-
nasium there are facilities for



A DEFT HAND in the kitchen will be a useful asset to these girls
shown in one of the 57 Houses of the Good Shepherd in the United
States, where young women receive constructive training for a re-

sponsible and self-respecting future.



TALC

so intimately yours



By BOURJOIS

LIPSTICK
+ HAIR CREAM

rACE POWDER

ROUGE
SOLD CREAM + VANISHING GREAM

* PERFUME
* BRILLIANTINE

basketball and other indoor win-
ter sports. In the summer, the
tennis courts are in constant use
and outside fireplaces are a fa-
vourite gathering place for
evening picnics and song feasts.

Any talent the young women
may exhibit during their stay at
the home is fostered. There is,
for instance, an orchestra com-
posed of violin, flute, clarinet,
eoronet, and drums, which prac-
tices daily in the large auditorium,
also the scene of outside entertain-
ment programmes .and benefits.
The girls themselves have a dra-
matic group and a glee club with

seasonal recitals to which they
may invite their families and
friends.

Euphrasia Hall is still another
part of the House of the Good
Shepherd. Named for the shep-
herdess St. Marie Euphrasia Pelle-
tier, a saint of sociology, it is lo-
cated on the institution grounds.
It is for girls under 21 who have
unsatisfactory conditions at home.

The Hall has 27 rooms, ranging |
from single quarters to three-bed |
rooms, each tastefully decorated |
and kept spotlessly clean. Some
of the residents attend local sec-
ondary schools and others go to
work, They gather daily in the
downstairs lounges where they
are allowed to have their friends
visit them. In the attractively de-
corated recreation room, many
dances and parties are held and
there have been wedding recep-
tions for some of the girls.

Given constructive help in a
kindly atmosphere where the dig-
nity of the individual is respected,
these young women later take
their place as good citizens in the
community with a new under-
standing of the freedoms and re-
sponsibilities of the democratic
way of life.

—Community Life.

This article appeared in the maga-

zine section of The Hartford Courant,

the oldest daily newspaper in continu-
ous existence (1764) in the United

States. The writer is a frequent con-

tributor to American periodicals



A MOMENT OF QUIET DEVOTION in the chapel of one of the
Houses of the Good Shepherd in the United States, where girls with
an unfortunate background are helped to make a new start in life.

(Photograph courtesy of The Hartford Courant).



A girl who has just left col-
lege writes to me: “I have very
strict parents, and I am sure
when I tell them I am going to
have a baby J shall have to leave
home. Can you please tell me
what I must do, and how I can
keep it from my people?”

s YOUR first n is a friend.
Bottling up inside yourself a
secret like this is agonising. And
I can understand how hard it is

to know where to turn.
All over England and Wales
the Church has a_ net-work of

700 women, trained, capable and
friendly, who are engaged full
time in helping people to deal
with precisely this problem of
; yours.

They work under the auspices
of the Church’s Moral Welfare





Council. Find out your nearest
worker (I could give you her
name) and unburden yourself to
her. She will help you, too, with
all the practical problems which
now face you. Then there are
| your parents. Take your courage

solqate’s

NEW
TWICE



scum.



FAB GIVES LONGER
LIFE TO CLOTHES

| Because FAB Soaks
clothes clean without
hard scrubbing FAB-
washed clothes give
longer wear — stay
fresh looking.

FAB WASHES EVERYTHING BRIGHTER,

Canon Warner’s Column
A Message To A Girl Who Pleads For Advice



fAB SAVES YOU
MONEY
In hard
soap is wasted as

wasteiul!
Every Pp
goes \0 make active.
cleansing suds.





in both hands and tell them. The
consequences may not be as shat-
tering as you fear.

There may well be unsuspected |

depths of affection in them which
will come out in the face of a
crisis as grave as this. And you
can’t really hope to hide it from
them. The strain on you through
life would be overwhelming.

I think your third need wil
be help with that sense of guilt
which may well be wrecking
your peace of mind. Your priest
or minister is not easily shockable,

He is, above everything else,
anxious to help you to find re-
lease from the feeling of guilt and
your way to divine forgiveness.
Make a friend of him, knowing
that what you share
will never be disclosed to another
living soul.

When you have done this, pre-
pare a real welcome for your
baby. Because he was unexpec-
ted, he must never be unloved.

water much

FAB forms no
soap scum.
article of FAB

DAB 1s safe for

1est
pur hands.
‘aves
nelling
lean





with him |





FAB is MILD —
SIND TO HANDS

fabries, easy on

everything
fragrantiy

is on.

True, only preliminary skir.
mishes have taken place so far,
but War has been declared, and
we can look forward to the big
guns being turned on later.

Let no one imagine however
that this battle will be either|
short, or easy, but, once under-}
taken it must, for the island’s
Sake be carried on, and all hon-
our and glory to those atriotic
and public spirited people who
undertake to do so. The Battle
will be tough, because ninety per
eent of our population have no
eye for beauty nor indeed any
awareness of sanitation or tidy-
Mess, and part of the battle will
be the slow uphill work of train.
ing them to this awareness. It
takes but a casual glance about
the island to verify the truth of
this unawareness, for wherever
groups of people congregate there
is litter, and appreciation of
floral or scenic beauty is non-
existent. The loveliest shrub is
“bush” while the disposal of tins
and rubbish is only done at the
insistence of the Inspector. If
the fight for the beaches is to bo
a permanent success all this must
be altered, and the people must

be educated’ not only to the
awareness of beauty and tidy-
ness, but to the fact that it is

their duty as
personally aid
preserving it.

The force of this education
should be directed chiefly toward
the young members of the com-
munity for here, mot only would
a quicker response be found, but
they are the citizens of the fu-
ture, and in time, it will be int
their keeping that the preserva
tion of the beauty of Barbado:
will fall. The brunt of this pa:
of the Battle for the Beaches will
; therefore rest with the Teachers,
parents and anyone in authority
|}who finds an opportunity of
driving these lessons home.

The importance of this work
could hardly be over emphasized,
for, unlike other West Indian
islands Barbados has little actual
tropica| beauty of lush vegeta-
tion, mountains and rivers. Our
beaches, with their fine soff
sands lapped by the warm clear
Spark sea, are almost our
only claim to beauty and we can-
not afford through indifference or

good citizens to
in creating and

laissez faire to dissipate this
small eapital. It must therefore
be the pride and pleasure of

every right mindeq Barbadian to
do all in his or her power to help
in this work as far as is humanly
possible.

‘Tins, rubbish and refuse of any
kind om a beach are an unspeak-
able disgrace, and reflect badly
on the general public who poe
such a state of affairs; and how
ashamed we should feel before
the strangers who visit our island.

But writing to th papers is
only the beginning of the cam-
paign, and must be followed by
a definite plan of action, action
embracing not only the actual
cleaning and keeping clean of the
beaches, for that is only half of

[tng battle, but, as has been said
before, the education of the peo-
ple to take a personal pride in
the preservation of this orderli-
ness. This is not an easy task,
and it will be aerh ang often
disheartening, but the fight is
worth while and should be under-
taken in a spirit of public spirited
loyalty and personal pride.
Suppose every Parish whose

borders

formed a ‘
(Organise the campaign; and that
committee branched out into
District Groups who would un-
dertake to supervise the ‘actual
practical work of keeping the
beaches clean, the work could be
done. These groups could work
in shifts of so many weeks—or
j}months—each, and in this way
\the whole ish would take its
turn. If this effort were backed

tha Hac, the pct trom Press

would be well
an one, with every hope
\for victory,

@ On Page 16







FAB SAVES Y
TIME AND WORK

No need Ww boil,
bleach, blue. scrub or
rinse with FAB. FAB
soaks even heaviest
work clothes clean in
half an hour.

daint-
FAB



WHITER.






















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.

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on the Island this week, it will
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pedal in every foot foster a
desire to own this new bike, the
specifications of which conform to
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Cyclists——-LOOK OUT FOR THE
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ere

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0 are
have led BURROUGH’S

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I KNOW OF TWO HENS THAT
LAY TWO EGGS IN A DAY—

for days on end. Good fowls fed
on PURINA POULTRY FEEDS
ull have this in common—eggs !
From the time they are’ chicks,
PURINA from local distributors
JASON JONES & CO., LTD., at
the Checkerboard Store (4403 for
Purina Chows) have the correct
feedstuffs for each stage. And

PURINA also applies to pups and

dogs—phone about it!
. .

THINK It’s ABOUT

so YOU
TIME? and | wouldn’t be sur-
prised if you’re right! I'm talk-
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CLEANING and it’s as well to
know where to go. THE SANT-

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bout gollecting
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YOUNG LIVESTOCK ARE IM-

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BLATCHFORD is a milk replac-

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PAGE SEVEN



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PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS ef ADVOCAT

< Rae ce Self esse om Be ft quantities of trees then ever before are Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
: nnd * ’ IN one little bit of his dreary “you ' : a
being distributed for planting. But no a of his dreary, YOUR name is Rover?” asked
grinded by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..., Sridgetown Seeing sates ‘i aaa cnet wae ee Sail ie nen tov fe + the magistrate, A Vi an en a ¥
Ss e) ri ] é B 2e8 é 1eW ussian writers “s s ‘ . “Yes, sir,” said the dog BD ape
; SA existe as Oral satinets. He sae. It woulg Nathaniel Gubbins ., - abe fii Se TE WER
are not being destroyed annually than he Sudvevest Gp Sein Chel cur “And you are owned by Mr. = — rs

Sunday, October 26, 1952

ee a ie naterial for satire.” having all-night parties. He says gir, *
ARBOR pb AY sig cre “ si Gowe end demesy aoe It would also be incorrect to the only chance of a fight is in Tri anita sitting beside Mr, an STOVES
d i is too easily available and the number of think that any Russian writer the morning when they all feel when his car was involved in an|’ TAKE YOUR CHOICE
those who have an affection for trees |ang live Fashi accident?” No, 6 and 7 WOOD and COAL
HE Cultiv: eg ee so asia €. ashion Note “Yes, sir. But it wasn’t his a =
THE Cultivation of Trees Act 1950 was would seem to be diminishing rapidly. Therefore his appeal may be ACCORDING to the fashion fault, sir.” VALOR 2 ang 3 Burner Large



Today the statistics of the Department
of Agriculture show that much greater

ever before. In every parish evidence of





SUNDAY ADVOCATI

Sitting On The

=—

-
Fence |

Soviet reality does not provide are visiting each other's ships and " “Yes, sir. And proud of it, too,

‘Ould satirise the Soviet reality rather irritable.



SUNDAY,









VALOR 1, 2 and 3 Burner Table



OCTOBER 26,
— mmo ES

DIARIES!

1952



DIARIES!













proclaimed on 13th March 1951. Under The restoration of Arbor Day asa day |(er.4.""'"may be a sly unders exaapertied ‘by ihe gical colour “Because he's never at fault TURN 1 ind 2 Burner Table

its provisions every owner of land on on which young trees are earried forth handed Russian way of at last muddle.” : sir, He's perfect, sir.” ; aaa >. oer ganee

? » race >] , ; ac o * ‘ =ce , or ri f i é ars y = i i —

which tress are being grown in accord and planted with considerable pomp by accepting my offer to write a Although it appears that they We are dealing with facts, BEATRICE Single and Double Burner







column for Pravda at 1,000,000 can choose between Chewing Gum Rovey, not opinions. Before the

ance with conditions prescribed in the Act roubles a week free of tax.
* * *

shall on the certificate of the Director of

AND
PRESSURE Stoves by COLEMAN,
PRIMUS & MONITOR

prominent persons in the island would
impress the minds of thousands of school-

Beige, Donkey Grey, Night-shade collision occurred was Mr. X try-
Green, Champagne Toast, and ing to pass the other car on the

All right. Here's the first. Mushroom Pink, one bewildered



Agriculture be entitled to receive a tax
contribution payment each year equiva-
lent to the amount of taxes payable by
him in respect of such land for that year.

The Act also provides that where any
approved trees growing on land in respect
of which a tax contribution payment is
payable, have been planted during the
accounting year to which the tax contri-

bution payment relates the owner of such for pteparations to be made to plant trees led in Burma against the Those who remember Mrs. Eliza right? Be careful what you say,
land shall on the certificate of the Direc- ceremonially on that day. But next June I thought we did that, ot es ev omphe Mgmt re novet

tor of Agriculture, be entitled to receive the island will be celebrating the corona- a Fo oe ot cestsoyins column, may like to know that tee - my na i eat
at the end of the accounting year next tion of Queen Elizabeth II. Preparations |venting the jet engine, and the ee by the «yes, sir.” :

following the year during which they
were planted a subsidy payment at the
rate of fifteen cents per tree planted and
growing in accordance with the prescrib-
ed conditions.

The government of Barbadas by this
incentive legislation hopes: to persuade
land owners to increase tree-planting on
a planned and organised basis. It is hoped
especially that the more windswept areas
of the island will be given greater protec-
tion from wind damage and desiccation as
a result of the Cultivation of Trees Act.

Fifty years ago Dr. Morris suggested
that Arbor Day should be celebrated in
Barbados. The idea originated from the
United States where Arbor Day had long
been celebrated because of the efforts:
made by the Hon. J. Sterling Morton. Of
this man, the father of Arbor Day, it has
been said that he “loved trees and caused
more to be planted than any man in the
world.”

In 1902 and 1903 Arbor Day was official-
ly recognised in Jamaica, Antigua, St.

Kitts-Nevis, Montserrat, Dominica, St : information about this house. It ;; : ”

7 . : : ; . The choice of Barbados by Law- js “ve leasantly situated iy either very rich or very poor. Th

Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada and Tobago. are increasingly being used as dumping rence Washington in the interests |, — pe po Rae wee oe Washingtons had to pay a price fc

Trinidad was later in joining and Barba- grounds for unwanted cans and other | of = Eras ton igh gem from ‘Town, the prospect is exten~ (ould be seria te. ‘that Wnts! TIES are

: : in those days there § sive by land and pleasant sea, 5 ;

dos was last of all. It was not until 1905 refuse. These complaints apparently fall and intimate intercourse between. as Wet anaAenel eget Pape is now paid for some of the luxury b> numbered

that the 9th November the birthday of on deaf ears and evidence of any action | residents Stew on the Carlisle Bay and all the shipping homes on the Lagware Coan. by the
having been taken to abolish these handi- | Planters of Virginia. r. Toner jn} such manner that none can go Captain Crofton’s House, it hundreds

King Edward VII was officially nominat-
ed in Barbados as Arbor Day. A pamphlet
was issued on how to plant and care for
trees and the first serious observation of
Arbor Day was held on 9th November
1906.

In 1911 after the death of King Edward
VIL the-date- of Arbor Day was changed
to the first Bank Holiday in October and
it was changed to August Bank Holiday
in 1912. Since that year wrote Dr. A. FE
S. McIntosh in the Journal of the Barba-
dos Museum and Historical Society (No-
vember 1938) August Bank Holiday has

been more or less retained as the date. + The following night he was

twenty when he first saw Barbados Raut | x roars

From 1926 to 1937 the number of species do not care what beauty spots or beaches |i) the early hours of November 3rd The expression “about a mile Laas ae, the tet Woes nigh
look like as long as they can go to some | 1751. from Town” is very vague and he saw the tragedy of Georg AMERICAN MADE

and plants distributed had risen from 65
and 3,000 to 105 and 6,700 respectively.
Today Arbor Day is no longer celebrated
but the distribution of economic trees and
ornamental plants continues.

There are three main types of tourists | cember 22nd. pect, both of sea and land and 2 pope: ile :
; ‘ an it i Dat i proper state living very reticen
In 1950—51 eleven thousand six hun- : ; ; But what little is known must what is contrary to the observa- , ee veer tos ENGLISH NYL
‘ : + chdiies who patronise Barbados in the winter | 1ways be of interest in view of the tion on other countrys, is that sad oe eae ap sacl At a gift to thrill ig
red and fifteen ornamental plants were season. Those who remain for periods | greatness which he was later to each rising is better than the Paar an of good sense as he s
P'
distributed by the Department of Agri- achieve, According to Dr. Toner's cther below.” avoids the errors of his predeces satisfy.

culture and 3,391 economic trees were
delivered to subscribers. In the same
year 24,423 casuarinas and mahogany trees
in pots were distributed free of cost.

The idea that started and sustained the
Arbor Day movement would seem at first
sight to be as much to the fore as it was
when Dr. MacIntosh wrote his instructive
article in 1938.

No doubt the present fillip towards tree-
planting which has been given by the
Cultivation of Trees Act is due as it was
in 1926 to Mr. Skeete’s enthusiasm” in the
matter of planting and raising plants.”
But is Barbados better off without Arbor
Day? Do as many people love trees as
they should?

When the idea of Arbor Day was intros
duced into the British West Indies in 1902
the Agricultural News said that the move-
ment would be beneficial in many ways.
“It would instil into the minds of the ris-
ing generation the almost sacred duty of

; ; . explanation, i
trying to leave the world a little better Mt. Hillaby are almost inaccessible. Is tne dine eee igen Sorte in the presence of the good wish, to pet ee |
aie ia ce i atholic pastor of a rish, i : |
than they found it: it would familiarise Turners Hall Wood to disappear or can | your readers, I have before me jawful delegates and two wit. I am,

them with the needs and requirements of
plant life and infuse a spirit of regard and
affection for trees and check the almost
universal desire now existing to cut down

and destroy rather than cherish what mands which the Church makes documents th i
. f ) : knowledge or consent. Tihere i - at the marriage at- HALL Ww
might become useful and ornamental. local pee eet oo pak re were several children to the mar-)" >" hiny‘are met, ieenpted on September 7, 1929, OW'EEN
money continues to be aimost exclusively |riage which had taken place be- These attemp* mF gS I > a ‘non- m
; : : x , aoe : ; ped marriages are Catholic, ; eans

The systematic care and attention to spent in proclaiming the beauties of the ston ‘Ont eee een nN most regrettable, Gdeaatniin when, Gaaiie ree "ic’ Randa ‘ae ?
detail called forth by the planting and island in North America and some other | that the marriage was a end Been: a earns wees See eee form of celebrating ANOTHER PARTY
nurture of even one tree and watching its countries. Barbados needs to do much void so as to allow the R.C. man the Catholic Church i con 1094 and 1099, was full sour Ge and
growth and development could not fail to — more if it is to retain its position as a whom he we teak ‘nin, Note Re Sn ee oe eee eet ian’ ee ae |

‘ J , 4 : — : f any atholic, especially in canonical form was lacking, I, :

have a formative effect on character. It tourist resort in the Southern Caribbean. |i% Father Jansen’s letter to this view of the immoral relations the undersigned delegate of the ANOTHER PARTY

would further have a high educative value
in cultivating the love of nature and the

observation and interpretation of her won- attractive Mone are demanded to repair in part, on sacramental discipli

» . y so spent would be olics.” The letter reads as fol- SREY, Sa Dee oo Poe rapes . OF aie 6
e ees iad ; 2 Bs . er reads as all of these unfortunate cireum- August 15, 1936, declare that the } oO D D A
derful laws. There are also to be consid spent locally and there could be no |}ows: (names omitted). stances indentified with this act. aforesaid marriage was null and | G RDS
ered the advantages to the general com- better advertising value for Barbados THE TRIBUNAL They cannot be fully repaired in void before God and the Church. |
munity arising from the beneficial than clean beaches and well-tended places THE of eo P OU Rae ie — COLD BRAID RUM
; ete a =r youre DIOCESE OF WINONA. “de . Notary.
influences of trees in affording delightful _ of interest. It is time that all those directly No DF 7/4660 tha tded scandal was ‘given by Given from the offices of the

819 Second Street Southwest e presence of... s sister Tribunal in Rochester, Minnesota

shade, in softening the torrid heat of the
sun and in providing fuel and in bringing

: , sak eance SE sivevers te ay «
forth abundant fruit for man’s enjoy- industry by neglect of beauty and cleanli- MIS... 00. +... sss, en ee PPO, ree, eee ee
ment.” ness. ‘ os Eau Claire, Wisconsin You should know these things Yours faitnfully, |

Dear Madam: so as not to allow too much bit- PROTESTANT, SS

children in their formative years and
would renew that love of trees which
inspired Dr. Morris, Mr. Skeete and others
to encourage the planting of trees.

Within a fortnight Barbadians will be
celebrating Peacemakers’ Day, the day
originally selected in 1905 for the observ-
ance of Arbor Day. It is too late perhaps

for that celebration are not yet complete.
It may be suggested that tree planting
day or Arbor Day might profitably be
celebrated during Coronation week and
that every man and woman and child
should express their homage to the young
Queen by planting at least one tree. No
more spectacular way of infusing a “spirit
of regard and affection for trees” could be
suggested and no _ greater compliment
could be paid to a Sovereign whose own
Royal Father set us a splendid example
by planting a shade tree in Queen's Park.

TOURIST VALUE

ALTHOUGH the importance of tour-
ism as a provider of employment and as a
valuable source of revenue has received
greater recognition in recent years much
more propaganda is necessary to make
Barbadians tourist-minded,

Visitors to the island every year com-
plain of the sad neglect of beaches which

caps to the tourist trade is lacking.

Not long ago attention was drawn to
the neglect of long established tourist
halts such as Hackleton’s Cliff, and the
profusion of broken glass on the Crane
Beach is periodically brought to public
attention by correspondents in the daily
Press.

The deterioration of Barbadian beaches
and beauty spots is progressing rapidly,
with little apparent action being taken to
prevent it. Is this apathy due to failure
to recognise the deterioration, or to in-
difference bred of the belief that tourists

private club or place of entertainment
where cleanliness, good food and liberal
drinks are lavishly provided?

‘exceeding three months: those who re-
main for at least two months and those who
remain tor shorter periods. Another type
of tourist spends part of the day here when
a tourist ship makes a call. Only the latter
type of tourists come within the category
of those who may give little heed to the
condition of beaches or beauty spots. They
are rushed through the countryside on set
tours which do not give them much oppor-
tunity for close observation. The majority
of tourists who visit Barbados in the
Winter season have plenty of time to
explore the island and see for themselves.
These are the tourists we must aim to
satisfy and by satisfying them we.will also
be making Barbados a more pleasant place
for ourselves,

The Publicity Committee, hotel propri-
etors and the hotel association must pay
attention to the deteriorating condition
of beaches and beauty spots. Several
beauty spots are ill tended and some like

some action be taken to prevent further
landslides? Could not a parking place be
provided where the road now suddenly
ends? It is easy to make suggestions, but
it is discouraging to find suggestions for

Money needs to be spent on keeping
beaches and places of interest clean and

engaged in promoting the tourist industry
realise how much harm is caused to the































We are in Moscow. The war
between Britain and America,
prophesied by Malenkov, has not
broken out, So, to save his face,
it has to be invented . .
correspondent Nathaniel Gubsky.
Two Russians are discussing his
exciting despatch.

Errol Flynn is in supreme
mand of the American fleet.
Who is Errol Flynn?
He is the film actor who won

com-

atomic bomb. We can’t do every-
thing.

1 thought we could, Is Admiral
Flynn winning?

He has won the first round by
firing bales of American comics
at the British fleet instead of
shells. The British sailors were
at once demoralised.

Are they defeated?

No. The cunning British ad-
miral, knowing the American fleet
is dry, sent his Fleet Air Arm to
drop bottles of alcohol by para-
chute on the American ships.
the Americans are too happy to
fight anybody.

Then the war is over?

No. Admiral Flynn then fired
a salvo of cuties, or pretty Ameri-
can girls, at the British ships.

But are not all the girls dead?

Very much alive.
been fired from eannons before.

But this is not war,

Gubsky says it is not war yet

*

years ago teday since

Women have

because the crews and the cuties

Almost a month had passed 201
the two

girl, who had read that Sherry is
the fashionabie colour for autumn
coats, discovered “after trailing
round the shops for days that it

-by naval could mean anything from pale car, which is the proper side to

beige to near tan.”
When a salesgirl described it
as Red Tan it is reported that “this

Gubsky, in Pravda, says that girl’s nerves were quite frayed ”* the left, Rover?”

and she blanched at the thought
of setting out again in search for

accessories.”
. * .

As leader of fashion in her own
set, she will be wearing Dustbin
Grey this autumn, with Hearth-
stone coloured accessories, and a
Nourishing Stout black toque
trimmed with a Pickled Pork Pink

Ww,
For evening wear she has

chosen Washing Up Water Biege,
with shoes to match, and long,
Soap Sud Yellow gloves.

Behind her ears there will be a jing
“Meet Me Tonight In

touch of
Dreamland,”

village handy man,
Dog in Court

The woman, accused of a
motoring offence, who said to
a policeman: “I have plenty
of witnesses. I have my dog
for one,” raises the question:
“Would a dog be a good or
bad witness if doggies could

speak?”

the perfume that y” gir
still rouses the slumbering beast
within Mr, George Bumbling, the have convicted him of dangerous

wrong side of the road?”






























“Oh. no, sir, He’s never wrong
sir.”
“When, you are overtaking a

ass it?”
“Whichever side Mr. X passes
it, sir.”

“Is the proper side on the right

“The “taht, sir.”

“ Are you stating on oath that
Mr. X overtook the car on its

“Yet, according to police evi-
dence, wheel marks on the road
show that Mr. X was trying to
pass on the left.”

“That was because I put my
paw on the wheel, sir.”

“The reason why Mr. X’s car
was trying to pass on the left.”

“Yes, sir. That’s it, sir, All my
fault, sir.” .

“Just now you said he was try-
to pass on the right,”.. .. .-
“I was only trying to help Mr.

“tn trying to help Mr. X you

driving and made him liable to a
fine of £20.”

: “But I was driving. Convict me,
sie.”
“You have also committed per-
jury, But as you are only two
years old that will be overlooked.
and stop crying, Rover. Next case,

please.”
L.E.S.



Washington Saw

By George Hunte

Serpents

ton himself was receiving £150
a year as a major at the time, the




George, sailed from a Virginian full of green and “pitched on” the

port for Bridgetown. house of Captain Crofton. :
They arrived here on the 3rdof The journal gives us very little

November.

Virginian brothers, Lawrence and eountry which was delightfully rent of the Crofton House suggests

that it was something more than
an ordinary house, Even in 175)
there were “few who may

hi
called middling people, they ar

whose copy in 1892 of Maior jn or out without being open to seems as
George Washington's Daily Journ- our view. “The Gnfortunate mus cot 1 ee Oe eeu OTe ta
al in 1751-52 is the source of most tijation in the original journal went down with the small pox or
of the statements made in this after the word “pretty” makes it November 17, George Washingtor
article also notes that there was @ unlikely that the exact site of and his brother were entertaine
comparatively large and active Captain Crofton’s house will ever with traditional Barbadian hos-
trade in the exchange of products be known, but it seems reasonable pitality. Lawrence as the pro-
carried on between, the residents to suppose that a commanding prietor of the Mount Vernon estate
of Virginia and those of Barbados prospect could only be gained if would have been welcomed in the
down to the period of the Ameri- the house were built on raised highest society of an island whict
can revolution. me land, overlooking the sea, had intimate relationship wit!

on ae ? eatin ‘ On be 7th November after the Virginia
est in view o approac’ cuse-hunting expedition which anst
visit next January of the Governor ended in the request to Captain ee a ne aan vere
of Virginia and other prominent Crofton to come to Town to pro- George Washington, to his grea
citizens of that State to an island pose his terms, there is an entry in regret, got to Tewn too late for
which was visited 201 years. ag0 the journal: “We returned by way Church on the morning of Sunday
by the Virginian who later became of Needham’s Fort.” November 11 ec ee
First President of the United Anyone who has ever engaged in up for this disappointment by at-
States. : house-hunting knows ‘that this is tending evening service

George Washington was not yet no reliable clue as t» situation. {

There are so many mutilations could apply to many sites. > + ,

in the text of the journal which “There is several regular ris4 nt chee a heer
Dr. Toner copied in 1892 that ings in this island” an entry in otsenee cs Be Matin on, ¢ oe
little is known about his brief stay the journal records “one above fora eid aay Dobe te shrews
in Barbados from 3rd November another so that scarcely any part nh, Ctvern ta io twenty.
until he sailed for Virginia on De- is deprived of a beautiful Pros~ Grenville 1747-1758) seems Ps Leer

publication the Washingtons stayed This observation could only be
with a family called Carter whom applied to some parts of the in-
it would seem lived in the city terior of the island today but in
of Bridgetown as it then, was. The November 1751 it would have ap-
Carters introduced them into local plied to the country about a mile
society and they attended a fire~ from town.

works display on November 5, at

Captain Crofton’s House might the young Virginian who accom-

sor, he gives no handle for com-
plaint but at the same time by
declining much familiarity is not
over zealous beloved.”

One can hardly blame Barba-
dians of 1751 for not realising that



which serpents were fired from not have survived the hurrie’gle panied his invalid brother tc
guns. There is a curious note in of 1780 or that of 1831 but tne Barbados that year would become
the Toner publication which oe Commander of James Fort in 38 years later the First President
that the commemoration of the Carlisle Bay might reasonably be of the American republic.
Guy Fawkes episode is made in expected to have been a man of It is a pity however that the only
Barbados a season of prolonged substance. souvenir of his presence here is -
festivities often lasting from the Even the Washingtons consid- house which, on the evidence of the
lst to the 9th of November. ered the terms steep. They were journal published by Dr. Toner i:
Serpents or squibs as we would “obliged to give £15 per month, 1892 seems unlikely to have been
probably call them today were fre- exclusive of liquors and washing.” selected by the proprietor of Mount
quently fired from guns. It would be impossible to ex- Vernon Estate who was wealthy
The Washingtons stayed with press £15 of two centuries gO enough to travel to Barbados and
the Carters for a few days only. in the exact equivalent of sterling later Bermuda in the interests of

They went house hunting in a

Pray For Us

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR —Regarding the recent state-
ment of the author of “Nobody’s
Diary regretting the notice on the
Cathedral door warning Angli-
cans against marrying R.C.’s, I

a photostat copy of a letter and
decree issued by the R.C. Tri-
bunal of the Diocese of Winona,
U.S.A., in 1946 to inform a Pro-
testant wife that her marriage to
an R.C. over 17 years before had
been annulled without _ he:

Protestant wife the phrase: “to
warn your non-Catholic friends
of the consequences involved in
company-keeping with any Cath-

Rochester, Minnesota.

today but since George Washing-

' Your attention is called to the
‘@nclosed decree of nullity issued
favour Of. ........<: ...As you
obably know, every baptized
atholic, reared and educated in
he teachings of the Catholic
Church, is obligated, for the val-
idity of Marriage, to give his

two wit-
nesses, Failure to do this simply
means no marriage whatsoever.
The enclosed decree is a declar-
ation of that fact, and leaves the
Catholic party free fo contract a
valid marriage, providing all de-

involved, the scandal given, the
injury to any non-Catholics es-
pecially. Certain requirements

and brother at this attempted

marriage at your home in Sep-

Our Readers Say:

his health.



terness to influence your attitude

towards the Catholic Church, and ,;

at the same time to warn your
non-Catholic friends of the con-
sequences involved in company-
keeping with any Catholics, ‘
Trusting you will

ious truly,

ev. R. J. JANS

The following is a eechaatest

of the official Latin Decretum

mentioned in the letter above:
Since it has been clearly proved

to me from certified, authentic

Bishop of the diocese of Winona,
according to the instructions laid

down by the Sacred Congregation |

on September 8,
As the

1946.
author of

Nobody’s

accept this ;























However he made|}



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7


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952



ROGUES OF THE SEA

William Kidd “Innocentest

My IAN GALE |

Of Them All”

Captain Kidd suffers from a
legend. In fact, as pirates went
in those days he was particularly
tame, but his reputation has been
blackened by Macaulay and by a
Governor of New York called
Fletcher for their own reasons.
Macaulay in his writings tried to
whitewash the Whig cabinet some
of whom had backed Kidd, and
Governor Fletcher was annoyed
because he had various interests
in pirate ventures and was an-
noyed whey the British hired Kidd
to clean out the pirate nests on
the Atlantic coast.

But perhaps what spread the
Kidd legend more than anything
else was this song:

My name is Captain Kidd, who

hag sailed, who has sailed,

My name is Captain Kidd who

has sailed.

My name is Captain Kidd,

And God's laws I did forbid,

And right wickedly I did, as

I sailed,

But let us start the story at the
beginning. William Kidd was born
in Dundee, Scotland, in 1654, the
son of a Ptritam clergyman, He
went to sea while still a boy and
Gradually worked his way up, By
1689 he was in command of a
privateer and had settled in New
York.

In 1691 an award frem the
Council of New York of £150 was
given to him for his services du-
ring the disturbances in the col-
ony after the revolution of 1688.
He was commissioned later to
drive a hostile privateer. off the
coast, is described as an owner of
ships, and is known to have served
with credit against the French in
the West Indies.

Goes To London

In 1694 he went to London in
a sloop of his own to trade, and
was recommended by a_ well
known New York landowner,
Colonel Livingstone, to the newly
appointed colonial governor, Lord
Bellomont as a suitable man to
chase the pirates in the Eastern
seas.

Bellomont and other share-
holders decided to fit out a pri-
vateering ship and appointed Kidd
their Captain. Among the share-
holders was the King, and Kidd
was given a privateering commis-
sion which began: “William the
Third, by the Grace of God, King
of England, Scotland, France, and
Ireland, Defender of the Faith etc.
To our trusty and well beloved
Captain William Kidd, Commander
of the ship, Adventure Galley, or
to any other, the Commander of
the same for the time being” and
went on to give him permission
to “apprehend, seize, and take into
your custody, as well the said....
pirates, freebooters, and sea ro-
vers, being either of our subjects
or associated with them.”

In fact, however, the priva-

Captain Kidd's body

teering cruise was. nothing but a
sort of robbery on the high seas
from ships of enemy nations and
pirates in general, and the share-
holders expected to make a good
profit. In the articles it was spec-
ified that if no prizes were taken
there. would. be no pay, regardless
of how long Kidd and his men were
away from port,

At first the Adventure Galley
cruised the Spanish Main, but the
area was singularly free of pirates
at that time, so Kidd recrossed the
Atlantic, rounded the horn and
dropped anchor at Madagascar.

First Prize
So far he had captured no
prizes, and now-he letrned to hig
dismay that the Madagascar pi-
rates had been warned of his
coming, Soon, however, he heard
of a rich French ship which was
shipwrecked in a Malabar port
He hastened to the spot, subdued
the French sailors and carried
away their provisions and a

quantity of gold dust,
A few weeks later Kidd plun-



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hanging in Chains,

dered a small native craft which
was bound for Aden, For this he
was chased by two. Portuguese
men-of-war, His conscience must
have started to prick him, or per-
haps it was the clash with the two
men-of-war, because a few days
later he allowed a vessel called
the Loyal Captaine, which: was
known to be carrying treasure, to
pass him in safety.

The crew were very annoyed
about this, and grew mutinous, It
was at this time that the incident
for which Kidd was later hanged
occurred, The leading trouble-
maker was William Moore, a gun-
ner, and he had gone to Kidd to
complain about his letting the
Loyal Captaine pass in_ safety.
After much argument Kidd saic
to him: “You are a lousy dog’?
“If I am a lousy dog, you have
made me so. You have brougnh'
Me to ruin and many more,’
Moore replied. This remark in-
furiated Kidd, He seized a bucket
and smashed it against the gun-
ner’s head. The*man fell to the
deck and never regained con-
sciousness.

After this Kidd captured many
Arab vessels, which were carry-
ing French papers and so were
fair prey. His most important
capture was the Quedah Merchant

















which was carrying much gold
and rare silks. He abandoned the
Adventure Galley, which was

showing signs of wear, and made
the Quedah Marchant his flag-
ship. In this he sailed to St.
Mary’s port where he found the
notorious pirate Culliford, an-
chored, ‘

According to his commission he
was bound to attack Culliford, but
his men refused to obey his com-
mands, and indeed some ninety
of them deserted him and went
over to the pirate.

Returned To America
Disgusted, Kidd decided to sail
for American waters. In the
meantime, however, complaints
had reached the British govern-
ment about the nature of his pro-

ceedings, and Lord Bellomont had |

been given instructions to appre-
hend him if he should return tc
America, Not knowing this, Kidc
sailed to the West Indies, There
he learned the bad news, and ir
the belief that he would be able
to clear his name with Loro
Bellomont he left the Quedah
Merchant in the West Indies and
went by sloop to Boston.
Bellomont pretended to be
friendly at first and then suddenly
gave orders for Kidd’s arrest.
The unfortunate captain was
sent forthwith to England where
he was tried for murder and
@ On page 12
DS SD9SOSOO00004H40O4 004,

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JOSEPH ROGERS
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SUNDAY







Ce nuing with the = state
ments of Mr T. Walduck, wao
resided in Barbados during the
early part of the eightcent!
century he relates that the Bar-
badi were unjust, not only In
their words but in their deal-
ngs one with the other “neither
minding Oaths o: Imprecations”
and were horribly profane and

lude in their Discourse and con-
versation, of no moral honesty
of profest religion, hardly think-
ng of God but in their Curses
and Blasphemies. i! they can be
illow’d to be Christians they are
Solifidianis for wey never ob-
serve the Sabbath to keep it by
Z0ing to Church.” (1) It the
noral aspect of some of thes
Sarbadians which has been com-
mented on by many writers, It
is sad to relate that Barbados did
not receive all of the best of the
2eople who em grated, although
she received many of these but
gut her share of the black-sheep
of the English families, whose
loose living had jts effect on the
younger generation, jit must be
semembered that it is always
what Strikes the visitor as strange
which is recorded, and what may
agave been considered immoral in
another part of the world may
aave been accepted here—under
she then existing conditions—as
normal.
The

is

whole structure
Indian society during the slave
period was responsible for most
of the immorality. Men who own-
ed and lived on plantations, in
many cases without female com-
panionship of their own class,
would naturally seek this com-
panionship from among the
women which he owned — who
were compelled to obey his every
whim, If there was a child from
the union, it did not matter, for
there was another slave which
could be sold for money or per-
form work on the estate for its
keep. So these men were still
accepted in the best society and
were in no way ashamed of their
living with their domestic ser-
vants or field labourers,

of West

Walduck writing on the planter
class recorded that there was a
secret curse which followed all
their labours, ‘either the Stone
eryeth out of the wall or the
beam out of the buildings, their
Estates are ill got and maintain+
ed by Charge and Violence, the
Governor & Lawyers fleece them
every year to support their broken
titles, for if an Executor or an
Admunistrator gets into an
estate here the Orphans are never
the better for what their father
left. them.” He claimed that he
did not know of twenty estates
in the whole Island that were
in the hands of thg rightful own-
ers who should have inherited
them on the death of their
fathers. It was not only the
Executors and Administrators who
earried on this, for he states
that there were many cases where
the eldest brother had cheated
the other children of their right-
ful share of the estate,, and neg-
lected them, The conditions were
such that if an estate worth ten
thousand pounds was left with a
debt of £500 against it and the
former had died _ intestate, it
would be destroyed, He goes on to
relate that he knew of £700 be-
ng given to the Governor by one
of these scheming individuals to
have the administration of one
of these estates granted to him;
and although the deceased
did not owe away more than
£200 and the estate was valued
at £7,000, within the space of
seven years the administrator had
made the estate his. Not only did
he cheat the heirs of their right-
ful property, but he took no care
of them nor did he see to their

Ready For

eo’: 2
| LONDON.
Commonwealth financial ex-
perts have wound up their three-
week conference in London in
preparation for the Common-
ealth economic conference to be
‘held in November, which wilt
deal chiefly with ways and means
of making sterling convertible at
the earliest possible date, }
Commodity market experts In
London are convinced that world
rade can never fully expand until
the division between the hard and
soft currency areas is bridged.
Fifty senior officials from Com-
nonwealth countries have taken
part in the preliminary talks,
together with a large U.K. dele-
gation drawn from most Govern-
nent departments, especially the
Colonial Office,
As a result of their work, a long
report on Commonwealth eco-

~_—~.



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“EMBOSSED SATIN”

SSS = =

ADVOCATE



“GENTRY”
By JOHN PRIDEAUX.

education, so that they were
tter than beggars.’

little



At th time, when a woman
married all her property came
ncer the control of her husband,
it is not hara for a widow

sh» had inherited a large

‘ from her former husband,
tt another man in a_ short

perce
Walduck
gtates that if a man died leaving

of time to All the vacancy
also records this for he

his wife sole Executrix, “(she
will marry a second Husband for

they are given to the work of the
flesh).* Also that he knew
twenty women in Barbados who
had had five or six husbands
each, and mentions one in par-
ticular who had had five hus-
bands. “the tirst husband an Eng-
jishman, the 2nd a Scotchman,
the 3rd an *Irishman the 4th .a
Dutchman, and the 5th an En-

glishman agein, and she is alive
now and mutch ado to keep her-
elf a widow.” By the law she
inherited one third of her hus-
band’s Estate, free from incum-
brances, and as_ slaves were
counted as real estate, this would
add to the share she would in-
nerit.

This matter of inheritance was
ruthlessly dealt with by these
widows, for they took their
rightful share of the estate
free of incumbrances — leaving
all the debts to be paid out of
the remainder, which meant that
on some occasions there was noth-
ing left for the children of that
marriage, W h en she married
again, she paid all her attention
to the husband and the children
of that union, neglecting all those
she had had for former husbands.
Should a husband of a widow of
several marriages survive her,
all that she had inherited from
her former husbands became his
property,

Another point which was ex-
ploited by some persons in
position, was that when an owner
of a plantation became ill and
had to go to England for his
nealth, and he appointed one of
his friends as attorney, and
happened to be absent one or
two years, this attorney would
se to it that his estate was ruined,
for the owner received nothing
©: the profits, but had all the
debts put to his account, When
he returned to the Island he was
faced with this large deficit, and
“unless he wil Imake up the attor
neys accounts and allow all his
Charges and demand, they will

‘The People Of Barbados—(XXIX)

nineteenth century. John
remarked on these in his letter
to the Governor, Lord Seaforth,
in June 1801, Poyer wrote
‘The People of Barbados

my

Lord, have much cause to de-|

preciate the illicit intercourse
between men in power and the
ecloured Women of the Coun-
try. To this baneful Cause may
be justly attributed the
motion excited on an ever
memorable occasion, when thr
Metropolis exhibited a
of confusion and dismay; when
the peace and tranquility
the community was disturbed
its safety endangered and the
Public mind completely con-
valsed. The man, who
to the compunctious visiting
of Conscience and shame, re-
gardless of decorum, scorning
the restraints of Religion and
morality, lives in an open For-

nication or Adultry with a

Negro or Mviatto prostitute,

must poSess too griat a de

generacy of Soul to be capable
of exercising with dignity and

propriety the functions of a

Lawgiver or Magistrate.” Mr.

Poyer now starts to preach and

in his elegant flow of language

it is worth reading—“We are
assured by the wise King of

Isreal, who was certainly com-

petent to decide, that an evil

Man understands not Judge-

ment, History, my Lord, fur-

nished many instances, and
our own experience affords
many melancholy proofs of
female influence over _ the
minds of the most firm and
upright men, We should there-
fore cautiously guard against
the pernicious effects of the
ascendancy acquired by those
artful, venal, vulgar creatures
(whe have consigned them-
selves te a life of Prostitution)
over their misguided Para-
mours; Creatures who canno\
for the Interests and Reputa-
tion of their infatuated .Keep-
ers, whose sentiments are suffi-
ciently depraved by their
abandoned intercourse to pre
pare their enfeebled minds fo.
the commission of other enor-

mities.”” (2)

This accusation of Poyer is
sustained by the report of Rev
W. Garnett to Governor Beckwith,
which stated that it appeared tha.
in the parish of St. Michael,
which includes the town oi
Bridgetown, the free colourec
people had increased one hal
between the years 1802 and 181)
-he adds “Indeed if we con-
sider that great numbers of then

©

not let him into his Estate but “obtain their freedom every year

h own weapons.” On some
occasions they employed diff-
erent tactics, they would get some
of their friends to entertain him
and keep him up late at night, get-
ting him drunk “under pretence
of friendship” so that he would
again fall into ill health and
would be forced to return to Eng-
land, Prior to his departure he
would sell his plantation to the
attorney, receiving a little money
on it. There was little money ‘n
circulation in ‘those days, as all
was done by barter or exchange,

so they gave him bills of ex-
change. drawn on some firm in
London which when produced

would be protested; thus due to
the lack of money he, would run
into debt, and according to the
Jaw of the time, he would be
placed in gaol until these debts
were paid. If he had no one to
come forward and assist him, he
remained there until he died, (1)

During the eighteenth century
the business ideas of these peo-
ple appear to have improved, but
their morals remained at a low
level, for at the beginning of the

keep him out and battle him ml

ind, that out of every four, at
east three are females, who
Jbtain that privilege by becoming
the favourites of white men, it is
not too much to conclude, thai
they may double their present
numbers jn the course of the next
fifteen years.” (3)

Governor Smith in his despatch
o~ May 23rd, 1833, aso refers to
the morals of the upper class, for
he states ‘The balance of, re-
finement, morals, education and
nergy is chiefly in favour of the
brown and black—and the white
have nothing but old rights and
prejudices to maintain their illib-
eral position against their own
original kindred.” (4)

(To be continued) ,

1. T, Walduck’s Letters, Vo
XV, B.H.M.S, Journal,

2. Poyer's Letter to Lord Sea
forth, Vol. VIII, B.M.H.S
Journal

3 Letters on the West Indies
by James Walker, 181)
Page 172.

4 No. 338 in Documents ot

British West Indian History
1807—1833, compiled ant

Commonwealth Talks

nomic problems has been drafted,
which will provide the basis for
discussion in November. — This
jreport has not been published,
but copies of it have been taken
home by the Commonwealth dele-
gates, who will confer on it with
their own Ministers,

The three main subjects of the
report are finance, a survey of
progress in Commonwealth de-

velopment projects, and a review
of commercial policy, including
an assessment of the earning

potential of sterling commodities.

The question of long-term re-
lations between the sterling area
and the dollar area lies at the
heart of the financial problem.
The discussions that have been
going on are understood to have
included concrete proposals for
a more rapid approach to conver-
tibility of sterling.

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A scheme is also believed &
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the extent of the ground to be
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ing, Asked in the House of Com
n-ons whether the U.K, Govern
ment would seek to urge upo:
other parts of the Commonwealtl
a greater reliance upon Common-
wealth resources and trade, anc
consequently lesg® reliance or
trade, he replied merely
“It seems to me inconceivable tha
these discussions should take
place without some consideratior
being borne in mind about the

dollar exchange.”









Pover}

com- |

Scene }

callous |







PAGE NINE
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A contliment
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PAGE TEN



OLYMPIC STORY—:

So many people
have asked so many
questions sinee I
“yreturned home that
I feel like a repeat-
er gun iloading up
and tiring otf round
after round of simi-
lar answers to simi-
Zijiar questions, In
view of the interest
which is obviously
ystill alive in what
a“ the Olympics were
4 Oke, i shail endeay-
Al our'to meet popula:

~ demand by giving
vReVoR a@axueâ„¢yY impressions oi
my trip to Finland

a putebiy take several in-
Stalments. These will appear in
the “Sunday Advocate.” . ™

In London

After a month or more in Lon
don chasing about on business o
a different nature from «athletic
my first contact with anythin
concerning the games was a phone
call to Mr. Arthur Wint to find out
if he knew anything about the
assembling of the Jamaica team
in London, L was a complete
stranger to Arthur and the Jamai-
ca O} Association had kept
him so miu in the dark that he
to eons a few brief words
to Her acDonald, who, he
said, was-arriving in London tho
sume days” a Way

Presidettt-of the Jamaica Olym-
pic Asotin Herbert MacDon-
wld had a holiday from his
auues of Special Labour Com-
missioner In Washington(for want
of a better name) and decided
that a good way to spend it would
be as « Manager of the Jamaica
Olympic Team to Helsinki, As he
afterwards admitted to me, he lit-
tle knew what work he was put-
ting himself in for. For those who
‘it at home and think about it it
probably sounds like a good way
to spend a holiday, but although
Herbert would be the first to admit
that he enjoyed his task, it wos
ceitainly far from a holiday.










My first impressions of Herbert
MacDonald were gained over the
phone, His sense of humour was
apparent, I told him my connec-
tior. with the Barbados Olympic
Cc nitttee and asked for news
ot Ken Farnum. “We’ve made a
good start” he said, “Arthur Wint
received a cable about his arrival
and has booked him to share a
room with Russell of Jamaica
who is also arriving by the same
plane,”

“Fine,” I said

“Yes indeed,” was his reply,
“especially as Russell happens to
be one of the lady members of the
team,”

After matters had been straight-
ened out Arthur Wint and I were
detailed to greet Ken and Miss
Russell at the Airways Terminal
at Victoria. This was my first
actual meeting with Wint, al-
though I had seen him winning
his 440 yard British Championship

sane nnn ene nen a ee te

nee en

SUNDAY



PRESS HOTEL DOMUS ACADEMICA showing the three blocks

majority of journalists covering

at the White City a few days be-
fore.

Wint’s personality is striking
Calm and collected, I should im-
agine he passed his tests for the
K.A.F., with marks to spare.
Standing 6 foot 5 or 6 inches, he
is an outsize in every respect.«“My
hand seemed to be completely lost
in his grip as we greeted each
other. His soft spoken voice still
had a trace of the original Jamai-
ca accent, which, like that of Bar-
bados, seldom leaves those born
and bred with it, no matter how
long they stay away from home.
When Arthur qualifies as a doc-
tor, which he will next year, his
bedside manner should be guar-
anteed to give confidence, It i*
also apparent that success has
never gone to his head. So many
other West Indian stars in other
forms of sport could copy his
example with great benefit.

Ken Farnum

Ken Farnum and Miss Russell
duly arrived after many an-
nouncements of delays, In fact
Arthur did not meet them. that
afternoon. as he had to attend
lectures and could not wait, In a
few days the rest of the team also
assembled although in character-
istic style Herb McKenley missed
the first plane from New York.
Herb was already hitting the head-
lines and the games hadn’t started.

A few days later I met the en-
tire team as they gathered at a
well known London Tailor’s shop
in Regent Street to be fitted with
blazers. Later on the same morn-
ing they all went to a shoe shop



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the XVth Olympiad at Helsinki.

to buy shoes to complete the uni-
form for the opening and closing
ceremonies. At each shop the as-
sistants buzzed around with ad-
ded interest when they heard it
was the Jamaica Olympie team
and in the first shop they asked
even for my autograph. They
were qisappointea when told |!
was only a common or garden
journalist.

“Mr Saxone”

That morning Herbert Mac
Donaid further unpressed us with
his personality. He had managed
vo taik to the tailors into giving
a special allowance on the biazers
and his opening remark as he en-
tered the shoe shop left me guess-
ing for a moment what else he
was going to come out with, It
was a Saxone Shoe Shop we en-
tered and he began by telling the
assistant he would like to see “Mr.
Saxone” himself,

l was not astonished when the
assistant replied that there was no
such gentleman. But I was posi-
tively amazed when it turned out
that the. owner of the store had
been a frequent visitor to Jamaica,
and, as a matter of fact, had been
a guest of some of Mr, MacDon-
ald’s relatives. Yet I am certain
Herbert did not know this when
he made his opening remark, The
owner of the store had died some
years before however and his son
was now in charge So, with his
\cindest regards to this gentleman,
with an assurance from the man-










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of buildings which housed the

iger of the store that said gentle-
ran would be told of the friend-
hip which existed between the
two families and the fact that he
expected special terms would be
aranted to the team, Herbert
vuzzed off to Wimbledon to see
Frank Sedgman in action, On sub-
sequent occasions it was always a
treat to see Herbert in action with
luis direct methods of approach,

In Helsinki

in a day or twolwas off to
Heisinki py ship, The Jamaica
eam did not arrive tere tor |
another week. I took a Swedish |
Lioyd line steamer and went to |
Gotmenberg. She was not a large
boat but very
something after the style of the
“Stella Polaris” which is well
known here. On board were two
other journalists also bound for
the games. Young Australians
they were more or less working
their passages Le. hoping to pay
for their trip with the articles
they were commissioned to write
ior the papers at home, After the
games they were planning to stay
in Finland or go on to Norway and
work their way back to Australia
after a few months, They were
just two of the many different
iypes of sport lovers who jour-
ney from all corners of the globe
to take in the games, Later on I
was to see hikers from other
European countries who had come
to Helsinki with nothing more

@ On Page ll

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Swedes have done their best to
make it the most perfect garden
city in the whole world,

The weather continued to be as
perfect as the sunniest we know
in Barbados as I crossed the Bal-
tic to Finland. We might have
been sailing on a mill pond and
when the sun went down about 11
o'clock at night it was followed huge reception
by the rise of a golden moon which
I found difficult to believe was the
same silver one which we see in
the tropics. I found myself sleep-
ing by daylight as the sun was Were the
up again about 3 a.m, These long
days caused many an athlete much
trouble

The week in Helsinki before the
games opened was spent in ar- >
ranging for press passes and
tickets and also how best to get
one’s despatches back home.

For the teams foregathering it

steady hours of training Turning
coupled with various flag raising matter

Ce ee



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952

OLYMPIC S

than a haversack on“heir backs.

I spent no more than a few
minutes in Gothenberg aNd then
went by express to Stockholm.
The later is quite the most beau-
tiful city I have ever visited. I
called at the offices of one of
Sweden’s leading daily papers the
“Stockholm-Tidningen” and met
Mr. Hans Deutgen the general
manager. I soon discovered that
he was, at that time, the reigning
World Champion in Archery, a
which he lost at Bristol
in England a few weeks later.
One could not hope to meet
more charming host and
for the first time since I left
West Indies I had lunch
in a restaurant which was more or
less open-air. It was situated on a
wide terrace at the back of the
Royal Opera House and overlook-
ed the canals which divide the
main shopping centre of Stock-
holm from the Royal Palace and
the Island on which the Swedish
Admiralty has its headquarters.
Later on I took a tour of these

and can _ safely say the

Fine Weather



TOR 4 from page 10







AN AERIAL VIEW of the Helsinki Olympic Stadium with the swimming stadium in the top

in his training

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left hand corner,
The Olympic flame burnt during the games at the top of the tower in the foreground.

ceremonies and official receptions.
For pressmen Ahere was also one

form of a cocktail party thrown
by Finland’s leading daily news-
paper the “Helsinki Sanomat.” At
first we discovered that Martini’s

being served but after a while a
man crossed the room carrying a
at’ the few bottles of

though he did not speak a word of

anything else but Finnish it was
how well every
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facilities for the press were more had been made secretary of the
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which took the ing editor could have hoped for entire set up had been organized
and throughout the games the by a group of, newspaper men it
dissemination of news from the was left to her and her staff t
Press Bureau at the Stadium con- see that it ran smoothly. Few
tinually drew plaudits from mem- people can have worked suc!

of alcohol bers of the world’s leading news- long and constant hours, and en

papers and news services. They joyed it as immensely as they
stated openly that it was better did. I never once saw a temper
whisky and ale than anything they had encoun- lost or heard a rude remark. At
tered in the field of sporting a conservative estimate I would
events in any part of the world. say roughly fifteen minutes after
The Americans said that only each ev nt we had complete
during Presidential campaigns at printed details of the exact order
home was there anything com- of the finish together with times
parable. and such data‘as leaders at the

Lady Organiser end of each lap, etc. etc.

A large part of this credit went There were two hotels speciall;

to a lady, Miss Patricia Langen- reserved for the Press while th¢










skield. Daughter of one of Fin- athletes were put up in thre
» found that /@nd’s newspaper publishers she @ On Page 12



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.. «Blue Devils
.. Torpedoes
Electric Whizzers
ies Zing Booms
tidsastit Squibbs

























































































8 cents each

..Squibbs

faveianese Crackers
thsciondeabss Golden Rain

veaapeeeins Wheels

vies . Mt. Pelee

sachin Mt. Vesuvius

soessehaa Witches’ Cauldrons
Mahe tak Broad Cast Spangles









..Roman Candles (Assorted)



dh ekbias sii Forge Fires
. Sky Rockets


























































KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

» Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIMis pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
KLIM IS RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

7. KLIM Is sefe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control



pure
Copr, 1950
Borden Co. af
Internat’) Copr. sate
Mater sed

FIRST IM PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER







Starlights
..Dragon Flames

Cannon Crashers



vow Radium Dazzlers

reveindrtins Dizzle Dazzle



Emerald Cascades





12 cents each

..Forge Fires



eeeilicasi Crackers
rida speaeis Dizzles Dazzles
..Emerald Cascades

..Coloured Romans



sipeaeing Radium Dazzlers

Roman Candles (Assorted)

18 cents each

sowoedack in the Box
Gicbovieh Spangle Star Bombs








lice oe Whirly Twirlers
Rockets (Assorted)
Golden Rain
Geass Witches’ Cauldrons



















Sepia Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per doz.





vossu.Matches—6e, per box





... Small Sparklers














—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.

A LARGE AND VARIED

it in and we will put themup for you. See our Displays.







PAGE. ELEVEN

ORANGE JUICE

Cooling and Refreshing
— AGENTS —

L. M. B. MEYERS & CO., LTD.

fe a at ia ¢
a)

ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

24 cents each

.Red Lights
Green Lights
.Mt. Pelee
Mt. Vesuvius
-oMtadium Dazzlers
. Wheels (Assorted)

rite? .Whirley Twirlers

Baiten Hydra Headed Comets
.oulmerald Cascades
‘en Forge Fires
..Dizzle Dazzles
.. Mines with serpents
.. Butterfly Twinklers
.Witch’s Cauldrons
«oman Candles (Assorted)
Rockets (Assorted)





36 cents each

oy Mt. Pelee
mele vied Mt. Vesuvius

.. Rockets (Assorted)
Prismatic Lights
Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box
Mines with Serpents
si Butterfly Twinklers
Forge Fires
Crackers



60 cents each

Jack in the Box

an Whirl Wheels

Emerald Cascades
.Monster Fountains
..Butterfly Twniklers



72 cents each

bicedelined Monster Fountains

Roman Fans
ooltoman Candles (Assorted)
pase Butterfly Twinklers
uuu Rockets (Assorted)
Jet Wheels
Emerald Cascades

$1:08 each

Devils among Tailors
..Mtoman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box

Bouquet of Gerbs











_.Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

Mines with Serpents

Bouquet of Gerbs

Jack in the Box
..Devil Among Tailors

$1.80 each

oe ..Jack in the Box
.ultockets with Peacock Plumes
tain Rockets
.. Coloured Rockets
«Bouquet of Gerbs
..Vertical Wheels





Keep this list. Fill in Quantity. and bring or send









2 Pe Pee
































































x TWELV . SUNDAY ; : 26 952 j
_PAGE TWELVE i aidan NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952 _
Fy ECTIONS =~ ' ;
aa, ni k . | uR= THE NAME
4 wee a,c toy th D 8k i
ae Prem Pe alices SMItn on Vvoe BE S$
oe Dr. Jag @ From Page Il!
Custon @ From Page ! W wsda ht the SS Olympic villages as
ally st i ‘ ied Burmount which has also gone to ''® ver Mcially known i OYGASHEL
for T me The Burmount arrived ©!¥mpic Kapy la was the village i ae
No Barbados Reds G in over the last week-end '% — h we oa eg the men “ fg :
Mr. Se Co from London under Captain A. 8S. “ me compeung naswns CxCEp F
Stood ther, mee MENT OF LUMBER Anthony with general cargo’ for Russia Hungary Romania i "
Cor u ‘ ‘ he land This vesse! also Poland, Bulgaria and Czechoslov- | a
— vont, a : te imship FP & ‘I ” ' aa roe Co skia these six had their own } is On T &
would | be ; a ¥ ee Other departures included the camp at Otaniemi, , The ladies
between lef st ' ee oan 2 “French schooner Maris Stella, had a camp of their own. One gay fy : i E oa at
labour gr ‘ Ahem call ee ees whit s gone to Guadeloupe, the almost had to have visa to SELVEDGE
social change he bound Dousias ¥ on _ Tae seh ' ady Silver which has enter the Russian camp although .
of established an der! ov- Red Ced oe oo yne fishing banks and the for the first few days some jour-
ay « mM i Cs. ‘ me sli D-
ernment, and the revolutiona vessel which is under vhs motor vessel Daerwood for’ St ae mnie Sh — . on
Communist party which sought command of Captain C, Peterson Lucia. servec But apyla Village = vt
the overthrow of parliame y usplacement of 4,703 tons WORK HINDERED always open - ave came ant wail ya &
government and democrat l ew of 50. It consigned) ———— went as we pleasec
prior to t over and runnin » Da Costa & Co., Lta RAIN also hindered work on the
countrie atically, as the chooner Florence Emmanuel The Press
U.S.S.R its satellites were GENERAL CARGO which is at present berthed in the The main Press hotel was the
run the P.P.P. tt inner Careenage undergoing keel Domus Academica while a smalle
British exaggerated the (Ht Harrison line steamship repairs. This schooner arrived in one known as Satakunta had to } j
influence lded id which vvelist arrived in port on Thurs- port on Tuesday from Grenada in pe called into play to handle the } :
Ke thous : ’ mer y morning from Liverpool with ballast. It is eae Se con ever swelling ranks of journal- { Th t ra - i M shel ° :
of recent r th 01 vas of carg@for the coiony of Captain Marshall and is con= jcis which at one time totalled ; , Sons ? ° ;
orderly { entered into thei Chis cargo included 600 bags of signed to the Schooner Owners’ aground 1,700. Both these hotels P . oye
election campaign it stil BOS 30 cases of chocolate Association. in normal times are really pre clearly ; lv © of |
made a strong appeal to the les ect Mery, 118 cases of whisky, REPAIRS TO “T.B. RADAR” Students Hostels for undergradu- | is stamped on the sel edg
educated by inventing and ir ) bags of vacuum salt, 520 Sol ates of Helsinki University. Sat- } every . Moygashel z fabric |
flaming grievances, and by twist- es of toilet soap, and 24 cases af WORK is also.in progress.on the akunta, in. fact, was run_ by .
ing facts to make the democrati oi agit : motor vessel T.B. Radar which is students and when I stayed there as sige
aystem and the government alike ster ad = “Slits, st pete brs on. dry dock in the dockyard of it was not yet completed. It was | This is your guarantee of the high standard \
appear unjust. and oppressive ah — art SiS, sharkshin, Central Foundry Ltd. This vessel a bit of a novelty being looked , | ” high Ada Y Y ’ :
Typical Example Other cargo included motor car Wes. toe into Carlisle ahter by a iM it oe | eats Ww as made * Moygashel * fabrics
: a “r cargo c e motor car , é i i 7 ; ! ; a-Pamiou ; i i ;
; ; Bay after it broke from its.moor- advantages, 0 whic n bs :
A typical example, he said, wa irts, machinery, plastic goods, ing on the night of the 27th of least was the fact that they world-faitious. aly 4 fabric semped with this
Dr. Jagan’s statement to the bicycle accessories, earthen-ware, cortember was recently bought by studiously refused to take tips, A brand name is entitled to be described and sold
“Advocate” which made it appear “Ugs and one Consul motor car. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. few Americans who stayed here as ‘ Mo hel.’
that the recent rice shortage he 3,649-ton steamer is consigned found this almost beyond compre- } ygashel.
(which no doubt had caused me » Da Costa & Co., Ltd hension.
siderable inconvenience to the R ” i . Oo There were also a few hazards
oo —— wa P i to 2 KUM FOR DOMINICA ogues at Satakunta as I discovered the
mitign. Wwulana vovernmen ye apererh ge Ne ‘ first day I attempted a bath. Afte:
“mis-management,” when in fac aa ore, ae : ‘ aribix N ae The Sea journeying Sarat floors down to
the causes were partly natur ra rida) ening or’ : : oS
nd partly mistal nthe 4 Jominica After discharging its é ing in my tub I found on my re
anc a . a stake 0 U > a . » é as 5
of a statutory body controlled | cargo-of fresh fruit which it turn that I was shut off not only

a Board consisting as to one ha
of members of the Council of the

rought to the colony on Wednes-
ay, it loaded a quantity of rum,

From Page 9 _
was found guilty on

piracy. if

both counts. The evidence against

from my room but the entire floor

on which it was situated. I then

Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean





up by ‘ Moygashel * fabrics.





* Moygashel ’ is the registered trade mark j
of fabrics made by Stevenson and Son Ltd., Who /
are prépared t6 take any appropriate action
necessary against misuse of this name, in order
to protect both the public and the goodwill built








J Lar Bg Manet so cuits and potatoes for Dominica. had to go down to the foyer, ask atte Sdn ff |
Rice Producers’ Association ie rd s x P atone for Dominion, him was that @f two members of the hall porter for Mie knee, seg ae gral ot get the unique oe i” |
Mr. Seal C ot reiterated that Captain Basil Gumbs and is his erew, the surgeon and a sailor. in turn, had to go out in the underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly pene, Sat een

he a ie Dr, aren s visit would “\.signed to the Schooner Owners’ who turned King’s evidence. Of street, enter by a side door and you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. Massage

> Soden cline etenisatior Association. them Kidd said: “It is hard that reach the floor by a back stair- Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and m OYGAS Mi € L |
"Rebates such as’ that i oe the life of one of the King’s sub- case. He then let me inta my healthy. In this way, Ipana acts as a safeguard agairist |
Hritish Guiana, and a more "OR S?.:VANCENT ects should be a ee floor — me inane. ae te | tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum t REISER S/ LING hada |

" ’ - a — the perjured oaths of such villains seemed to know where e key! hi ; ; ote ‘ Sai ar

meer rey, ceveones ane in Trini THE Norwegian steamship Trva u pers € bonita < ue eee WRT cor wan y troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, follow the Iparia Wey - COTTONS, LINENS AND SPUN RAYONS |
ad which was causing som¢ which arrived in port on Tuesday ay 5 ; ne |
on sai é : + : e yield to their wishes and turn pi- . | : —_

concern there. He pointed out om St. Lucia left port on rate, they now endeavour to prove Barbadian Everywhere } THE Too TH PASTE STEVENSON & SON LTD., 2984. REGENT ST., LONDON, W.! |

that Communism made its appeal ednesday night for St. Vincent. that Gas cme” | oe and DUNGANNON, NORTHERN IRELAND

to the ignorant more than t& The vessel called here with a “'® yas . Later I discovered that Barba- 3 ~— |

anyone, though many intellectuals »eneral targo of foodstuff for the ,_ However, the judges sentenced yo. was the only English speaking | ; =f REFRESHING LY DIFFERENT Ce ere ee ee SON Carvetce oe |

2 Ts “e » pas ) , ial kd F aes « Kidd and six of his men to hang ,, . a oan : Nhe Sales West indies » STEVENSON & SON LTD.

had been seduced in the past by colony. Captain O. Kanestrom is Beinn ia’ country represented in this hotel. | . ey

its specious tenets: commonsenst 1 command of the ship which is at Execution dock, William Kidd’s The few Americans in the place | fe A_ PRODUCT OF BRISTOL -MYERS, LONDON AND NEW > "k P.O. Box 1704, NASSAU, Bahamas. |

knowledge of the realities of Com- consigned to Da Costa & Co., Ltd, last statement was this: “My were. covering the games for | —_——————————————————— ——————————

munist rule in the “Iron Curtain Lords, it is a very hard judgement. foreign papers, while there were | ,

countries and China and the GOES TO TRINIDAD For my part, I - the oe a few free-lancers, I suspect

recognition of the virtues of ——--——--—- -- of them all, only I have €n that they thought I spoke English | NR

democracy despite its imperfec ANOTHER departure on Friday sworn against by prejured per- yather well as they were ices |

tions, were a sure shield againsi ‘vas the Harrison liner Philospher sons,” the impression that Spanish. was |

loss of ancient liberties, He ended “fter discharging a cargo consist- Following his execution by the official language here. As the |

by hoping that Mr. Grantley ins chiefly of cotton piece goods, hanging infra flurum et refluzum games opened however I

Adams, so long as_he led the Perfumery and footwear. Besides | aris, Kidd’s body was cut down,

destinies of the Caribbean Labour ‘ais cargo, the vessel also es soaked in a preservative and

Congress, would not waver in his 100 cartons of bottled beer and jowed out in_a boat to Tilbury

ases of whisky. The Philospher
left for Trinidad.

OTHER DEPARTURES

YET

determination to rid it of the dis-
loyal influences that had first in-
filtrated, then all but captured a
valuable and respected labour
organisation.

Fort, There it was left hanging in
chains for many a year as qa warn-
ing to other sailors of the price
exacted for piracy on the high
seas, L

another departure on

ties begun in earnest,

COLGATE

Â¥CLEANS YOUR TEETH Se
VCLEANS YOUR BREATH / @\\ ap
VHELPS PREVENT DECAY \_ “TioMt etter eating with

left | CU .
Satakunta and went over to “the
Domus” to be on the spot with
the team of London Express men |
who were operating a_ telex- | ,
machine on a direct line to London ‘
from their hotel room in Helsinki.
It was from this stage that activi- |

right efter eating with 4 |

; COLCATE DENTAL CREAM

—_—







These are

Some very Fine

Delicacies for your
enjoyment










GASOLENE COSTS MONEY. Asparagus Tips—tins

Ice Cream Mix—tins

Cod Roes—tins
Olives—bots.











The wise boys are all buying ee care
Motorcycles which are so much aooneberrice—tins oer
cheaper to run Strawberries—tins Mustard—bots,

; Cup Chocolate—tins Mayonnaise—bots.

The really wise ones are buying Sandwich Paste—bots.

! Pork & Beans—tins
Golden Arrow Rum

Olive Oil—tins

Apricots—tins
TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR.

PERKINS
Roebuck Street —





& CO.. LTD.
Dial 2072 & 4502

Credit can be arranged at

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.





THIS IS YOUR
OPPORTUNITY |



NEEDS

DECK PULLEYS
1 1%” x %”, 144” x 7/16”

| PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE
if and DOUBLE 2°

tf
e j can << > «sy
Galvanised fe ee
i



While Stocks last We can offer :

















it 1” x 7/16", 114” x 1b”
C t d Sh t ] || STAINLESS STEEL "THIM.
| BLES 4%” x 5/32", 3/16” x 4”
orruga e eets {| } 318 HANKS No. 0 and 1
= (\{ +GOOSENECKS

30Gauge 28Gauge 24Gauge |}

®TERN HEAD FITTINGS

CHILL IT, BUT DON’T

“COOL A FINE BEER SLOWLY,” SAYS MASTE® BREWER OLE HUMLE, AND DON’T COOL







6 feet long $3.00 te $4.00 HEAD BOARD SHACKLES
7 feet long 3.40 ied 4.50 TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS
8 feet long 3.75 $4.50 _ D SHACKLES 3/16” x Mi", 44” x 5/18”, 5/16” x 3%”

IT UNLESS YOU'RE GOING TO DRINK IT——FiNK BEERS TAKE MANY MONTHS To BREW

AND MATURE. DON'T RUIN THE

HARP SHACKLES in same sizes

YACHT MANILLA and TARRED ROPE—all sizes SUBTLE, WELL-BALANCED FLAVOUR

OF A FINE BEER BY CHANGING
TEMPERATURES TOO FREQUENTLY,
AND NEVER, NEVER FREEZE ft.

Central Emporium

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

The Barbados Foundry Lid.

WHITEPARK PHONE 4528






ee Se ee ee a a a



Si QQ

SUN DAY, OCTOBER 26, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

| HAIRDRE So, |
i r FEATURING
ett the 4
TA | “HORSE’S TAIL









By Appointment
Cia Distillers

to the Late
King George VI

_—

mene HE'S GOT THE EDGE ON US.
x mer . GET READY
> be o - i "> 4
ass .





- | /A4 GETTING A BIT
TOO COLO FOR THis
LARK FLINT







rCOU FORGOT
TO CHANGE



Qeiea 2 8 e-e aie --

e ss
a See era eae ear mes tr

BLONDIE TP





hed?” LEASES | I TAS ee | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SWEAR I HEARD SOMEONE eae Fe oe ee diy a , Bh

. | | SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
ee = s rR
Usually NOW LOBSTER, 1% 74
ae eS oa COD ROES %% 38
SMEDLEY GREEN PEAS > 49 - > 46 HERRING ROES % 57
ISSEL SPROUTS 46
KELLOGS CORN FLAKES 42 39 ASPARAGUS MID. & ‘TIPS rt

CUT CELERY : 71
PRUNES (per lb.) .. < a — .68 LYNN VALLEY CORN 40
; : BROKEN CAULIFLOWER 38

BRIDAL ICING SUGAR .. Al — 38 SCOTCH OATMEAL—2 tb pkg. Al

7 fit Seth eID 0 isonet 39 , BARLEY—8 02. pkg as

| KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE .41 Jf BATH BRICK. 32

ASPARAGUS (2 Ib Tins) 1,00 * GOERO GERBER =

FLASH GORDON



WELL... THE CURRENT'S GOT
US! NOTHING TO DO NOW BUT

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
Se ASS Se ede | : : |

|
5 More Days For Photo Competition





















( TE SFI FF FEI ee
) = SSF FF FFF FFF PFDA

)

(

ROA SESE E NAS UNO R OS OPEN

« < . nanep pase, acdan eter == : a
UMN HAZARD : BY FRANK ROBBINS Let Me Tell You
aaa. _— BUT THEY SAWNOONE! =i Why | Changed to

et A
iP CRGET iT! ONLY THE YOUNG LAY COULP ONLY
I CAN’T TELL YO {OPE I'M SOM l GO IN THIS DIRECTION wa. CREVASSES! ONE MISSTEP'IN

pee |) THE WINIISOR
PHARMACY Ld’

Tel; 2292






HERE IS THE MAP M/SIEUS |
THE PLANE CRASHED HERE...







@ THEIR PRESCRIPTION SERVICE IS THE
TALK OF THE TOWN :



@ ASSISTANTS AkF COURTEOUS
















| ] @ THE SHOP IS A fTRACTIVE
SOT EVERYTHING ~ | nee CHOMyy
NE START PUTTIN’ WELL- NOW_THAT WHECE’S KV es ' DOr | ‘ »
IN THE CAR - MA NE -T CAN , Roe > paCKED \I| 1 Sag Y
ian ben Coe eux russe 2 Vir mckeo Bet and Oh! The Comfort of Relaxing
VING ,! TICKETS ARE WHY DIDN'T } }
(rer IN THE YOU SAY YOU )I IN

7 WANTED IT rig |

THE AIRCON DITIONED INNOXA





i a i i






*
tus
HH
«+ SHE SINGS. AND HER begs
LISTENERS ARE CAUGHT IN A Hist
GREAT TROUPER'S SPELL.
= ¥ Hii
$333
$33.8

Add to your Comfort
with Stak-a-bye

Y] | Hy Wf Tp
WY YY

Whether there's company around or
you're at home, and there’s tea in the
garden maybe cards in the evening
STAK-A-BYES and FOLD-A-BYES
provide the answer to outdoor comfort
For comfort, convenience and price
these SEBEL Steel Chair nd Tabl

have everything





{ LEFTA WAMBESI FEATHER ) YEAH.
DAUGHTER SHALL WHERE THE JEWELS /
NOT MARRY INTOA

TRIBE OF THIEVESS





WERE«
THE HOOK CUTE, EH? fs.

o



i J
@ FOLD-A-BYE TABLES @ STAK-A-BYE CHAIRS
Square and Round, Folding and Standard and Upholstereq Designs in
Non-Folding. various Models,








PAGE FOURTEEN







BIRTH
GITTENS — On Oct 1952 to Grace
wife of George Giite A
Quarry Re E y
“MOTTLEY
Grace, wite of Laurie C iottle x

Cot

TELEPHONE 2





Statio i A daug

Land,

Mother and babe doing‘





THANKS
GRANNUM We the dersigned b
to thank all who nt wreati
attended the funeral of C Grar
um of Mile and Quart St. Peter
who died on 24th Oct., 19
Burton Grannum (H i
Clyde. Frank, Douglas (Step sons
ee

ROGERS We the



——--
COPPIX— in

Ever to be remembered by Martha Coppin
Sealy
in

{children)

KIRTON-—In tender memory of our dear
Loleta

James Kirton (father);
(mother), Othniel, Oliver, Sylvan, Ever-









ton, (brothers), Gwen, Myrtle, Natalie) & One (1) 1951 Austin A-40. Both in Al

(Sisters). ‘Trinidad ‘papers please copy. | condition; for particulars apply EA
26.10.52—In. | GARAGE (1950) LIMITED. Dial 4949.

24.10.52—3n,

: “CITROEN. Brand New and unregis-

FOR RENT tered. Black with leather upholstery.

¢ For sale $300 below list price. Phone

2883. Or 4640 between 9 a.m. and 4p.m,

H SES 26.10, 52—1n.

PICK-UP — Ford V-8 by aoe gout

APARTMENT available from 15th} ton, with new tyres Doorly

November. Apply: A. E. Taylor from] & Co., Ltd. 28 .10.0es0.

9 a.m, to 5 p.m. Dial 4100 or £139. | TRUCK—V-8 Ford. Newly Overhauled.

“SS | A-1 Condition. Dial 2523 or 4157.
APARTMENT at Ventnor Reception 26. 10,52-—6n

and Dining Rooms, 2
and modern conveniences



b

miles from Town.
Sedge Pond, St





through this medium t €
to all those
wreaths, letters, cards
with us in «
by the death of
ida Rogers

and symp
r sad bereanvemer
Arthur Lione
a far
26.10.52—1
OETT We
thank all those
attended: the
Roett ef Westmo nd, St
died.on Oct. 2ist, 1952
Irene Roett (wife!, Arden
Leonsid, Sydney Julia
Florence Austin Ruby Roett
Gertrude Pilgrim (daughter)
Frank, Charlie, Margaret
(grafid children) 2

IN MEMORIAM.

the

inde
who

funeral of ind 6S

Edr




Edi

USA





10.52—in



Loving Memory of
who died on Oct. 19th
Late of St. Patrick, Ch. Ch
Gone from but leaving
Death can never take away

Coppin

Everton
26.10.52

wife}, Mac, Donald



daughter. and sister Cynthia

Kirten who fell asicep Oct. 26,
“Brief life is here our portion
Brief sorrow, short-lived care;
The life that knows no ending,
The tearless life, is there.”

Albertine

1948



Dial 4100

25.10.62—2n

A SHOP at Chureh Street, Speights-
town, opposite the Church.
Dry Goods Store etc
Miss C.. Chandler.

“EDGEWATERS”—St. James, furnished
3 bedrooms re
Gil,



ungalow, on the sea,
Apply: D
Andrew

N.

25.10.52—2n

FLAT One furnished Flat, garage and





kind friends w nt



ened beg t
end wreaths or

James whe}

ind,

Mascoll,

Paul,
TFAlgrim

Pere
1949

memoric¢

Kirton

Large Bedrooms

Suitable for
Apply upstairs to
25.10. 52—3n















e

|
FOR SALE AT SPOON) f.S HILL — Partly Ston’
Po yo nna 2 0 aemroom. Good Condi+ion,
ower ith, ectricity, Spacious Yard,
AUTOMOTIVE ae ee ee 12%, Entrance
r -vC ars, May Sw or a , Goin,
he an periect order” Dial it. | for Only A80e”” Ae FONTA BELLE =
: 26.10.52-—-1n. |, Large Bond, About 8630 Sq. ft
eer Hing 3 Bedroor Ston:
ny Cate . ; ungalow, about 7,000 sq. ft., at BAYS-
Select order Apply ‘Redinen & |WATER—NEAR SEA. Going for Only
Ltd. Phone $435 £2,100 Net. A One-Storey 3 Bedroom,
26 10 52—an. | Very, Good Condition, over 6,000 sq. ft.,





nce
cte
206

—

CA
od
ear

Ce EE

“A



riment House



ew

Gara,







CA

Recently overhauled and spray painted.
fyres almost new. Dial

3249

CAR—-One (1) 1952 Triumph Mayflower









LARDER—Kitchen Larder with
shelves for storing quantities of vege-
tables.



One



Doe,

servants room. Folkstone Dover, vacant

from Ist November
bottom Fiat.

From the Ist December
Water turned
Hutson,
95-245



2hop im Dayrells Road,
just siite @ merchant to open a branch
C/o
Culloden Road.

22,10. 52--5u;

b

Progressiye Bus Co. Ltd.

c



HORSE HILL HOUSE—St.
in, Apply: Mrs.
Blackmans, St. Joseph

POR RENT OR LEASE
LARGE SHOP-—A well known

usiness. Apply to A. W. Birch,

MANHATTAN

Dial 3309



PENRITH — Unfurnished, corner llth
Avenue, Belleville and Belmont Road.
From 15th November.
garage and out-offices ete.

Dial 4204

22.10.52—4n

&
4237



2881.



Bungalow

fr

Pond, St. Andrew

SCAFELL—Fully furnished, situate at
Station House Hill, St. Phil
miles of the Lodge School.
particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-
1, High Street, Bridge-

14. 10.52—Tn



ford & Co
town



7



——$$
ROOM—On second floor of John Gili
Phone

Co., High St. from Nov. 1st
" 26.10. 52—1n
ROOM — All
itchen. Upper Bay St

conveniences,

with 3 bedrooms,

‘om Town. Apply

No

SMALL APARTMENT at
‘op of Garrison Hill. Dial 4

25,10. 52-—2n.





. Will MES. MURIEL
nown address, The Stream, Hastin

Please get in contact with toe

Seen Consulate (3rd Ploor

rots & Ce. iid., Pvidge Street)
IMMEDIATELY This ts important.
26.10.52.





FURNITURE
AUCTION

ii, GRAPME HALE

ON

a1 Mam
Z We have received instructions
oanee me A. D_ Hodgson to dis-
He his FURNITURE a
EFFECTS ss

-'® a* listed below:—~
VIEWING MORNING OF SALE
Mah. Dining Table & 4 Chairs,

Mah. Morris Chairs, Mah
Chairs. Mah Cane-seated chases,
Mah.- Sideboard, Cedar & Pine

Desks, 3 Upholstered Chairs, Pr
‘ Beds with Spring-filea

‘esses. 2 Chests of Drawers,
Pr, -Ptd. Single Beds with “
lopilico § Mattresses, Single i
Bed with Dunlopilio Mattress, Ptd.
Bedroom Furniture, Medicine
Chest, Bedspreads Pillows, Rush
Mats, Pid., Gallery Furniture,
Typist'’s Desk, Olympia Typewriter
(18 carriage). Gestetner Puplica-
tor, Filing Cabinets, 2 Refriger-
ators, Kerosene Stoves and Ovens,

Electric Washing Machine, Table
Fan. Hotplate Ironing Board,
Misc. China and Glass, Kitchen
Utensils, Gardening and Building
Tools, Wheelbarrow Stepladder,
Hose and = mar other useful
articles

‘- So

*

- AUCTIONEERS

John 4. Braddon

_ & Co.
Phone 4640
¢ Plantations Buildin:.

SS | GGG SSSSS SSS SSSOSOSSD

Dial 8666 or apply
26,10.62—3n

Joseph.
Electricity and
George

Dial
25.10.52-—-3n



large
Christ Church,

~- Flats on sea Welches
h. Ch. one fully furnished three Beéd-
rooms, Frig., Servant’s Room, Garage and
one unfurnished

Furniture Remover

Barbados
46.10.5924. fn

Three bedrooms.

use of
Ferreira, Dial
26.10.82-In.

“ROTHONY"-—-Biack Rock, St. Michael,
2% miles
DN. Gill, Sedge

25.10,52-—2n.





within 2
‘or further



Berwick.
100

HOWARD (Last

THERACE
WEDNES* AY. ub OCTOBER,
hase



ee re nennitenineennaenneeiiaenpeena
CYCLE — 1 Gent's Raleigh ¢y¥cle—good
condition. Phone 8315

MACHINE —
Stitch Machine in perfect order. Phone
2060

“OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avall-
carriage



able

widths as follows:-—



Glass, +.



CHOCOLATES — Black Magic Choco-

lates

‘and 1% Ib

Ltd



LA

winter, £10, also Black Woollen £2.
Phone 3437.



POT.
Gittens, Croney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto



alto
Tins

ton Gale c/o Advocate
Kepresentative. Tel: 31









Cepartment oniy,
Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
21.10.52—4n
MISCELLANEOUS

any

‘ter, Box R.

Dept

WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send full
details:

Lept

The public are hereby warned against

vin

“

ontracting any debt or debts in

MODEL STEAM ENGINES
‘RAINS 3

GAMES

BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS

ANNUALS

GHEST EXPANDERS

OS®

"AR

‘ le
CA
in perfect
: or’s Garage
Ce
Grif o t
i ‘

No reasonable offer refused.



CARS—1950 Wolseley 18HP and 1946
Stondard 14HP in excellent condition—
pply to the Frivate Secretary — Gov-

| CAR—1960 Hillman Minx, 13,000 _
Chandler,

CAR—1942 V-8 Ford Convertible Coupé
| r good condition



[<= te



EWES—Three (3) unusually fine Ewes.

Belly
Joseph.

“GOAT—Pure

Enquiries to S, P. Musson, Son & Co.
fa Dial 3713, :

Will invest up to Sop = partnership



|
TODAY'S NEWS FLASH























































































» in good condi- |
Apply Mrs. CC. C
Country Road
76.10. 52—In
I Singer Ca Offers ac-
26 .10.52—1n





Austin A-70, done 24,000 miles
t der Apply Redman &
s Garage Ltd. Phone 4435 ¢
26.10. 52—3n
Packard 8 cylinder Unused

return from garage afte? com-
overhaul with new Cylinder head
). Buying smaller car. Dr. Simon:
3085.

19.10. 52-—6n

R-—Hillman, owner leaving island,
condition, insured, price $650 or
offer, Phone 3246

25.10.52—2n

R—One Daimler Car 6 cy. in work-
order. New battery, good tyres
Dial 3000
25.10.52—2n

Telephone 2646
25.10,52—2n.

Battery
Todds
ge 4616.

$1,900. Apply: J

95-211 or Courtesy

24.10.52—3n

Can be seen at Cole's
e Apply: W. S. L. Tryhane 8219
R-Austin Sixteen Car, 1946 Model.

4002 or office
24.10.52—3n.

FURNITURE

Phone 8315.



Black Belly, two Wiltshire Black
Cross, Blackman’s House, St.
Phone 95-247. 24.10.52—3n

Bred British Alpine
4 months old. Phone "
24.10.52—3n.

MECHANICAL



26. 10.62—1n.
Chain





Singer Treadle
26.10,.52-—1n,



from Stock in various

1s — $260.00
14” — $293.00
1877 — $325.00

‘at Gorringes
Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.62. f.n.

. Fresh stock in % & 1-lb. Tins,

DIES WINTER COAT—Bou;
22.10.52—3n.



'ATOES

Glucose Barley Sugar in “4 &
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd
26.10,52—3n.

lica’ in London.
ve Advorpte Go. Ltd. Local

13.
17.4,88-—+4.4.0.

WANTED





CAPITAL TO INVEST

line of business.
T. C/o Advocate A ;
. 21.10.52—-6n.

WANTED TO RENT OR BUY

=.
=

Box Q. C/o Advocate Advtg.
19.10. 52—8n.

PERSONAL



& credit to my wife, Shirley Callen-
‘nee Walcott) as & do not hold my-
responsible for her or anyone else
name
* by a written order signed me
Sed. VINCENT C DER
Pait Field No. 0,
Black Rock.

St. Michael
26.10,52—2n.










"LAY, BALLS

Ete. Etc.
In The Toy Department

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per Ib. RETAIL

$5.50 per BAG
112 Ibs.

At No. 11 Swan St.
23.10.52—4n.

t

WORTHING MAIN RD., Right-of-

Way to Sea, Going for Only. 22,100 Net.

A 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone

Bungalow, about 11,000 ft., B
GARDENS, Going for ou B00 Net.

£ *
A One-Storey 3 Bedroom Chartly stone,
Very Good Condition, IN BE

Going for
New 3 Bedroom

LLEVILLE,
Only £1,900 Net. Almost
(Partly Stone) Bunga-

iow, about 4,000 sq. ft., AT GOVT. HELL,

Comet for Only £1,250 Net. IN NELSON
dence,
about $70.00 p.m.,
£2,100 Net. IN
Bedroom Residence,
$25.00 p.m., Can also Make a

Busnes Stand, Water, Light, Going for
Only
at Maxwell Hill, about “% Acre,
for Only 13 cts. Net per sq.

“ (Stone) Business Premises & Resi-
A-1 Business Stand, Can Yield
Vacant, aping fer Only

NELSON —A 3

Can Yield about
Good

£700 Net. A Good Building Site
Going

ft. It is

Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS

for LOWEST PRICES and MOST

P

SIRABLE PROPERTIES poy SEA-

SIDE nearly ANYWHERE.

IAL 3111.

Call at “Olive Bough”, Hastings.







BUNGALOW—Modern Bungalow, con-
taining spacious
Dining Rooms, Two large and one small
Bedroom,

gallery, awing &

two with running water,

Kitchen, Bath, 2 Water Toilets, one Ser-
vant's Room, Garage, Around 7,000 sq.
ft



of land, Situated at Bays Water,



Deacon’s Rd., St. Michael. Apply W. L.
Rogers 26.10.52—1n.

HOUSE - 2 Root Board & Shingled
Situated at Hindsbury Rd. Corner,
2,378 sq. ft. of land Shop attached.
Verandah on 2 sides Apply to T. W
Hoyte, On premises 26.10.52—Jn.

SS

HOUSE — one almost new gable house,
pine,
Shedroof 20ft. long, x 8ft.

painted, 20ft. long x 12ft wide.

Kitchen 12ft.

long x 8ft Enclosed with galvanize
sheets, out offices etc. Apply to R. R.

Eastmond,

Brittons Hill, St. Michael.
25.10.52—2n.



PROPERTY — At Gazette 1/8 acre

Land and plenty house, Water well and

pump
Land, 2 roof shed Kitehen and galvan-
zed Paling,
Sitting &
standing on 5,445 sq. ft. Land.
Houses. F.

cluded)
Mr

Chesterfield,
fathers Clock;
Rockers
Vacuum Cleaner, Brass Jardineres, very
Glass and China Set of Indescent

rfands all in Mah
inlaid in Satin Wood;
Dedsteads and Springs; Hair, Fibre and

Desp Sleep Mattresses; Cedar Book Shelf,

Ot! Stoves,

—

THE GARDEN HOUSE
Road, St. Michael.
3 Roods,
COTTLE, CA’ RD — CO

At Marine Road 5,445 sq. ft.
At E ise, 2
Dining Room, W.C.
R. Green. Dial 6215.
25.10.52—2n.



33 rehes of land.

' AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMFR

ON TUESDAY 28th (and if not con-
Wednesday 29th by order of
Leonard Knight and Mrs. Felix
Haynes we will sell their Furniture at



“Clifton” Strathclyde which includes:

Table (closes in
round), with &
cushions, Hatstand, Morris rs
and cushions, Rockers int Pedestals,
Upright and Arm Chairs, Cabinet;
Ornament Tables, Flat Top Desk,

Water
(seat 8)

Table;

and Chairs;

le Glass; Dinner and Tea Services;
gis Presses, reaux and Vanity
les; Single and
wali and bes; M

iny:

Zine Tables; Lar

r inet, 4 and 1 Burner Valor
tee and Small Ovens; Glass

Jars; Frigidaire in perfect working order;
Oil Lamps, Kitchen Utensils, jlectric
Toaster, Kettle Iron, Table Lamps &c.
Lawn Mower, Garden Tools, » in-

chiding a Poyers and Schom Histories
of Barbados, also School and Réference
Books and many other items of interest.

Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms cash.
KER, TROTMAN & CO.,
" 24.10.52—2n.



YURLIC NOTICES



publication the
the Barbados Societ:

of Cruelty to Animals.
be viewed on application to the Secretary,
S8.P.C.A. Office, Harbour rene ae

(The Provost eae Act 104 (1904-6)

On Tuesday the 11th day of November
1952 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office to
the highest bidder for any sum not under
the appraised value.

A}l that certain piece of Land contain-
ing by admeasurement 6,136 sq. ft.
situate at Kensington Tenantry in the
Parish of St. Michael butting and bound-
ing on three sides on lands now or late
of Kensington Tenantry
vate r known
or however else 4
bound appraised as jows:—

The whole area of land to SIX HUN-

ENTY-O!

zette for and towards satisfaction,
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.




THE S.P.C.A. announce
will be a General Meeting held on
Saturday, November Ist 1952, at 12 o'clock
noon, at the British Council.
bers are asked to attend to pass for
revision of the Rules for
for the Prevention

‘These Rules may

NOTICE



Public Official Sale

DRED AND TW INE DOLLARS
AND FORTY-THREE. CENTS ($621.43)
Attached from Jamés Gra-

T. HEADLEY,
Prov

‘ost Marshal.
26.10.52—3n

eee eimami nam

AUCTION SALE

Thursday, 2th October, 1962.
At 11.80 a.m,

Qn Thursday, 30th October, by
order of Mr. Gordon Cole, we will
sell the furniture and household
effects at “Seaton”, Black Rock,
St. Michael, which includes Draw-
ing Room Suite consisting of four
Morris Chairs, two Morris Rockers
and settee to seat three, 18 spring
cushions, tables, mirror stand,
dining room table and six chairs,
buffet, cabinet, Gent's ¢
fingle beds with springs. dressing
table and stool, wardrobe, bedside
table, towel rack, all the above
ere Mahogany; child's tall chair,
double larder, breakfast table and
elght chairs, kitchen ¢
painted press and bureau,
and bed, 2 fibre mattresses, rush
bottom rockers and stan
chairs, 7 cu. ft. Frigidaire,
burner and two burner hot plates,
wear ever pressure cooker, electric
toaster, pram, picnic set, 5 burner
Perfection stove with built in
oven, medicine cabinet, paintings,
Hmoleum, rugs, rubber mat, glass-
ware, lemonade sets, cocktail sets,
ec te alx piece tea set, ironing
boatd, curtains and wire roods,
crockery and cultery, decanters,
coffee percolator, vases, glass ico
pail, off lamps with chimneys,
enamel carrier, carving set, bread
board and knife, cut glass vases,
carlton ware sandwieh sets, sfiver
bells, sliver casarole with pyrex
dish, silver butter dish and toast
rack, silver serving dishes and
sweet dishes, pyrex fruit stand,
pyrex plates and dishes, books,
magazines, milk buckets, milk
cans, milk measurers, scale,
kitchen utensils, 8 flower drums,
fowl pens and cow shed, 100 ft.
hose, lawn crib, broom, shovel,
«te. and many other items.
Inspection on day of Sale from
9 am

REALTORS LIMITED





"er

noon will

St. Michael and

Jends now or late of Mrs. F. R.
on lands now or late of Mrs. O, Perkins,
on a Public Road called
and on another Public Road called “Hill
Road” or however else the same may abut
and bound together with the Chattel
Dwelling-House Buildings, &c., thereon

Thousand and



ee
Chattel

Country | ;
standing on 4 Acres,
Apply,

26.10. $2—Tn.

Sideboard Tea Trolley, Liquor
Clawfpot Dining
all in Old Mahogany:

Grand-
Rush

.T.
jroom Suite
Single Simmons














































that there

All Mem-

and on the Pri-
as Etgth ‘Avenue,
same abut and

&e.





GRAND OPENING

Do your Xmas Shopping in comfort at
the Mayfair Gift Shop, where you will
find gifts for
look forward to

the whole family,



Public Official Sale

(The Prevost Sets Act 1904 (1904-6)
)

On Tuesday the 4th day of November
1952 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-
sold at my office to the
wren bidder for any sum not under

eo

be
raised value.

t 24 perches situa

in the Parish

“Kew

raised as follows:—
e whole pi

?.. F.

16th October, 1952.



——————————————————,

LAST RACES

All the Ladies & Gents
ordered their Jeans from
us, you too can have yours
manufactured with satisfac-
tion at a réasonable price.

Order Now From

B.D.M. SHIRT & GAR-
MENT FACTORY

Lower Bay St.
25.10.52—2n.









“CHEZ MARCEL”

Creative Photographer Specializ-
ing in Wedding portraiture,
Candid Album beautifully pre-
pared to cover each phase of the
ring occasion.

Photographs for Publication,
Publicity “Passport, Group, Chil:
dren. Distinctive Poses and
Lighting Effect

U
To Glamorize the Ladies.
Open all day, all night
Phoné 5110. Silverton, Cheapside
Opposite Reet eu

‘
No appetite? No pep? The
rich, blood-building peoper-
ties of YEAST-PHOS will
restore lost energy and will
deep you fit!

SaaS AT TIS

GENERAL TONIC

Pimples Go

We
seeing all our good
friends old and new. Opening Oct. 3ist
9 — 12.30 a.m. & 4 to 6.30 p.m

26.10. 52—2n

at certain piece of Land contain-
admeasuremen
on

Road”

sgprpiond to Two
six Mars.

Attached from Hilda Ambrozine Searles
for and towards satisfaction, &.

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.

HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,

17.10,.52—3n.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES ANNOUNCEMENTS

CLASSIFIED ADS.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER

26, 1952



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY

Her Majesty the Queen has appreved of Remembrance Day being
observed on Sunday, the 9th November.



As in the previous years the Church authorities are being invited

utes silence can be observed at 11 a.m.
The special’ service at St. Michael's Cathedral, which will be at-

will be no ceremony.
The Barbados Ex-Officers’ Association and the Ex-Service Men's

ite
of

to hold special services throughout the Island at which the two min-

tended by His Excellency the Acting Governor, will begin at 10.30
a.m., and will finish at approximately 11.10 a.m.
service, if the weather permits, His Excellency and party will walk
to the War Memorial, where His Excellency will lay.a wreath. There

At the end of the

Organisations are being invited to make arrangements for ex-service
men to parade and to attend at 10.30 a.m., at the Cathedral. Other
members of the public are invited to attend their usual places of
worship.

26.10.52—1n,



Sealed Tenders are invited for the conveyance of mails. passen-

belts for crew and passengers.



conveyed free of charge.

2. All personnel travelling on official business and plant ma-
terial, livestock, etc., transported for Government purposes will be
Suitable space must also be reserved below
decks for the carriage of ice shipped to Carriacou by the Government
| ice contractor—such ice to be transported free up to a minimum of

14 tons,

3.

ar, to’ 81st December, 1953. ,

4. Tenders should state the amount of subsidy required, and the
tonnage of the vessel to be used. They should be addressed to the
Government Secretary, Government Office, Grenada, and distinctly
marked “Tenders for conveyance of Mails, Passengers and Cargo

| Grenada—Cariacou.”





Cause Killed in 3 Days

The vesy first application of Nixo-

derm begins to clear away pimples

like magic. Use Nixoderm tonight

And you will soon see your skin bee
rm

coming soft, smooth and clea -
durm 4, ® new discov that fs
germs and parasites on the skin that

cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches,
Eezema, Ringworm, and Eruptions.
You can’t get rid of your skin troubles
antil you fesnove the germs that hide
in t tUny pores of your skin. So
as ander the pogiveguarue ley
‘ e @ guarantee that
Nixoderm will baniat plinples and
clear your skin soft and smooth or

money
b k
Nixoderm return
e ,
Ser Skin Troubles jpackigee

EVERY NURSING HOME

should have one of the

Modern Ascot Heaters

It ensures HOT WATER
basins INSTANTLY !

to alt

No waiting to get Hotwater
See an Ascot working .

At your Gas Showroom, Bay St.



ee

LAND FOR SALE

A few choice house spots
to the South West of the
Rockley Golf Club, adjoin-
ing Golf Club Road, on bus
route to town.

These spots look across
the Golf Course on one side
and over Blue Waters to
Reckley Bay on the other.

Though you may not wish
to build immediately, the
purchase of one of these
spots is a good investment.

Full particulars from—

The Secretary,

Rockley Golf & Country

Club.

The
ed and -rooms
wor toilet and bath,
along with all other conveni-

ences. Attractively priced,

A_ well built residence
situated in Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael, containing three
bed rooms modern toilet and
bath, standing on nearly
20,000 sq. feet land: Electric
lights, water and good bus
service. Priced to sell.

‘Two slightly used PIANOS
Both are in first class condi-
tion, and can be purchased
on an easy payment plan.

CECIL JEMMOTT

Phone 4563 48, Tudor Street

.

=~






8rd October, 1952,



ROYAL NETHERLANDS

2

AILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO |

Canadian National



Grenada,



SHIPPING NOTICES



STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE

The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

accept Cargo and Passengers for



. STENTOR, 17th October, 1952. . Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Ms. EESTI. sath nator, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
8.8. COTTKA, 3ist October, ae | day 24th inst.
.S. NESTOR, 14th November, 1952. | a
ve BOSKOOP, 2ist November, 1952. The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
SAILING TO EUROPE Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
M.S. ORANJESTAD, 3rd November, 1952. | ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis

and St. Kitts, and Passengers only
for St. Lucia, Sailing Friday 31st

M.S. BONAIRE, 20th October, 1952. inst.

‘S$. STENTOR, 3ist * 1982. ; j
Se Garrica, 17th November, 1952. | B.W.1. SCHOONER opens
M.S. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)

SAILING TO TRINIDAD Consignee Phone
§.S. BIKA, 20th October, 1952. 20th Oct. 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO |
| M.S. HESTIA, 10th November, 1952.
M.S. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952.
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,















The contract will be for the period of one year from Ist Janu-

Tenders will be closed at 4 pm. on Friday, 31st October, 1952.
6. Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any
tender.

7 Further particulars may be obtained on application from the
Government Secretary, Government Office, St. George’s, Grenada.
Government Office,

14,10.52—3n.



Steamships



gers and cargo weekly by auxiliary vessel of not less than 50 tons

.j| between Grenada and Carriacou with an extended trip to Union
Island once a fortnight, and an additional fortnightly trip to Carriacou.

Auxiliary vessel should be fitted with a lavatory and equipped with
pa seating accommodation for passengers and boats and life

JOHN
hM.
BLABON

2 ce.
AF.8., F.V.A.

Extensive Listings of Good
Class Property and Land
Always Available

FOR SALE

——

NEW BUNGALOW, LODGE
LAND, ST. MICHAEL. — We
instructed to offer this very
sirable home constructed by a le
ing firm of building contractors.
The accom mnecdation provides *
spacious becrooms, with bullt-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,

arate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large
pantry, The gar: and servant's
quarters hed. Mains



property is available wi
approx, % to 1% acres as required
and the price asked is very fair
. ‘e can recommend this
listing very highly.

LA CASITA — Rockley New

Road — Compact modern stone
bungalow well designed with cen-
tral ime room, dining or bed-
‘on irge main bedroom ae

spare bedroom or C3
room tiled with latest type
tub bath supplying hot water
airy verandah, kitchen and

garage. The grounds are about 1
acre well laid out with lawns, pto-
fusion of scrubs, flower beds, vege-
table garden and young fruit trees.
Easy to run with minimum of
domestic help and very suitable
for retired people.

ABERGELDIE — Maxwell Road
-— Very soundly consttucted stone
bungalow erected in 1937 when
building material and workman-
ship were of higher standard en
is Seually OutsiAve SOE:
Bfoper' y s a room,
dining room, kitchen, s! break-
fast room and 3 good 6
A_ wide gallery tuns on three
sides and coi privacy is ob-
tained. There is a two car gar
and the site is ae ff: ft.
good land beating 1 A
good solid home obtainable for a
reasonable e.

BUILDING LAND, ST. LAW-
RENCE COAST — Excellent plot
‘n good position with wide sea
frontage. Ideal site for sea-side
bungalow. One of the few vacant
lots available on this popular
coast.

NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
COAST- Solidly constructed stone
house containing enclosed gal-
leries, spacious drawing room and
dining room, and breakfast room,
3 bedrooms, * Pioee ete. Lately

occupied by ‘onsul,
LAND, IDE ROAD—On
main road 101” frontage.
Heal situation for — business
. Total area 18,738 sq. ft.

ING HOUSE, .
Good situation for retail in
this busy part of town. iio,

, St. Peter — An
type house built of stone.
living

a Contains je
ee a crete French window:
SOUTEROTRY Sails Sails _Satle Arrives |, Salle covered Veremaahe with slew at
Montreal Halifax Boston Rarpoges mT ect, sea. 3 bedrooms, kitchen, store-
Canadian Constructor ., -. 13 Oct. 18 Oct, — a ene. rooms and usual
Lady Rodney | He - * oy " oe 29 Nov. 9 aoe, 18 Nov. garage aa a a ae
o Cha . : . es r pprox acres w out
Dae ccniad 23.Nov. 2 Nov. = — BDec, 8 Dec. grounds with right of way over
ach,
THBOUND
~— Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.
os Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal JAMES — One of the few prop
‘ 27 Oct. - 3 Nov. 9 Nov. 12 Nov. erties on this popular coast with
*. “S.Moy. 5 Nov. — 12 Nov. 15 Nov. - a completely private and secluded
ney .. 2M Noy, 22 Nov. 1 Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dec. - bathing beach. The grounds of
aeeere 2 hte. ode. mde. = ena could be converted
* «. 19 Dee. : ™ ; : = 7% =
Canadian Cratsér into one of the Places of



SOS
























For further paértioulats, appty ve--












WHEREVER YOU GO,
This t# the Topic

Let's Go To
“MISS OLGA HERBERT'S

DANCE

ON WEDNESDAY NIGHT
29th Oct., 1952
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
and enjoy ourselves to the
Musical Strains of
Mr, Berry Freeman's Orchestra
under Tropical Moonlight
ADM:SSION 2/-

REFRESHMENTS & BAR
26,10.52—2n.

Bing — Bingo — Bingo
BINGO NIGHT

YÂ¥.M.P.0. BEOKLES RD.
Ist Nov., 1952, 8 p.m.

in aid ALMAIR HOME and
other Charities.

Attractive Prizes

Refreshments on Sale
26.10.52—2n

A Grand

RED ROSE DANCE

Sponsored by

Miss LILLE MARTINDALE
On SATURDAY NIGHT
The 1st November, 1952, at

QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens
Orchestra









GREYSTONE, HASTINGS
Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.



AGRICULTURAL FORKS

bedroo;
ga
, y b
bearing
hich vite te
sprroundings.. © beach frontage
cE, THE
bungalow
2 covered gallery,
SSS all usual
Beau
ly
situated
roportioned
randahs, patio, 3 large
. Perf equipped modern
pboards
rag
imposing
LAND—St.
FFP PIES OS

Recently received, we await your orders,

CENTRAL EMPORIUM



Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



O YOU REALISE THE NEED FOR

QUALIFICATION?

or ARE YOU INTERESTED IN MAKING MORE MONEY?
IF SO, ENROL NOW FOR ONF OF THESE COURSES.

Architectural Dreughts- Sanitary Inspector Course
manship Building and General Agriculture
Design Course. Course,

AMSE., (Civil, Insurance Practice.

and Mech.)
g Salesmanship.
Automobile Repairman’s Petroleum Technology

7 oe Course.

Slectr! t
whine Game a ene School Certificate Course.
Il Electrical Engin- Accountancy.
Civil Service Entrance

eering Course.
General Certificate of Ed- Course.
ucation, Police Promotion

Write for full particulars if coi rse is not mentioned.
Write to the :

Caribbean Educational

Institute
0. Box, 307, P.O.S.,

Elec.,

POST COUPON TO P.O.
BOX 307, P-O.S.

Please send me Free Book.

Agents for :
BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ENG.
TECH. & BRITISH TUTORIAL
INSTITUTE, LONDON Age
THERE I8 NO TOMORROW-—

Subject of Career of
Interest



















COUNTRY PROP-

iow. :

'ODERN

living. Tiled baths
im, hot and cold
water, crittal steel doors, Spanish
type patio with lily pond, picture
windows revealing entrancing
views of coast line and broken;
weter on distant coral reef. The
accommodation is of spacious pro-
portions fitting to a house of this
type. Grounds are several acres
in extent with ornamental gardens
profusely laid out with evéry
variety of flowe shrub. Com-
pany's electric light and mains
water supply. Full details and
order to view #1 application.

BUNGALOW, sT

to

James—
Sound stone bungalow with 2 bed-
rooms, living room, kitchen, pan-
ia cat , large garage, work-
op an r
Mains water and elect
pleasant beach site of
acre with many
trees and flowering shrubs. Very
reasonably priced at £4,000.

BRIGHTWOOD, St.
pleasant and comfortal
w mellows nicely with its

. Very
neabiy” 5
wrence, A

. Own
excellent batht
rooms, liv.

room, kitchen,

toilet and shower, wide L.
verandah looking sea-wards. =
arate garage and servants’ rooms.
Ideal seaside home in a god
residential quarter. i



GARDEN,
WORTHING — Modern coral stone
wide frontages A garden
with flower beds, lawn, concrete
patio, and number of bearing fruit
trees. com
large living room, .
with built-in ward-
robes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with covered way to house, ser-
vants’ quarters and
offices. All services
one of the most a’
now available in the medium p
range.

in well wooded grounds of over 3
acres. Spacious well p:

reception and sone:
ve + 5
rooms, 2 with picture type
windows, tiled English type baths,
hot and cold water in bathrooms,
kitchen, butler’s pantry and laun-
‘ectly ui

completely tiled with
stainless steel sink and fitted wall
made to the highest
Small swimming pool.
Two closed and two open ga:
stables, 4 servants’ rooms with
usual offiffices. Considerable num-
ber ef mature fruit trees, guava,
banana, sugar apple, pears, limes,
orange, sourseop, mamie apple,
plum, mango, pawpaw etc., and
fine kitchen garden. If
entrance drive flanked with
casuarina and mahogany trees,

rooms, study,
bed-

COAST James —
Several building plots in select
areas with good beaches and
bathing.

e
Plantaticns Building
Phone 4640









F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

Builders of the most Ex-
elusive Designs in Service-
Station.

Be DIAL 4306

AUCTION SALE

wth October,
At 11.90 a.m,

Tuesday,

On Tuesday, 28th Qctober, by
order of Mr. Fred Thomas, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects at his residence, Golf
Club Road, Christ Church, which
includes Drawing Room Suite con<
sisting of three Movr's chairs and
Dunhlopilio Cushions. cefitre table.
dining room table and four chairs;
side board, bedside tables, dress-
ing table and stool, all the above
are mahogany; canvas chairs, rush
bottom rocking and standing
chairs, liquor cabinet, pain’
dining room table, painted wood
press, berbice chairs, painted
Gressing table, kitchen cupboard,
ten trolley, General Electric
Frigidaire, electric toaster, electric
kettle, 3 burner Florence stove
single and double ovens, Sirmmons
double bed and spring, Simroons
double bed mattress, complpte





breakfast, funch and dinner sets
96 pieces, glass ware; Czechoslo-
vakian vases, cocktail set of 6
glasses, lemonade set, jug and
5 glasses; punch bow! and glasses,
silver fish server and fork, lamp
shades, curtains, linoleum, bath-
mat, cocktail shaker, mincer with
complete set of part kitehert
utensils and garden tools, also one

mahogany wardrobe.
Inspection on day of Sale from

9 a.m
TERMS CASH

REALTORS LIMITED





REALTORS LIMITED
OFFERS

NEW BUNGALOW

Known as No. 10, Blue Waters,
and standing on approximately
14,000 square feet of land, com-
prising three bedrooms, one with
dressing-room and toilet and bath
attached, combination drawing and
dining room, separate toilet and
bath, modern kitehen, two servants
rooms with toilet and bath, gatage.
This property can be bought for
a reasonable figure. Please contact
us @$ S00n as possible.

SWEETFIELD

Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large
living room, dining room, two
toilets and baths, one with tub
bath and hot and cold water,
gallery. Downstairs: three spare
rooms, kitchen and shower room,
standing on approximately 2%
acres of land about 100 yards from
Gibbes Beach. This property has
been extensively renovated by the
present owner, and can be had for
a very reasonable price. Inspec-
tion by appointment only.

CHURCHILL

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms with
running water, combination draw-
iit and dining rooms, modern
hen, toilet and bath. The
is situated in a good!
residential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at

a vety low reserve price.

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view of
the Gosf Course unobstructed to
the sea, It comprises jhree bed-
24oms, one with built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs; Servants’ roam with
toilet and bath, garage for two
ears, and enough room for laundry
etc, The propétty stands on
approximately 19,000 square feet
of land.

BUNGALOW

Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living rooms, kitchen, verandah to
The West and a nice patio to the

East. The property stands on
approximately % acre of land.
EVANTON

Situate at Top Rock “comprising
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing toflet and bath, spare room
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children’s nursery, living
and dining room, kitchen, toilet
and bath with hot and cold water,
verandah to the South and Patio
to the North. The outbuildings
comprise of servants’ room with
toilet and bath, and a large
garage. Inspection by appointment
only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE
A lovely cottage standing on 2
roods 27 perches of land situate
at St. James Coast having its
own private bathing beach, and
comprising three bedrooms, with
private toilet and bath to main
bedroom, drawing and dining
rooms, bath with hot
and cold running water “and
separate toilet, modern kitchen,
and a gallery on two sides.

WYNDOVER

Overlooking the very beautiful
Six Men's Bay, St. Peter. Stand-
ing on approximately 4% acres of
land having an extensive orchard
with specially selected fruit trees
The house comprises three bed-
rooms, dining room, living room,
modern toilets and baths with hot
and cold water. Large verandahs,
Extensive outbulldings including a
large garage, two servants rooms,
laundry, workshop. This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner.

HOMEMEDE

in the Garrison, St.
Michael, comprising four bed-
rooms, combination living «and
dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. The outbuildings
comprise two servants rooms with
water toilet and a garage for two
ears. The above property stands
on approximately 7,500 square feet
of land. This house has gas and
no electric rationing, Inspection
by appointment only,

THURSISDON

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising of four bedrooms all
with running water and one with
dressing room attached, living and
dining room, large kitchen,
separate toilet and bath, open
verandah on two sides with one
facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
servants rooms, garage for two
cars. The property stands on 3
roods, 18 perches of land. In-
spection by appointment only.

OCEAN SPRAY

Situate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,
best sea bathing in the island.
Divided into three flats and bring
a very high monthly rental. There
will be many prospective purch-
— for this property. Do not
elay.

Situate

.
KENILWORTH

Situate at Welches, Christ

Church, within 100 yards of the

sea. Very reasonably priced

Please contact’ us as soon as

possible.

FOR RENT. CHURCHILL
Maxwells Coast Road from
November, 1952

Ist

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

VALUERS
151/162 ROEBUCK STREET
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900




SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1952

CHURCH SERVICES:

m the life of Saint Paul is Saint. Peul’s







GOVERNMENT

CLERICAL APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE
ST. LEONARD's CHURCH





























SUNDAY ADVOCATE





PAGE fPTEEN

* SATISFACTORY









NOTICES

POST OF COLONIAL TREASURER ST. VINCENT

Â¥












1 Holy © 7 , ecory iss 3 t O . : siti a ie tween oa rit . at Tres 3%
whoa, Holy Communion: 9 a.m Choral mond Mis ‘Crt cone oe 2 Applications are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public ; Applications are invited for the post of Colonial os asurer, &
and Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday School; BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL | Vincent, on contract, or secondment, for a peried of 3 years in the
F Service.
7 p.m. Evenrong and Sermon. W. D Harvest Festival Service; 11 am. Holi-/| = ‘ : : first instance
Woode, Vicar vess Meeting; 3 p.m. Programme rend- | 2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis in the first instance ‘'"S , -
ROEBUCK STREET "0 airy Morning Mecting. Brigadier ©. Shsrpe, Pinameial| at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical Scale, i.e, $480 per SALARY: The salary Sear ce Gea, ee SERV ICE
service. Preacher: Rey Es ew 7.00 secretary Salk oni annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum annum _ bt wm of ae eaae een
p.m Evening Service Preacher ev HTSTO . : s 4 ances 0 a eac. as ur cy eer an neome
i) a Holi Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-| rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to ;
© GRACE WILL 11_ a.m. Morning Ser- pany “Meeting: 7 p m._ Salvation Meeting. . i fei test at t mF $1,056 ; bj ising Tax Commissioner. A transport allowance of £73 {> That feeling of security which one should have in pur-
vies, Preacher: Mr. OQ R Lewis; 7 p.m, Snr. Captain S. Worrell. the passing of an efficiency at the ra c Der Sn FaeRe per annum is also payable chasing drugs is always cxperienced by our custemers. it is
Evening Service. Preacher: Mr. I. Oxley. CARLTON by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter. fi aE ap eg ad ie ua ; most gratifying to us to iote this, for it proves that our
cocker! Mov. B'S Hee tend Ce tae ape tee ee ee j ssing of d efficien: t the rate of $1,872 DUTIES: coe cree, Me be required to. perforin: all’ duties untiring efforts to provide the best ‘of service and. the finest
frgaeher: Rev. EE New (followed by pany Meeting; 7 p m. Salvation Meeting. | subject to the passing of a secon cy test, at the ra ’ appertaining to the post of Colonial Treasurer. In a est goods, have had the desired effect
via Preomtns he F 5 eee =e StaeA VIEW by annual increments to $3,160. j addition, the office carries with it the following Se ese : : ae ;
ce acho: s | , ‘ a at A
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser- 1 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- 8. The minimum edueational standard which will be accepted : int te
vice, Preach Mr. D. Cul : pany Meeting; 7p m Salvation Meeting. | | appointments:— ‘ : ‘ aa! » gure that ox lary
DUNSCOMBE pan Reasire Ser- Lieutenant N. Etienne. is a pass in four subjects of the General Certificate of Education a Collector of Customs If you will trade with us, we fee ure that out empl y
vice iA. COMER rdinary level or of the London Chamber of Commerce Examination | me service will inspire in you this same feeling of seeurity an
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service, 11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m, Com- | â„¢ 7 ; : ; Chief of Excise cause you to become a regular customer
Preacher: Mr. W'S JArthur pany: Meeting: Lean Salvation Meeting. | at certifieate level or any examination of equivalent standard pro- Shipping Master € ‘Let us be your family iggists
JAMES STREET. ren, Rev. K. E. ror PIE CORNER vided that in each case the subjects taken include at least one in each | Registrar of Shipping
Towers, B.A.. B.D.: Sunda: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com- withad ‘.
Schools, 7 Pm Rev George Marshall’ pany Meeting; 7 Bim Salvation Meeting. of the following groups. sone = vos : °
P. ES AY: 9.30 a.m r. _A ne. . 1 ry an er ave! en y s
fa Sp oP S53 ew 1 am, Hi sinece" Mao a; 3 p.m, Com (1) Sng Language The Colonial Colbune same ae Executive
BA, a.m, 0) ng; p.m. Co $ -cutiv
mort Tn tae eee Oe fae ae anaes Mente, (2) English Literature, @ language other then English, History and Legislative Councils ang various Boards and COLLINS DRUG STORE
rence; 7 p.m. r > arper apta ° . or Geography $s : z s )
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 am. Mr V_ RB. NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH ; Committees,
St. John; 7 p.m. Mr D. A Griffith OF GoD (3) Elementary Mathematics or a Seience Subject. Si cso ih 4 fe :
HOLETOWN" 8.30 ain’ Rev a ie “ 2 RIVER RO D Dts } yd will also = aa to sneerene oe — 28 Broad Street
hall; 7 p m_ Mr ‘all. am, Su 7 n a.m, r : ly uties as may from time to ti e© imposed © in .
BANK WALL: 9.30 am, Miss @. Service: 7. pine Bvenaelistic “Serving 4. Applicants must have obtained the age of 17 years but must | ee ~~ = ae “ . a s n
Oe eee sf pia ie > Rev. L. R aaa a ALD” Charge | aot have been older than 20 years on the Ist of August, 1952. y the ws ‘e Colony or by the cer Admin
. : mm, r : ‘ ‘ u ,
Moore; 7 p.m. Rev, F. Lawrence 10 a.m, Sunday School; 11 a m Divine 5. A candidate who has previously applied for appointment to | istering the Government. 059409-00000$00006000000004
SELAH: 11 am Rev. G_ Marshall. Service; 7 p.m. Evangelistic Service. i h 1 will not be debarre: QUARTERS: Quarters are not provided, | ques
SGaren MereObiet” Gace MAY: MB Beptaienn Minister “te J “Ne Clerical Service and hes keen yamuscessful will no aes LEAVE: Leave is governecl by local Regulations for the timc
BETHEL METHODIST CIRCUIT ECKSTEIN ; from submitting a further application, provided that he meets the ; eave is g ned by & e , 9
unday, ec er ——” . te : ‘ , ali orce i ¥, Du e es rate c ;
Bere tam bev 'Y. Vivian: Sowiee 'T. gti 5 equirements in regard to age and atademic qualification. nett ne f m in. the ae but the pr - at : L O W t R "4 +
7 pm. Rev. T. J. Furley ‘ Rey. R. H, Walkes, Minister in Charge 6. Applications must be on forms obtainable from the Colonial | eave for 9 cers on contract is one mon or ac wm
fm we 8 Sens ee Secretary's Office and myst be returned not later than 4.00 p.m. on completed year, or one week for each completed perios ! 4
7 p.m. Mr. G. Brewster ; - ec! ry'’s eneSe MEE alae wept “
BELMONT; 11 am Mr. G_ Bas- . 2 Hi j of three months resident service. " ‘
combe; 7 p.m, Mr. B, Russell Listening OUTS | the 19th of November, 1952. PASSAGES: Free first class passages are paid by Government fo: | YES ! x
7 pM Med ‘Clare meer Mee 2 7. Candidates will uired to sit an entrance examination || the Officer and his family on first appointment, and | ij
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m, Rev. T. J. Fur- 4.00 wn Re ae 3 : nndidatee we reg » . on termination of appointment, Leave passages arc | .
ley: Tem Mr 1b Waithe eS eaters? Si ‘ “—. | consisting ef an Essay Paper to be written in 14 hours and a General mak onctided ’ 7 " | >
. ALL; 11 am. Mr. H. Lewis: 400 p m, The News; 415 pam. Unitec Knowledge Pa’ writ in 1% hours. . | LOUIS i BAYLEY
‘dotevnone ace uae cuurcn Nations Genera) Assemty: 4.90. > or Eirate: tp be pandas , Applications should be addresseqd to the Chief Secretary 7
11 a.m. Exposition — Exodus XL: 3.80 § 39 prin. Sidiientian Archie; 6 00 Dem. 8. Those candidates who are successful in the written examin- Windward Islands, St, George’s, Grenada, and should reach him
p.m. Women's Missionary Anniversary

From the Bible; 6.15 pm English Mag

Service; 7.15 p.m. Evangelistice Service, 6.45

At the Anniversary Service the Chair- azine;

p.m Programme Parade & § “Uon will be interviewed by the Publie Service Commission.





' M I T Interlude; 7,00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m
creak be Mrs. I M_ Tudor, and the Home News from Britain 9. As a general rule women will not be admitted into the Graded
Speaker will be Mrs. L. A. Hall, 715 — 10.45 pm........ 49.71M .

A cordial invitation is extended to ~ ~~~ } Clerical Service except in very special circumstances at the discretion
ail. Minist@r: Rev. E. A. Gilkes



A. ¢ 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; 745 p.m
SGOLF BAPTIOZ CHURCH—Teder $i. sunday Stuvinet Cr Poe nade eee

of the Governor.
K. P. HANSEN—Pastor



Sunday Morning: Sunday School at jee "See aha eee, . i Why ge eo

‘ . A. 5 . leve; 9. p.m ritis' Concert a 7
eR Re SR YE pe pe VACANCY FOR A DENTAL SURGEON
Service with Rev. W. J. Divine, Super- {h¢,Fditorials; 10.18 p.m London Forum Government Dental Service, British Guiana

0 45
intendent of the Fundamental 10 45 p.m. Music Magazine.

Churches of Barbados will speak.
Monday Evening at 7.30: Baptist Young
People’s Union
Wednesday at
Prayer Meeting
Listen every
at 900 p.m
Rediffusion
EBENEZER
EBENEZER: 11 a.m
grim; 7 pm Mr Collin Bennett
BEULAH: 11 a.m, Mr. J, Tudor; 7 p.m,
Revd. S. W. C. Crosse
SHREWSBURY: 9 a.m. Revd. Ss. W. Cc
Crosse; 7 p.m Mr. Arthur Clarke
RICES: 11 a.m. Revd. S. W. C. Crosse;
7 pm Mr Arthur Lucas
All Sunday Schools at 3.00 p.m,

Baptist

27, alose
SM 31,.32M
panicle
410 pm. The
415 p.m. Sentence De-
p.m. Harold Smart; 5 00 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice; 6.00 pm Welsh
Diary; 615 pm. 100th Annual Brass
Band Contest; 6.45 p.m Sports Round
Up & Programme Parade; 7.00 pm The

News; 7.10 pm Home News from
Britain,

7.15 — 10.30 p.m.

Applications are invited for a post of full-time Dental Surgeon |
for the Medical Department, British Guiana, in the salary scale| 7
$3,600 x $144 — $4,320 x $240 * $4,800 // $240 — $5,760 per annum,
with a temporary cost of living allowance of $240 per annum, to oper-} ?
ate a mobile dental unit of the trailer type in the counties of Berbice, |
Demerara and Essequibo, and to perform such other professional
duties as the Director of Medical Services may direct. The point of
entry into the scale will depend on the candidate’s qualifications and |
experience. The post is non-pensionable at present, but it is proposed |
to place it on the Pensionable Establishment in 1953.

MONDAY, OCTOBER
4.00 —— 7.15 p.m.........28.

4.00 p.m. The News;
Daily Service;
ferred; 4.45





730 p.m. Proise and

Tuesday and Thursday
to “Echoes of Heaven" on

CIRCUIT
Mr. V. M. Pil-



7.15 p.m. Books to Read & Ballet Talk;
7.45 p.m. Roedean School; 8 15 p.m,
Radio Newsreel; 8.30 pm Dvorak; 8.45

8











$2 at 1700 hours
Members of the Band who have clothing and equipment to exchdnge will report
to the QM
PRACTICE FOR GUARD OF HONOUR "

All those who volunteered for the Guard of Honour will report to the Armoury, | =
draw rifles and bayonets, and fall in on the hard ground west of the Armoury, |




not !ater than Ist November, 1952. |
15.10,52—3n

BOLTON LANE



are selling off a sample range of

PART ONE ORDERS

Ny

MAJOR ©. BP) WEATHERHEAD VIL) ) ’ Y
COMaANDIN GOLD JEWELLER
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT } ;
ISSUE NO. a % OCT. 52 cs
COMMAND + Relingaishment
Lt.-Col J. Come O BE. ED. Felinquished Pommard of the Barbados SAMPLE DISCOUNT PASSED ON TO PURCHASER.
Regiment wef 9 Sep. 52 |

PARADES—Training

Alb ranka will parade at the Garrison at }700 hours on Thoarsday 30 Oct. 52. | Ss
Coys will continue training with a View to firing the: A.M.C_ Bren under | R